Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882, August 30, 1862, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    I: '
1 ,
1 . 1
. 4
not have
oub r x- a o .
Tb.n np with or fla 1 let it t tream on the ir !
Tiicncb our fathers are cold in their graves,
They bad hands that could strike, they had foula
that could dare,
And their son were not born to be slaves!
Up, nn with that bancerl where'er it may call,
Our millions shall rally around ;
A nation of freemen that moment shall Tall
When its stars shall be trailed on the ground.
Governor's Proclamation.
Whekeas. Certain persons, represent
in(T themselves to be recruiting officers
. .
for volunteer regiments organizing
in the
States of Kansas and Missouri, are striv
ing to induce citizens of this Territory to
enlist in said regiments; and, Whereas,
I have been notified that officers have
been detailed and will shortly arrive in
the Territory to recruit in our own regi
ment now in the field, which, together
with the number necessary for our home
protection, will require every volunteer
that the territory can furnish: Now,
therefore, I, Alvih Saumdeus, Gover
nor of the Territory of Nebraska, do
hereby give notice to all such persons
that they must -immediately desist from
their attempts to procure enlistments in
this Territory for regiments organized or
about to be organized in any other State
or Territory, and I do forbid any and all
citizens of the Territory to enlist in any
redmeut, battallion, or company not ex
press authorized to be raised by his
department, or to tro beyond the limits of
g r r
this Territory to so enlist, in any other
Slate or Territory.
lii r-ifn! ivhprpnr I navft
s. hereunto set my hand and caused
' to be affixed the great seal of
the Territory of Nebraska. Done at
Omaha, Nebraska, the 18th day of Au
. I 1662.
tiie Uun..
Alcebwojt S. Paddock,
Secretary of the Territory.
Our Nominee.
It is with no ordinary pride that we,
for the third time, place at the head of
our columns the name of Hon. Sax'z. G.
Daily, of this county, as a candidate for
Delegate in Congress from Nebraska.
Mr. Daily has for two terms faithfully
and impartially represented the Terri
tory, and his re-nomination, now, for the
third term, should be amply satisfactory
to both himself and friends that he has
done his duty. Notwithstanding the
Ji6vUiiq of his enemies, when . he goes
before the people whom he represents his
labors and abilities are not without ap
preciation, and they virtually say ."well
done thou good and faithful servant."
Mr. D. is too well inown in Nebraska
and in the halls of Congress to need, at
our hands, an eulogistic article. He wil
in due lime canvass the Territory, and
cpon the issues .of the day be heard
We, therefore, cast our banner to the
breeze, inscribing thereon, Union, Daily,
We take pleasure in clipping from the
Omaha Republican the following compli
mentary extracts:
"ins succe was one to his superior
abilities and the satisfaction with which
the Convention regarded his public ser
vices; to the vigilent co-operation of
zealous friends." yfr
Daily was nominated by a fair majority
and his nomination was made unanimous.
Indisputably it is the duty, as we trust it
will be the pleasure of each delegate to
ths Convention, and every member of the
party represented there, to render him a
cordial and hearty support.
The public career of Mr. Daily in Ne
braska, is too well known to require a re
view at this time. He has served as a
member of our Territorial' Legislature
and as Delegate in Congress, with dis
linclioQ and ability. In the late session
of Congress, he labored energetically and
successfully to secure the modification and
final passage of the Pacific Railroad bill,
one of the most important measures for
the interests of the people of this Terri
tory ever adopted by that body. His ac
tion connected with the Pacific Railroad
bill displayed the magnanimous intention
to labor for north and south alike re
gardless of sections, for the interests and
progress of the whole Territory. Mr.
Daily will be relumed to Congress by a
large majority; if, as we confidently be
lieve they will, Republicans do all their
duly his vote will be overwhelming."
