Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882, May 22, 1862, Image 2

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FISH nil fi II VCKlht.rubliher-.
' !-.-
w y1 - y ;
v ' .v
Then Bp with fnr Cay! let it atrearn rn ike k5r f
V. ' ''-,,1.pi ere 1a their granr.
Thehad Lanus that'cou'J alrlie, tie tad'ejuls
thatcould rlr,r-
Aodi iroLS were not born to be ilaveil
v .
Cp. ap with that banner! where'er it ma j call,
0rvwilHrtebli fully around t ; .
A ntion of frctnon that ib"tnent eLa'I Fall'
U'kenJUftarrah&'J le trailed en the roucd.i
- v.
Tfee;Mjra$Ki Contested Election
-The debate in the Hpuse of Representatives-
ori .thisl case occupies ' fire or six
pages in" the Congressional Globe: ' Mr'.
Morton displays n good deal of ingenuity
irf defending his claim to his seat. Prob
Ably "tin oiher man" ia; Nebraska would
hare. made the' fame effort.. . The argu
ments used' by Morton and his Democrat-,
ic friends in Congress, are based upon
technipalities! Morton well. knew that
Dailyl claimed his.'seat on the ground that
a stupenduous fraud was committed; in
what. was styled the northern precinct of
Lead-qui-court county.v That this fraud
Was committed, Daily proved by fonr wit
nesses three of them "parties to the
irinVe., They testify that 122 votes were
cast tor; iuortoriDY men only iwo:ot wnom
lU'ed iu.the county. ' Many of them roted
several limestone cf. them as often as
tw'ehty-r-and' then voted for their friends
living in Dakota, Iowa, r-St- Louis 1 and
other part cf ihe -United States. - One
. of the men, i who voted by proxy waa a
lame nVgrb fiddler, living 160 miles away
i'n low-a (Wo hope Morton's Demo-cj-atic
friends will say nothing more about
' negro's 'roticgi) ..Morton .knew. 'very
well ;hat thi$ fraud-would, be the crinri
pal point on which Daily 'a claims tcra seal
ih Congress srbuld 'res : iThou'gh he de
jded -ajiy fraud,, he knew that 'the people
ttrougtiouS-thd' Territory, -Democrats as
well as Republicans admitted iv yet, in
the '-contest', he and his friends in Con
gress rare content with! trying to impeach
Daily's, witnesses, on the ground that at
leaiTthrce " cf "them. 'were participants 'in
tue,.fraud..VIf "Jie believed the north-
ejn precicct cf X'eau-qni-court ' to be a
pcpa'.cas. ijeighborhood capable of poling '
122 Jegal voterj, it would have been very j
f&7'id prove it; ' Morton has a' great ;
deal tb'say about frauds Sy Daily's friends
jn'ranons'Trarts of- theTerritory. Nearly!
. every precinct and county in th6 Terri-1
torj giving a llepubllcan "majority ,he
claims Should be thrown cut, on somepre
text, or. other. r.,- .
( kl hen "members of a legislative body
re,tryingVcqntested case it . is their duty
to.tJceftain'& near as iLer number :of
volet honestly poled for eachTAndidate,
wuhoct'referehce to' me re informalities
Cf an unimycrtant.charactefron'the part
cf toe tfficets of election,; They jshcuJd
gjvejhV. ea't'to tin man' who received
the mostiegal votes.Sf lhey can ascer
tain the fact. .Yet, Morton inhisVpeech
inXorgrcss-xays : r
'The'j returns" fr.on " the;. counties - of
Doe,-Cass. Johnson, Lancaster, Nema
h'a"cnd2Yaihingtpn should all be thrown
outr.nnd'theic. .votes deducted from the
cpvifitrbe'cause ihie" county clerks returned
no j batfact of the Votes cast in each pre-
t cinct, as the law requires they' shall.", J .
'During'the debate, ex-Gov Black is
tpohen bfandrLis motives-j"n cinng a
certifier tejoDajlx impugned by Ex-Gov.
RicharJscn.and xjther Democrats.,Mr.
Sloorhcadcf rPa., jeplied as fallows ;n
i4!;ejec?jr y .
t4tMr. 7 1 0 D R 1 1 E.V D.'T n the course of
this discussion there:has been- frequent
reference -to aiconsiitueut- of ' wine a
hravc," a, gallant,. afcd an : able man who
ws - tbfr .firM.lo enterttho.intrencbmenl3
cfho -enemy at Yorkto'.vr I allude j to
Co!. Samuel Y. Black, late Governor of
Nebraska Territory. He isa man of
grcut abilitya man of bravery and of
it: t egr c -'' :, ; " " : :
":I wbu! J "feel- thaT I Vas'derelicfto my
duty ffLrwere to" sit Wre quietly and
listt h' li repic'athes thrown upoa the" In
tc.::itycf the gchtfenian to' whom I hare
' rtferrf J.'IiwjU'nol so'tit and hear, ftich
ie'prfcaches upon.his integrity, ibis' honor,
and his honesty. I' indeed thought it a
singular prccef Q,ijatllvj2lenlemen
5,Wd .appear, hra wih certifica-.e.of
ereciiiri'i re preent the Ten-ry f"e
' iVask.", jl 71 very intimate 'with Coldcel
LlaclfV'd ivhile his regiment was cuar-
recting an error about to be perpetrated
upon that Territory."