From ll we can learn from various
portions of the Territory since the Con
vention, the nomination of Mr. Daily
comes as near giving universal satisfac
tion as possible, and all predict that he
While the Expedition may
accomplished all that was designed, it was
not fruitless. The Indians did well while
on the advance; and it was tnly when
compelled to fall back, under positive or-
Aarm nr fnr vnt nf nrovisioilS and aEQU-
U V t c a va va. g-- i
nition. that they were difficult to manage.
Thev do not seem to understand the;
"strategy" of advancing into the enemy's
country, and then falling back without
being whipped. At the two battles j
fought during the presence of our army :
in the Indian country, none but Indians:
on our fide participated. At the fight at j
Locust Grove a detachment from the 1st
Indian Reg't, under command or ooi.
Wattles and Maj. Elmthorp, did all the
work achieved the victory before a white
man reached the ground. The resutl
was forty of the enemy were killed, one
hundred and sixty taken prisoners among
whom was the notorious Col. Clarkson
a large quantity of arms and amunition,
several hundred head of horses and mules,
and the entire train and camp equipage.
After the retrograde movement of the
white portion of the expedition, Ool.
Furnas then in command of the Indian
Brigade, determined to afford the loyal
citizens all the protection possible, and to
drive the enemy beyond the Arkansas
river. In doing so, a portion of his com
mand detachments from the 1st, 2d and
3d Regiments under-lhe immediate
command of Col. Philips, Mai. Foreman,
and Maj. Wright respectfully encoun
tered the notorious Stand Watie Regi
ment of Rebels at Bayou Barnard, be
tween Talaquah and Fort Gibson, com
pletely routing them, after killing 125 of
their number, and taking 36 prisoners.
Among the killed was Watie's Lieut.
Col. Taylor. After thoroughly scouting
the country, and becoming convinced that
the enemy had all retreated beyond the
Arkansas, the forces returned to camp on
Wolf Creek.
Col. Furnas had advised from the time
our forces were within reach of Tala
quah, the capital of the Cherokee nation,
that John Ross, together with the Treas
ury and archives of the nation, be seized
and 'bTdught away. The men and horses
of the Indian Brigade being worn' out al
most, from heavy scouting. Col. F. applied
to Gen. Salomon, then in command of
the expedition, and 60 or 70 miles dis
tant, for reinforcements to enable him to
carry out his plans in regard to Ross.
Col. Cluud, with a portion of the Kansas
Second, was sent; and with additional
detachments from the three Indian Regi
ments, under Maj. Foreman, and one
piece of Attillery from Allen's Battery,
the party by forced marches reached
Park Hill, the residence of John Ross,
and was successful in bringing away, not
only John Ross and his family, and the
archives and treasury of the nation, but
many other prominent and loyal families
residing at and near Park Hill. Col. F.
accompanied Ross aud.. party to Fort
Leavenworth, where the treasury and
archives were deposited, and from which
place Chief Ross left. for Washington to
confer with the President. -'
The available portion of the Expedi-
uon except tne Indians are nov in
Missouri, under command of Gen. Blunt.
tetter from the Kansas Second.
-aWo are permitted by Samuel Call ait,
Esq., to make the following extrnct from
a letter received from his son, O. M.
Calla. It wa written on the 8th of
August. -
We are camped about three miles west
of Fort Scott, or, rather I should say
what remain of us, for the Regiment was
ordered on . a scout down in Missouri,
eight days ago. They went in company
with the whole Brigade, (except the In
diaa Remiments, which still remain
below,) and are in pursuit of Rains
and Coffey, who are is supposed,
to form a junction with Quantrel and
Hays, who are reported to have about
2,000 men near Independence. We have
had no reliable report from them yet,
except that they sent in for provisions,
which were sent to them.
Since I last wrote you, we have had
quite a successful expedition down in the
Indian nation. We, six companies of us,
on the evening of the 31st of J uly, started
with eight days' rations for the south,
under sealed orders by Col. Solornaq.---
Oa the third day we passed the Indian
Brigade, and camped about fifteen miles
below. Next morning .we were rein
forced by Major Foreman with 200 In
diana, making our little army just 425.
Wre arrived at Telequah between two
and three o'clock in the afternoon. The
inhabitants of the place were evidently
not expecting us, from the way some of
them got up steam and locomoted out of
town. We camped about two miles the
other side of town until dark, and then
moved up to John Ross's headquarters,
where he had his body guard, some 700
strong. The next rooming we started
back, having taken John Ross and his
two brothers, and all their relatives, stock,
furniture, and all the most valuable prop
erty they could gather together in so
eVinr a t?rvo and ihp smirr littlfl sum nf
ciui ip a . , .mw " --j IjOV
about one half million dollars besidesth
part of which was in Southern script.
The first day we marched fifty miles, ihe
report coming in that we were pursued.
We passed the ground where Col. Fur
nas had his battle with Clarkson and the
Indians. I saw one of them lying beside
the road, but had not time to go up on the
hill where the principal fight occurred.
Cot" Furnas took Clarkson and 150 pris
oners, and killed about the satne number.
On the eighth day we arrived at camp,
about 12 o'clock at night, having been in
the saddle eighteen hours out of twenty
four, and were consequently about played
out. '
! N01K.
Indian Hostilities in Min-
-; nesota, .
New York, August 25.
A Rappahannock letter says, on the
mcrning of the 21st the rebels opened a
battery on our centre and continued to
throp shot and shell vigorously for seve
ral hours. A little higher up it was dis
covered that the enemy had, during the
night, erected a bridge over the river.
At this point a brilliant affair is reported
to have taken place. In the vicinity of
this bridge was one of Seigel's batteries,
on which the rebels opened fire, to which
for some' time our battery replied with
spirit. In a little while our battery ceas
ed, having apparently been withdrawn,
when three rebel regiments crossed the
bridge. No sooner bad they crossed than
Sigel's lattery opened on the bridge.
The fourth shot completely demolished it
and at the same time a deadly fir-e of
musketry assailed the rebels in front, and
their retreat was cut off. Nearly two
thousand are said to have been captured
and about four hundred killed and wound
ed. The enemy, foiled in this, strove to
outflank Sigel by crossing at Frenck's
Ford, but reinforcements were ordered
up and the enemy was repulsed.
The Indian Brigade is
awaiting orders.
will receive a much larger vote than evej
before. v
The Indian Expedition!
Col. R. W. Furnas, of ihe First Indian
Regiment, reached this place on Sunday
evening last. At the requestor General
Blunt, he was detached and sent on special
duty to Nebraska as Commissioner of
Recruiting,' to aid in raising another
Regiment in this Territory.
; From Col. Furnas we learn that the
Indian Expedition has nearly all returned
to the vicinity of Fort Scott. The In
AisiTi RnVade commanded bv Col. F. was
Enlisting In Nebraska.
In another column of this paper will be
found the Governor's Proclamation pro
hibiting all citizens from enlisting until
the Nebraska First is filled up to the
maximum cumber. We also publish
Gen. Lane's commission from the Secre
tary of War. He certainly has full au
thority for enlisting in this department,
and he has appointed officers to raise an
other Regiment in this Territory. WTe
trust, however, there will be no conflict
between Gen. Lane and Gov. Saunders,
The Nebraska First should be filled op,
if men can be found willing to enter that
service, in preference to any new Regi
ment, or any company outside of the Ter
nty. Men have been daily leaving this
portion of the Territory, and enlisting in
Missouri and Kansas, and we are glad to
see a stop put to it. We are opposed, as
we think every citizen should be, to rais
ing companies, or fractions of companies,
to be attached to other organizations out
side of Nebraska. Let ns fill up our old
noble Nebraska First, then raise another
entire new Regiment. It can be done.
This Territory has already dene more
than her share much for which she hns
not received credit; and ihe principal
reason is the fact that squads have vol
unteered here and there, and gone here
they have been swallowed up and lost
their identity. Let us hereafter do what
we do, in a manner for which we will be
given credit. We see by the Omaha
A'tbraskian that the Govern or has ten-
dered a new Regiment to the Department,
for the protection of our frontier. There
are over one hundred of the citizens of
this and adjoining counties, now in Gen.