We have seldom read a debate in Con
gress in which there was so much person
al abuse induced ia i by Mcrton s
friends towards D-i y, E.aclc and Daily's
witnesses. VYe que e a portion cf Daily's
reply: V . ""-f v
' "There have been a great many things
taid in regard to this man Dundy, a friend
of mine, with whom I am intimately ac
quainted, for the purpose of injuring his
ttiLtiiiHt Iljii.-ir---V iuvre -ii,2h--
minded, mores intelligent, more reliable,
tnd more honorable man, does not live
than this man Dundy. he did not.
I believe, knuckle to the Buchanan Ad-
nrnTstraticrrrnnd there is- the tin. If he
had praised Buchanan and Breckinridge
at the proper time, and the Buchanancnd
Breckinridge men, ruch as the marshalbf
the Territory and Desconde, the brother-ia-lav"of
' Bearregard, and all the leaders
they appointed, he would have been treat
ed differently. When' those men I have
mentioned went cfF south i to join the i
southern army, jmy friend Morton,' who
acted with them up to that time,, struck
c2" and came to Congress to contest a seat,
thinking he could . make more money, by
coming here than by going, there;, and
cow he pilches into the former Governor:
of the Territory, wKo isnow"aVthe,head
cf his regiment in McCleiIar?s armyi; '
Mrr; RICHARDSON. Do I; under
stand the gentleman from Nebraska, as
casting the slightest.suspicton, by imputa
tion even upon the loyalty and devotion
to his country of the contestant here ?
Mr. DAILY. I have only this to say.
I do hot like to make any charges, and I
never would have made a charge in this
tvhold case, but would have gone through
it: like a gentleman, if they hnd treated
me so. But having no merits in their case,
theylwere forced, in order tomake aiight
tgainst me at all, .to travel outside of the
case, arid cas imputations cpon me. And
now, I will say that I will make no charge
iipon the contestant here; but I will do
this, 'may it please the gentleman, from
Illinois,-! will .put him inf iht hands of
his present .Democratic friends now re
maining in the Territory, and I believe
the Democrats upon this "floor can vouch
for his Democracy-1 ''believe the gen
tleman f rem Ohio who is now looking at
me; can vouch for the Democracy of Mr.
!B!ackmnn. formerly of Ohio, apd now xt
Nebraska City T j;.-- 'zzl.-:'i
i Mr. COX--Does the gentleman refer
tome? . ,,'r n .; ....... .
: ;Mr. DAILY. I do.' ; V . ' . :...:'
Mr'. COX.-He left my "district some
four years ago, and I do not know what
his political status- is. If ; he: is , ai. friend
of 2the gentleman, l am a little afraid of
himr' "Laughter; c: ; t:-c- :t .
: Mir. DAILY. That is begging the
question.. He is not a'
the gentleman but he was" a member, of
the convention' that nominated my friend
Morton as a candidate for Delegate to this
House. and he has written me a "letter
which he says I am' at liberty to use, in
which he declares that" MortonY,sympa
thy with the southern traitors i known
and read of all inea, that he would not
tnisf any plec6 or at any time", and
that he is'scry to eay that he.' voted for
him as Delegate. .'Mr. Blackman is cow
a captain in the: Union Army.'r He. has
taken Ahe other' shoot.: Laughter.
r Mr. MORTON. -Mr. Speaker if the
sitting member will permit me to make a
remark' here, this is a very eerious charge.
. Jlr. ' DAILY. I do not make any,
charge.1 " I leave the gentleman in the
ha"nds of his own political friends. " ' ,
- Mr,:MORTON.-It is one which I did
not expect to hear either upon this floor
or anywhere else." - I have simply thii-to
say, that towards the close of the Thirty
Sixth Congrpss, - when the nation --itself:
seemed in the convulsions of ;dissolutionn
when amid the roar and 'din cf assemb
ling armies, 1 heard the voice of the ven
erable z gentleman from" Kentucky. Mr.',
Crittenden .sounding calmly and grand-;
ly over ana above all the terrible tumult,
saying unto the waves of sectional strife,
Peace, peace, be still,5' I caught thfc
words and echoed them -even upon i the
far-ofT -prairies cf ' Nebraska." Itithat
may'have been disloyalty, then I am .dis
loyal; if that may have been treason,-1
am proud to ;fce! called a traitor a Crit-I
tenden traitor. i ' - . r : . v.
3Ir. , DAILY Wilij the r gentleman
clcse with prayer ? ; Laughter. X will
seud up the letter to be read, "that it 'may
be seen tha!LdoJnot'rnakethe"charge,'
acd I will s:sv that ,I have got other lt
ters, ' all" from reliable Democrats aricf
men who were members of Ahe. conven
tion which nominated the contestant. " .
.,Tp Mr, Daily's proposd for the Clerk
to read the letter objection was made by
Messrs.: Richardson r.Vallandingham and
othersl b The Speaker decided lhai Mr;
Daily had a right to'read the letter ; but
as objection was made he declined readin
it. ..
.In another columntwill befound ah ac
count cf the death , of Cleveland His
early history is shrouded in profound niys-
tery-'.-Socse person may:- knovyr his. pa
rentage, plater oL.uatmtyi end .early .ta
re aff-"and it may: gome day be given to
the;worldr 1 At present," the' first lhai is
knoVn oY him ' fie "was! an inmate of 'the
JefTefsori Citv PenitenliarVf and w
I T rr f. . nnlxcw an nno '.
tcred near tne cjiy, I toov -occasion to , jeuersouivy a .euucuuaj j, -him
why. It was so,- and he' explained It to ilied by Goo" Jackson". Hd f was next
rl. j -tliird'satisfactloh, so that I ian . -'with ; 0j j:er . at Campackson under Frost."
pxCXUti Jc.ti ;.J great confJencj cast " u , : ' v-'J'.'J LlAr.v'
fc . . b. - . . . . Vm ip to l-A eni to Jvansas, lasiAua ,
honest vote.
JIi.j plaiucd-tha matter in
wr r, that the first certificate was-cb-
tahicd j'r?:Kfraudf.lect,.cri lo use his own
cxrreiy'n,'tl-cgus retufns? " At thetime
hi- J i he Certificate hebelieved theinV
he .asau'sfiCiiar;d convinced, aher
a tl.ircugh infestjgaticn'cf the character
cf the returns, th&t "they were' fraudulent
and that -wns .3 cuty o-give-a certili
cr, i tq.Ce mm '.
ad received a lafge
fr.s'-riiy cf '.he vc'.cs cf the legal voters
cf Tri riicry, ar i his therefore" gave
i: irJlr. iv i'v.' . . .. . ;
Col 'klzzY. I would alfo'Edd; is a Dim
ccrat. quite" as'rank a one 'as r.iy friend
frc:n Illinois TvhTha s j a'sTs p "ok e n upon
tV-f.V.'.'cU fMr." Richardsc:i,'.n3 he
rrrittt ne
II? was
iu a political c
c'jrvc it nrat to do s
ide-.z.pslitical.fri:;:.l f;r,ap:li-
lical enemy, anjl hotior iiuaicr taas cor-
f dtung
calling-himself hy thtf came. cfHoort.
His career in Kansis, Western - Mi:sou
rVihd 'Southern- Npbraska, during
Fall'and , Winter? a're well known Prob
ally no . pirate, or highway, robber ever
was more dreaded tlian Cleveland' was' by
arlirgeu po'rtion: cf th cttixena. of. the
Missouri ;Vil!ey.; Thousands havq trem
Lied at tho.i ! raeatica of his 'name. I He
seemed to piece co'valce'on human .life.
No man, even among his friends, was
safe if he crossed-his jath. ; . - -
' The foliawing comments. on his char
acter are from the Leavenworth Censer
vaiire:: , r; . .., ' .;
,:'IIe .becani "popular as. a fighting roan
at the time Union mea; were hearty
le&ily driven from their " borne in the
f.'L Ccltirate; Tbcrcaslily; , ; : '
Our reader will pardon us-for a little
gratuitous advice, now during the corn
planting season. -' Do not 'plant 'more than
you can thoroughly cultivate. Corn will
stand -drouth" much', better if frequently
plowed.' " Some ' think' r that ' frequently
turning up the moist .earth causes it to
dry sooner. and deeper, but- experience
does not' confirm : this theory. - Nothing
but the most thorough cultivation in this
country can keep the "weeds down. Last
year weeds were pretty -easily destroyed,
but two and three years ago many fields
got a seeding that will take "nine years
to eradicate.' .'
;;V ;;CSrcnlar of Jeff. Dails. .
r We . give below a few, extracts .from
what purports to be a secret circular from
Jeff. Davis to the Governors of the Con
federate States.:. This circular, it is said,
was obtained by ths Union army on the
Potomac, and from there'was sent to the
press by telegraph. Its 'genuineness is
denied by many ; but . whether it came
from the pen of the Confederate Presi
dent or hot; it shows the aspect of the
Confederate cause; ..r .... . .r.
r- ? ( Private . and Confidential. ) -.;:
.r: :CAfATAi. C. S. A., Richmond, ) r
i. -oJ fJ.: -April 18th, 1862. j y ...
;Sia:?It. can no longer be denied that
the prospects of success foV the Southern
Confederacy "are gloomy and foreboding
on every hand. Whether through lack
of. skill or the open treachery of the offi
cers of -our army and navy it matters not.
We have met with disasters and defeat
" -With'a Continuance of such results, ere
the month shall1 pass away our boasted
Confederacy will exi3t only in history.
The past shows that we need larger 'dis patriotism! military skill,-per?
sonal bravery, and a firm spirit of devo
tion to the just cause in which we have
enlisted.V Unless 'these requisites devel
ope themselves to a "fitting .extent, Ave fight
invvain ; unless we have mote cleaf indi
cations that the great heart of the people
it with us, our efforts' will be futile. 1
- The government is impatient to retrieve
the disasters which .have befalleri'us, and
that yet fetire us in the fae on every hand;
unless the people rally to its ; assistance.
McClellan is alreadyonoving on the Poto-,
mac.. Halleck's operations in the. South
west' are at every step'successful against
ui. ; The Federal army and navy already1
menace the metropolis of the Southwest;
and thet keys to our granaries. Florida
is overrun by Northern invaders, - while
wherever we look ; we gazer upon an ad-
vaucing army. .; l v . -.