Brigade, most of whom entered
condition that ihey shuld be trans-
Loan s
ferred to a Nebraska Regiment as soon
as another one should be raised.
- . Conventions.
We have not room for the proceedings
of the Coavejationa in -this paper. The
result is known. The Republicans have
nominated S. G. Daily ; and the Demo
crats have put rn nomination, as a fof-
left at Spring River, about seventy-five I lorn hope, !o keep up their organization,
- Candidates in Nebraska.
The Democratic and Republican Con
ventions met at Omaha this week. The
Democrats nominated J. F. Kinney, of
Nebraska City, for Delegate to Congress,
after much quareling, and after a number
of Delegates had left the. Convention in a
hufl. The. Rerliblicaris. although pre
serving harmony, had a tedious raffle;
but after ballotting for about three clays,
they finally nominated Samuel. G. Daily
for re-election, on the forty fifth ballot.
The nomination of Mr. Daily wast just,
and well deserved. For several years
after the organization of the Territory,
every politician who went to Nebraska,
appeared to think that success depended
upon falling in with the Democracy ; and
therefore many Republicans were found
acting with the Democratic party, and
there was not even a Republican organi
zation. When the party at length deter
mined to make a stand, Daily was put in
nomination, as a forlorn hope, but few
thought he stood any chance of an elec
tion. But he was elected, and afterwards
re-elected, and has proven one of the
most efficient and working Delegate any
Territory has ever had. He should be
re-elected, but it will require work, for
many Republicans are in the army, and
Nebraska is full of refugees from Mis
souri, whose votes the Democricy will
endeavor to smuggle into the ballot-box.
As a preliminary step, they should be
cleaned out- Kansas Chief.
Sent Up. Dr Edson B. Olds, of
Ohio, who has been up the political snout
since he voted for the Kansas-Nebraska
Bill, is again hankering after office. He
wanted the Democratic nomination for
Congress in his District, and as a prepar
atory step, made rabid treason speeches.
But he hit a streak of bad luck ; for the
Convention nominated another man for
Congress, and Olds has been arrested for
treason, and sent to Ft. Lafayette. The
question arrises, why do they not arrest
Vallandinghftni for treason? Te is the
meanest traitor in the North, and preach-
es nis treason with rertect imnunitv.
whenever and wherever he chooses. The
public generally will soon adopt the no
tion ot Vallandingham and his followers
that the powers that be fear him.
Kansas Chief.
Dr. Crane, of Bellomont, was arrested
Monday night, and is now looking through
the bars of the Troy jail. Considering
that he is one of the worst kind of Secesh,
he has been permitted to run free a lon
time. Dr. Crane was the physician em
ployed by the company of "Union" troops
lately stationed in this county. Had
there been no Secesh physicians at Belle -ment,
probably they would have sent to
St. Joe. There are only three or four
doctors in Troy, but we believe they are
all sound Union men, and not worthy to
receive Uncle Sam's green-backs for ser
vices rendered, if it can possibly be
avoided. Kansas Chief.
Bowling Gkee.v, Ky., Aug. 22.
There was an engagement on Red
River between five hundred rebels and
one company of the 54th Indiana. The
latter were compelled to surrender. Fed
eral loss seven wounded rebel loss seven
killed an twenty or thirty wounded.
Lexikgtok, Mo., Aug. 24.
Orders were issued Saturday to impress
1200 slaves to repair the road between
Lexington and Cumberland Gap. Loyal
wners aae to be paid laborers wages for
eir negroes. Rebel owners are refer
red to Washington for payment. Other
roads in different parts of the State are
jo be repaired in the same way.
Washington, Aug. 24.
A dispatch dated the 21st, from Camp
near Rappahannock Station, says, all is
quiet in front. Last evening a report
came in of the approach of ihe enemy,
two miles above here. Three regiments
and one battery was sent out but the ene
my had left.
A slight cavalry skirmish took place
yesterday. Our loss was three wounded
and 5 missing.