,cIf- our land is to .be overrun and our
people, subjugated, . let. us . leave our con
querors a smoldering waste to reward
them for, their toil and pains.' Burn every
hamlef,' village 'and city; "give; the torch
freely to your -cotton and houses ; let the
products of your lives be la?d waste ; fly
yourselves before the invaders when re
sistance shall no longer avail..! "j;;-!-.: . :
W - mm M A
5 lYe have a letter from" F. S. CaAMri
Adjutanj "Nebraska First "Regiment,;in
rhich he requests us to make ihefollow-in-
siaiernentln regard toJMrl Jotbca's
arre$t:..;::. .,;. r c?
: ll have to state that by order pf .Col.
TriAYta l placed Mr.-Pcwck in arrest;
bnt he had tha privileges of ,the camp.-
Two i days . 'isiierwards, .. the . Regiment
went on board the steamer John Raine,'
and on the boat he had the same privil
eges and liberty which the other "officers
and men had.' He was never placed in
prison,, and was released before we left
the boa'u" r- j -U) ' ; ' ;
: Adjutant Ckamtr also "takes pleasure
in stating 'that Mr: Potocic did fight well
atTiltsburg;": -: v:ri l-1Vr' ----
border counties of Missouri. He es
poused their cause, fought gallantly
againsl their rebel persecutors; and his
motives were for a comparatively long
timet':i5u?,ticr'!d. I lis brfvery macs
Jennis n his friend, .;. 1 whc.i tl-2 Firit
Cavalry was organized Cleveland becar 3
a Capt-:n. ; . : : .
He 3r.turaIr.r-isIav!es- adven
turer, and Jer.nison and Anthony,' who
had befriended him most, for sufficient
causes, got him out of their regiment al
most as soon as he was mustered in.
-From- tha tt i m e, 5 e p tern be rU ? tjh e-h a ? i
been known chieuy as a desperado and
robber. One of his first operations was
at Kansas 'City, ' where he broke into
Northrop and Go's Bank and robbed it of
3,000, A similar attempt.. made. after-
nvardsat-Atchison-was a failure."
During all these months he -has led a
wildstrange life. He seems to .tare
made his principal headquarters at Atch
ison "and-EI wood Soldiers have-"l)en
constantly looking for him, and have twice
nearly-captured him, but audacity, brava
do, and'like. stealth, have :been his
preserves "till bow. . .. '
His band hs never been large, and he
often traveled alone. His "skill in dis
gaising his appearance anc1 voice were so
great that even to those who knew; him
well he seemed each day a different man.
And this,' too, although he was more than
six feet in height, and had a form as
straight: as an arrow." .Some persons,
blessed with more imagination than brains
believe he; led a-charmed life. ..They
called him the . ''Phantom Horseman of
the Prairie,", and told strange sreries
of his prowess and,. good fortune.. How
many men he had killed, how; many hor
ses he had stolen, .how many houses he
had plundered, no one " can tell.
c There are hundreds of persons all
through the State who sincerely believed
that he was an' honorable man; that he
was actuated by pure motives; that his
courage was genuine, and that he never
molested Union - men until . Union men
began to hunt him down.'; ';
; It is probabjy true that thewar, which,
to a, people .accustomed- to peace, has
brought forth such new, and. astounding
traits of character; has not yet produced
such another marvel as Cleveland a man
whose story will be told around the fire
side for an hundred years' to corned as one
of the most brutal cf villains as one of
the most romantic heroes. .':,: 1: -
Passed at tVs Second 'Sessivn of Hit IKrty-
&vmf.h Covaress,
; - " V
Pcruc Resolctiom No. 23.
J OIST niiSOPUTION to supply the Smith
sonian Li!?iit!o:rwith volumes of Wlikci'
Kxplciirg Expedition.
lie ii resolved l'j the '-.Senate and Ilousa of
Iiepresentutives of the United States of Ameri
ca in Cfjngrrss assevil-led. That the oface? in
charge of the Library of Congress bo and ha
i? hersbjriLirected to f arcishrrto thcr oficerrin
charge of the Smithsonian Institution a copy
of each of the volumes of the Exploring Ex-pediuwi-b
Captain Wilkes, cow in tha pos
session of the Library.
Approved April 24, 1862.
Public Resolution No. 29.
AU1ESOLUTION explanatory of and in ad
4 dhion to the act of Juno third," eighteen
t hundred and fitty-six, granting public land
"."to the State of Wisconsin to aid in the con
; struciion of railroads ia said StAte. -
Be it resrfved by the Senate and Bouse of Rep
resentatives cf tit United States of America in
Congress assembled, That the word "norther
ljr,"i in the first section of the act entitled "An
act granting public lands to the State of : Wis
consin to aid in the construction of railroads
in said State," approved June third eighteen
hundred and fifty-six, 6hall, without forfeiture
to taid State or its assigns of any rights or
benefits under said act, or exemption from any
of the conditions orobligations imposed there
by, be construed to authorize the location of
tba line of, railroad in said first section pro
vided for upon any eligible route within ranges
tixteento twenty-three, inclusive, east of the
fourth principal meredian. And the line of
railroad as now located according to the records
of the General - Land Office in pursuance of
said act is hereby authorized to Iw changed to
including new'standard preparations, and of
all boukvinstrnments, hospital stores, furni
ture and other articles required for th8 sick
and wounded of the array. In all cue of
mereucv ihev mny prov;da such additional
ccommodiiions for the si:k and woiui 1j1 cf
the army, tnd may transport such n:.- heal
aappliLS ju drciim.t.mcei m ly reniter rcces-5-iry,
urdcr such reulatioii as r;j.iy hereafter
la esLiUished. "and shall ni-ik's promt, t and
immediate Usues uxi all special - requisitions
made upon them under such circumstances by
medical officers ; and the special requisitions
fcluli consist simply af a list of the articles
.required. thJjni:dities requii-jd, . dated, and.
signed by tha medical ofOcen requiring them"
Sec. 6. And bo it further enacted. That
whenever the inspector general, or any one of
the medical inspectors, shall re;xrt an officer
of the medical cjrrs as disqualified, by age
or otherwise, for promotion to a higher grade,
or unfitted for the performance of his profes
sional duties, he shall be reported by the sur
rrpon r-aiieral for examination to a medical
board as provided bv the seventeenth section
of the aot approved August third, - eighteen
hundred and mxty-ODe.
; Sec. 3. Acd "be it further enacted, Tha
the provisions of this act shall continue and
bo in force during the existence of the present
rebellion and no longer. Provided, however,
That, when ilm act shall expire, all ofacenj
who bhall have been promoted Irom tne med
ical stau cf the armv under thu aut shall re
tain their respective rank in the army, with
such promotion as they would have been en
titled to.
Approved, April 1G, 1S32.
Pcbl-c No. 52.
AN ACT to auihorize tha Pos'master Gene
ral to establish branch post ofbes in cities,
Be it enacted hi the senate anl Jhustof rep
resentatives; c f le United slates of America in
Congress assemhled. 1 hat the Postmaster Gen
era! bo authorized and directed, vt hen in his
iudzment the public interest ot convenience
witnm tno above specihea limits : Provided, , may require it, to establishono or moro branch
however, That upon the construction of said
railroad upoQ"the new line, or of a sufficient
part thereof, according to the terms of said act,
the State of. Wisconsin, its grantees or assigns,
shall receive upon the route originally located,
and in the manner prescribed by the fict, the
same quantity of lands, and no more or other,
except as hereinafter provided for, as it or they
would have received if suca railroad had been
constructed upon the line originally located.
; Sec. 2. And -bo jt further resolved. That
there be and is hereby granted to the Siaie of
Visconsin, for the purpose of aiding in the
construction of a , -rail road from the twon of
Appleton, in said State, to soma point on
Green Bay at or near the mouth of Fox river,
iu said State, so much of the public iands of
the United State3 lying at or near. the mouth
of said riverain the county of Brown and State
of Wisconsin, knswn as the Fort Howard Mil
itary Reserve, as may be required for right of
way, tracks, turnouts, depots workshops, ware
houses, wharves, and: other railroad uses, not
exceeding eighty acre, to be so selected by
the State of Wisconsin or her assigns as to
exclude the fort therefrom ; Provided, how
ever, TEfct if no railroad, be construed and in
running order between the termini in this sec
tion mentioned within three yeari from the
passage of this joint resolution, theo 'his grant
shall be void.
Sec. 3. And be it1 further resolved That
the Secretary of the Iuterior be and ho is
hereby authorized to cause all even, sections
or parts of even sections of public land that
may be brought wnhin bix milts of the new
line of railroad, a herein provided for, to ba
sold at the same price and in the same man
ner as those have been upon the orginally lo
cated route of railroad. And all purchasers.
or their heirs or assigns, within the six-mile
postofSce?, to facilitate the operation of the
post office in any city or place which,- m the
opinion of. tb.8 Postmaster, raav require such
additional accommodations foi the conven
ience of the inhabitants ; and it shall be the
duty of the Postmaster General to presenba
the rules and .regulations for tha branch post
office which may be established by virtue of
this act.: , And the Postmaster General is here
by authorized to charge one cent, in addition
to the regular postage, for' every letter deposit
ed in any branch, post office to be forwarded
by mail from the principal office, and which
shall be prepaid by stamp, and one ant for
every letter deliveied at such branch office, to
be paid on delivery: Provided, That no let
tershall be sent from the principal office to
such branch office for delivery contrary to the
request of the . party to whom the same may
be addressed : And provided, The expenses
of such branch service shall not exceed the
receipts oh nccor.nt thereof. , I '' .,
Sec. 2. And be it further enacted. That the
tenlli cection of nn act entitled "An act to
establish post routes and for other purpose?,"
apprcved' March third, eighteen hundred and
forty-seven, be ar.d hereby is repealed.
Approved A jtU 16, '1862. ,
Public Resolution No.27.j
A RESOLUTION transferring the superv'sion
of the Capitol extension and the erection of
the-new dome to the Department of the
, Interior. .
Beit reeolved hy the 'Senate ami House of
Representatives of tlie United states of Ameri
ca in Cwqress AtstmbM,- That-thy super
vision of the ; Capital extension and the erec
tion of the new dome be and the same is
hereby' I ransferre! from the War Department
tn Vi rijnartmenf nf t.fin TntvTicir A n,l all
mits of the said originally located route,,ineDended moner-vhich haa been hereto-
. -
who shall he more than six miles from the
new lire of route herein authorized, and who
have paid the sum of two.dollars.and fifty
cents an acre, shall have the right either to x
change their locations tipon the line as- first
established to the new line, upon the same
terms, in like qnanfitie?, and in the same man
ner, as on the line first established as afore
said, or, at their option, to enter without, fur
ther payment, any where within the Menasha
land district, in the State of Wisconsin, an ad
ditional quantity of publir: land subject to
private' entry at one dollar and twenty five
cents auacre to the quantity entered by them
at two dollars and fitly cents aa acre, so that
the lands originally entered by them shall be
thus reduced to the rate of one dollar and
twenty-five cents an acre.- .