Earthworks have been thrown up and
bridges constructed to enable our batteries
to cross the river if necessary.
It is reported that the 1st New Jersey
has been surrounded by the rebels, and
half of them captured.
New York, Aug. 25.
The Times has the following:
.At Beallon's Station, 4 miles north of
Rappahannock Station, at 8 o'clock on
the morniDg of the 22d, there was a lull
in the firing at the river. An officer at
tached to Pope's headquarters has just
arrived here; he says a general engage
ment is not expected to-day, although our
forces were in readiness at 9 o'clock.
Cannonnading is now frequent, inter
spersed with musketry, but it is further
up the river, where" Sigel's command is.
The main baggage train commenced pass
ing this station at 6 this morning, and has
taken the road for Warrenton Junction.
Sigel's baggage train is now passing up
the same road. This i3 only a necessary
precaution against disaster, and must not
be taken as evidence that our army ex
pects to get whipped.
'. St. Paul, Aug. 25.
A gentleman from Glencoe, Saturday,
brings intelligence that 62 persons, sup
posed killed, are safe. As regards the
fate of the Missionaries, it is thought
about forty families, including those be
tween Lac Qui Harle and the Agency,
are killed. Col. Sibley's force, at St.
Peters, at 4 o'clock on Saturday morning,
was fifty miles from Ft. Ridgely. Col.
Cullen, with 700 eavalry, proposed to
strike across the country from Henderson,
but may not reach there as soon as Sibley.
Cullen writes, the further he advances
the worse the news becomes. All the in
habitants are flocking into the towns.
Large portions of Blue Earth and Brown
counties are depopulated.
miles"JOuth of Fort Scott.
! the
name Jon -
Th steamer Acacia struck a snag GO
miles below Memphis, at one o'clock on
Thursday morning, and sunk almost im
mediately. Seventy-five or eighty per
sons were lost, most of ihem soldiers re
turning to their regiments.
The Jackson Mission of the 18th, says
the federal ram Sumter grounded oppo
site Bayou Sara. . The authorities de
manded her surrender, but the crew and
stares were put cn board of transports,
and the vessels blown up,
Cape Race, Aug. 25. The Hiber
nian, from Liverpool 14th and London
derry 15th has arrived. Consols 93.
A conference between the representa
tives of the cotton-growing countries and
a deputation from ihe Cotton Supply As
sociation has been held in London, where
favorable representations of a future
supply were made.
Gen. Concha is appointed Spanish Min
ister to France.
The Italian moderate journals condemn
the course of Garabaldi.
It is generally believed that the 15th
'of August is fixed for a demonstration
throughout Italy against Francis the II.
At the Conference in London repre
sentatives from Italy, Portugal, Spain,
India, Australia and sundry South Ame
rican States were present. All made
more or less encouraging representations
of what their countries were capable of
The London News has an editorial un
the rapid expansion of the emanicpation
scerae in the prosecution of the Ameri
can war. It ays it was not to be ex
pected that the northern people would see
at ihe outset lhat the extinction of slave
ry ivas their true aim, and the onTy prac
ticable issue. To put an end to the war
the extinction of slavery was now un
doubtedly becoming the master element
of the struggle. Every moment makes
new abolitionists, and when" there are
enough of them to satisfy President Lin
coln, he will ?peak the word and make
the sign w hich shall save the Republic.
Marquis Pepoli had arrived at Paris
from Turin. - It was believed his mission
was to submit to the Emperor a plan for
the occupation of Rome by a mixed gar
rison of French and Italian troops.
It is believed at Palermo that Garabal
di still intends to embark at CJassina.
A correspondent of the London Times,
writing from Venice the 10th, says that
there is still aa inconceivable swarming
from all parts toward the South, and goy
ernment authorities find the greatest difii
cultv in nreventintf a landing on the Si-
j I o
cilian coast.