. Sic. 4. And be it further resolved, That
the even sections of public lands reserved' to
the United States by the aforesaid act of Juno
third, eighteen hundred and fifty-six; along
the originally, located route of railroad north
of thaeaid town of Appleton, and along
which no railroad has been constructed, shall
hereafter be sold at one dollar and twenty-five
cents an acre. -'
, Approved, April 25, 18C2. -
,!: . v " :
,?, 1 -.: ;iPtTBUC No. 51. ;" ;
AN ACT to reorganize, and increase the efa
- ciency of the medical department of the
army, '
' Be it enacted by the Senate and House of
Representatives of the United States of Am
erica in Corgree 8 assembled, That there shall
be added to the present medical corps of the
army tea surgeons and ten assistant surgeons,
to bo'promoted and appointed ond-ir existing
lawip twenty medical cadet", and as many
hospital stewards as the surgeon general may
consider necessary for the public service, and
that their pay and that of the hospital ste
wards in the volunteer, as well' as the regular
service shall be thirty dollars per month, to lie
computed from the passage1 of this ac And
airmedical cadts in the service shall, in ad
dition, to their pay receive on, ration per day
either n aiud or commutation,; ,
Sec. 2., Arid. 16 it further enacted, ' That
the surgeOn general to be appointed under this
act shall have rank, pay, nnd emoluments of
a brigadifr general.: . There shall be one as
sistant surgeon general and one inspector gen
eral of hospitals, each with the rank pay and
emolumerts of a colonel of cavalry,' and the
medical ' inspector general shall have,' under
the direction of the surgeon general, the su
pervision of all that relates to the sanitary, con-,
ditioa of he: army, whether in transports,
quarters, oV cam ps, and of the hygiene police
discipline and efficiency of field and general
hospitals, and er such regulations as may here
after be established.'
ISec'3. And be itifurther enacted, That
there shall be eight medical insj ectors, with
the rank . pay, and emoluments each of a
lieutenant colonel of cavalry, and who shall
be charged with the duty of inspecting the
sanitary condition of tranjioru. quarters and
cam psvpf .field and gsneral hospitals, and. who
shall ipport to the medical inspector general,
under such regulationg aa may be , hereafter
estaKlehed, all circu instances relating to the
sanitary condition and wants of tfoons and of
hospitals, and to thl skill, efficiency and grod
coondut of ,the officers and attendents connec
ted with. the medical department.. . ,
Sec 4. And he it further' enacted That
the surgeod'general, the assistant surgeon gen
era V medical -inspector general, and medical
inspector?, shall immediately, after the passage,
of thi.t act be appointed by the President by.
and with the consent of the Senate, by selec
tion from the medical corps of "tha armyor
from the burgeons in the volunteer service,
without regard to their rank when so selected,
but: wUh sole regard to qualifications. . . -t
Sec, 5. And be it further enacted, That
medical purveyor shall be charged, under the
direction of tha snrgeon general, with tha sa
lectiba snd purchase ci alt rasdtod supplies;
fore appropriated, and all money which may
be hereafter appropriated for either of tha im
provements heretofore mentionec, shall be ex
landed under the'direction and supervision of
the Secretary of the Interior: Provided, that
no money heretofore appropriated shall bi ex
pended upon the Capitol until authorized by
Congress, except so much as is necessary to
protec: the building from injury by the ele
ments and to complete the dome.
Approved, April 16, 1862.
Public No. 53
AN .ACT making additional appropriations
for the naval service for the year ending
Juno thirty, eighteen hundred and sixty
two. . , . .
Be it' enacted ly the Senats aud House of
Representatives of the United States of Amer
Ci, in Congress assembled: That the follow
ing sums' be and they are hereby appropriated
to be paid out of any money iu the Treasury
not otherwise appropriated, for the services of
the year eighteen hundred and sixty-two.
For the purchase of vessels and necessary
alterations incurred in fitting them for service,
two million five hundred and thirty thousand
For the purchase of additional vessels, two
millions of dollars, - .'. :
For the purchase of nautical instruments,
books, maps and charts, twenty thousand dol
lars. -- : --- ; -- -
For repairs at Observatory, freight, and
transportation, three thousand dollars.
For the ordnance foundry at th8 Washing
ton navy yard, fifty thousaud dollars.. .....
For ordnance, one million dollars.
SvC. 2. And he it further enacted, That
the sura of seven hundred and eighty-three
thousand two hundred and ninety-four dollars,
being the amount necessary to ba provided, as
estimated by a board appointed for that pur
pose, jo pay for and finish the Stevens' bat
tery now partially constructed at Hobokin.
New Jersey, be and the sama is he. eby ap
propriated out of any money in the Treasury
not otherwise appropriated for the immediate
completion of said battery; Provided, That
in the contract for the completion of said ves
sel it shall be stipulated that no part of the
money claimed by Edwin A. Stavens to have
been heretofore expended by him upon said
vessel shall be refunded until the amount of
said claim shall bo entabliahed to the satisfac
tion of the Secretary of the Navy, and the
payment of said sum shail be contingent upon
the success of said vessel as an' iron-clad, sea
going, war-steamer to bo determined by the
President, and such contract shall stipulate
the time within which iho vessel shall be
completed: Provided nevertheless, That said
money shall not be exjended unless the Sec
retary of the Navy is of opinion that the same
will secure to the public service an efficient
6team battery. -
Sec. 3. And ba it further enacted That the
Secretary of the Navy bo authorized to com
mute the navy ration of coffee and sugar for
the extract of coffee combined with milk and
sugar, to be procured iath8same manner and
under Id e restrictions and guarantees as are
preserved meats, pickles butler, and desiccat
ed vegetables, if he shall believe it wiil be
conductive to "the health and comfort 'cf the
navy, and H''t moro expensive to the Govern
ment than the present ration, and if it shall
be acceptable to the men. - -
" Approved, April 17, 1832.
Public No. 51.
AN ACT makirg ay propria tic ns for the ser
. vice of tha Post Office Department for the
. .fiscal year ending tha thirtieth of Juno,
- eighteen hundred and sixty-three.
' Be it enacted ly the Senate and House cf
Representatives cf the Uitned stites cf Amer
ica, in Congress asseTnhleJ, That the follow,
ing suras be and tha same ia hereby appropria
ted, out of any money in the Treasury arsirg
from. tha revenues of tha said department, for
the service of. the Post office Department for
tha rear ending the thirtieth of J una eighteen
hundred and sixty-thre?, ia conformity to the
act cf the second cf July, ciglteei hundred
and thirty-six:
- For transportation id tha nails, (inland,)
six nillion r-i-.e hundred arul tixty one thou
sand dollars.
Fcr compensation to poitmisf en. two mil
lion two hundred and thirty-four dollars.
eight hundred and forty-six thou-tand dollars.
For ship, steamboat and way letters, twelva
thousand dollars.
For office furniture ia post offices, two thou-
sand.dcU.ars.. .. . .
For advertising, "thirty-six" thousand' dol
lars '
For mail bags, seventy fiva thousand dol
lars. For wrapping paper, forty-five thousand
For mail locks, keys, and stamps, fifty-six
thousand dollars.
- For mail depredations and special agentJ,
seventy-five thousand dollars.
Fur miscellaneous payments, one hundred
and eighty-seven thousand dollars.
For postage stamps and stamped invehopes
ninety thousand dollars. .
For payment cf balances due foreign coun
tries, two hundred and thirty thousand dol
lars. ... - - -
For payment to letter carriers, one hundred
and fifty-two thousand dollars.
For transportation of foreign mail., four
hundred and sixty-five thousand dollars.
For compensation of twenty-five additional
clerks in the Post Office Department, author
ized by the "Act to promote the efficiency of
the Dead Letter Offi.'e," approved January
twenty-first, eighteen hundred and sixty-two,
from the date of their. apjointnient to the
thirtieth of June, eighteen hundred and sixty
two, eight thousand eight hundred dollars.
Sec. 2. And be it further enacted. That if
th e revenues of the Pot Otuce - Department
shall be insufficient tometthe appropriations
of. this act, then the sum of two million one
hundred and twenty thousand dollars, or so
much thereof as may ba and the
same is herebv apdronriated, to be paid out
of any monev in the treasurv not othenvtsa
appropriated, to supply dehc:encie3 in the
revenue of the Post Office Department for tha
year tha thirtieth June, eighteen hun
dred and sixty-three. .
Sec. 4. And be it further enacted. That
tba sum of one million dollars is hereby ap
propriated, out of any money in the Treasury
not otherwise appropriated, for the service of
the California central route.
Sec. 4. And ba it further enacted, That
all acts and parts of acta heretofore pant re
quiring that tha Postmaster General in caus
ing the transportation of mails by stearruhips
between the United States and any foreign
port or port?, or between any ports of ths
United States, tourhiug at a foreign port. shvd
give preference to American over foreign
steanhips, whan departing from the sama
port for the same destination withiri threa
days of each other, ba and tha sama is here
by repealed.
Sec,-5. And ' bo it further enacted, that
the Postmaster General ba and he is hereby
authorized )o eatabltsh a coos, mail, not less
than semi-monthly, by -twm ewiwsi, V-
tween San Francisco, and Crescent City, Cal
ifornia, including the ntermediat joints: Pro
vided. That -the snm paid for such service
shall not exceed twenty thousand dollars per
annum. . .-. .
Approved April 17, 18G
HILL'S err.
niaaer. oat or
HiTlT Tin -71
T X 0 St
Mon.i. MARTEN' I A, (lale of Nifclo'i Garden. X. T.)
baa tha iteasnrt to announce to tba citizen of tbit
place and vicinity, that be will give one i-l hi CN1QCK,
CUASTE, anil WtnJer-Excitiog EutertainoieQis,
which have received the encomioraaof the Preas through
out the CniieJ State ana CacadaJ.anU whicli baa never
Deea equanea
Card of Admission, ... .23 ct.
Childrcu, lict.
Doors Opea at 7. Performance at S o'clock
That Bsaererbeea exhibited la a
tryembrattnsall the lateotitjim
limea. His aioci eabricea
Vrj Caads,
I2ardirarrf0 3 1
Coots andSioes,
Dfr and Sasat
Glass and ratty,
Takes pleaoare In annonncing that he has now on hand,
a large and telect atock of every article ia bis Use,
Of all the Improved patterns, vlt : Prymonth Rocx,
Charter 0k, Valley Forge, Elevated Oven,
4tc, 4.C., &.,
- ... . . .
Box an1 Parior Stovei of an erdlesa variety. r.m of
which areenti'elr new Ue-izn, vij : t'ombine-l "
Cook and Parlor Stovti, Rumeilnog
J very sice for tmall fatalliee.
for Su$ar Bciltrt, and
from 8 loJ2 (llons Coal end Lart Oil Limpi ; .
Ora-a, Copper. anl sheet iron ware;..
" ' Lantern. Snoveia and Japacoed. - - - '
Ware, 3 , a.c.
( jlmonttU Dry Cowls wi;i U
c -
Irict.v Clngharaf, Laws'. :
. Crown and CleacaeJ 2
' Demcej, Striped Sheens;, C
' . tonade, Hosiery, Clsra
The Latest Styles Ilaf
Skirt, WoUob,
a i
Uo ranch ths 1zzr'
cf QUEEI7ST7AIU3 ia i '
' ; . THEO. IE
JLzen for the Ua-mtital 4 SV 7
Itaod Pscket I,iae of Stessic
May 22, 122. XL ,
EeaiDer and He'
I have procured the flgtit to maaufctare a late
ple arwl improved aeif-reaiing Fruit Ca to which Ic&U
the attenti. f the public. I p!edxe . myelf to eil
these cant at as fair ratee and oa aa ax'ommodatinc
term-! aa any other etablishtuetit is thi reaiuQ of the
CoOnti-y. -.''.
1 am prepared to pat up gatterii.j and po:'.iii;?, ar.d
all other work r mj line at (he ah trteat Soiice. aod ia
a workmanliks mianer, which I warrant to fire at:
faction. - , ,. . ... .
I pledge my$tX.i)ot to ta uderolii In tfc t-jer
May 22. 1SS3, nc43-tf. ... .. . .
the 18b day of K-y. A. D.r IStZ, I tot e? fa tny
premae. at L)uU j:)j tn Nemaha county, Nebraka., ene
hiack Ktnd Fvny, alxw.t veven yej'-s e)i, wits reacted
mane, blaze ia lie tc. right Uind le; white talf wjy
tip to the knee, two white auut on the back c-c4Inev
by tbo nadlle. JOSEPH CULEitAX.
My2i, IS2. BlS-3w pt fee l 63
Th! eehrtM tna-hlie Vi- ;
N twlthctandine the DiUreprwenta-" ,
eated in other machiues. C. H. McC
ufactnae at the rate of 8,000 pet 1 '
have bee a!Tect1 dnriog the P-'1 M,
the -iicCornuck" ia preeated mf'
thao ever tef?-. Af reaper,
Strength, Durafcilit;
jrive It preference over U ethers Lri
aiWed, have Biaierillf l01,. , "
and aaohviated the viii draashl U d
that it io n-w e.xit. ice ,M .
ta so lixht that ia aomerous XxutZ7i
horse mackia la workod wtta hoi t'
fop. ;iotvixG
The Kirj of irri will t ai ,.T.L'
applied, our
Guard and r'fo
preven-i r-...iin, matter -.
r.. rh.; T1W diviir J""
lodgeii and usi:-! l rrr or J 5
cbiueral. - ..,'-"&aZ
There 1 aiaoa treat ada '"rrt J.
edse over ia sm-n't a, it t
so often, tha aaiu4 ..Xi '
raa tt.rooa al entire harvfit '
wti: the aaKth ediS tnni C5 i
if n..t er-r it With a sswta ;-'.. '
asthekr.i'e twtaei auii- ...,M"
(;:;r t'"
- - ....... Jnrl ll W
aud ia the rep"iei - iij 'lt
proved fjr lighter thai e jWH.
am time frm twelve to l;B'yV:-JKi '
Oar Mower can be ruC '
Isirnportant, ta Uhout m w
670 pc tnd. liha-al rfti"!'
I all purtttsew. we woa-d
, dlrttt.r.a.;7-'itr,
i.iAt. AJk.Wjifciu AkJ ! who ma
T.TT"DPnT? riTl T1 A PT7TAT Ubroos;h
AiJ-LAJH. V J-V S JiXiJLX W 2.1,. tr tb i owe preferred
Patrpblfiti wiii fu.
(Jescr'.?'!-" fji
ine isrzesi, cesi ana mot rtiUhle Fanhion WajniDe testia.oc.', ca
intneworta. wniraina tae larre sad Inest sbwd- j
(i.iihiiiit'ciini uiiiiiuer ox 3 rip ecjrrsviuKu, t r,e lateiii f
ad most reliable inf rtiiaiiua,threefui:-fizfd Pattern s
tor Drees. and a bheet of new iiraid-wurk and Em-1
broiderinK Pattrn. Every 3iuther, Dre-smaker, Mil-j
I oer and Lady f'eould baveit. Pnfcli-hfd t
413 Broadway, Kew York, told everywhere or sent fcy
0. HltL. iS-
55 cente. Tearly , wkb a valsahla it pitsiu.
j The Saaimei can;Hr sow re1y.- ....... f
Kyll, B1