The Tribune Rappahannock corr
pendent lavs the greatest crisis of this
war occurred between Thursday morning
and Saturday night. It is passed and we
are safe ; and the nation is safe: ' Pope's
artillery are now guarding the - line of
the Rappahannock. Fitz John Porter,
with a very heuvy corps, joined Pope on
Friday evening, and a host of regiments
have joined and are joining him by way
of Alexandria. Burnside has amassed a
large army. At Fredericksburg Pope is
nearly or quite as strong as Lee and Jack
son. Some stir was caused in camp by a sud
den raid of 250 guerrillas upon Cattel's
Station under cover of night, who burned
seven wagons and ran off a number of
horses and mules and tovk about 100 pris
oners. The abo took Oen. Pope's per
sonal baggage nnd all his official ccrres-
pondence, which happened to be in one
of the wagons.
St. Louis, August 26.
The Democrat learns that on Tuesday
last Gen. Rosencrans left Corinth with
an army of 30,000 or 40,000 men, and
proceeded southward toward Jimtown,
where about 15,000 rebels were lying,
under General Armstrong. Price is at
Tupely with 25,000 men. It is probable
that on being threatened, Price and Arm
strong will combine and wive Rosencrans
a batile. The withdrawal of forces under
Rosencrans will not leave Corinth ex
posed, as enough remains for all emer
gencies. New York, Aug. 27.
The Tribune's correspondent says, in
the rebel attack on Cattel's Station, S4,
000 belonging to the Quartermaster's
department was taken. A Captain in
Purnell's legion, who was lying bid in a
house near the Railroad track, heard
Gen. Stewart give . positive orders to
spare McDowell's baggage train, but
seize Pope's and destroy whatever was
not of public importance. The order
was implicitly obeyed, although Mc
Eowell's wagons were close at hand.
The Fredericksburg correspondence of
the Tribune, dated Sunday, says musket
ry firing was heard this morning.
A contraband came in yesterday and
report lhat our troops whipping the reb
els ; that we had captured 13 guns. A
cavalry Lieutenant, wlio came in last
night, confirms the report and says 16
guns were captured. He also says when
Stonewall Jackson's forces reached Ben
nett's Ford, 18 or 20 miles from here,. a
part of McDowell's forces were on the
south bank of the river they secreted
themselves under cover cf the woods.
Jackson's forces passed them and at
tempted to ford the river. While mak
ing this attempt, Pope's troops opened a
destructive fire, at. the same lime Mc
Dowell's men threw themselves on their
rear, a thus bringing ihem between two
fires. An officer says, of this portion of
Jackaa's fort:e he can't say how many
were annihilated but that the river was
red with rebel blood. This story is given
for what it is worth.. It is believed in
Fredericksburg. It is also believed that
they are fighting still. Our pickets in
front of Fredericksburg have been dou
bled during the past two days. Every
precaution against a surprise has been
taken by Burnside.
St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 22. Reliable
information from Fort Ridgely confirms
the previour report of Indian troubles in
that section. The Indians at the Lower
Sioux Agency have been threatening
vengeance for some time, in consequence
of (he delay in the payment due them by
the Government. An outbreak finally
occurred, and a large number of "whites
in the vicinity were massacreed. 'Forty
five men were sent out, who fell into an
smbuscode, after crossing the river near
the Agency, and a greater number of
them killed. Only seventeen returned
to the Fort. On Monday night lights
from burning buildings and grain stacks
were seen in all directions. Escaped
citizens who came to the Fort during the
night, give accounts of horror too terrible
to imagine. The road in the direction
of New Ulm, is lined with murdered men,
women and children. A erentlaraan
named Porter, just from New Ulm, who
was sent there lo learn the truth of the
. . 11 !!
icuuris ana wno arrived nere sometime
during last night, says he reached that
place luesday morning and found the
people preparing to bury five persons ;
others are being constantly "brought in
horribly mutilated ; saw four persons in
one room, wounded, having been cut
with hatchets in the head and arms. In
an adjoining room saw a child with head
cut off and twenty-seven others consider
ably mutilated. The people, fully awake
to their danger, are drilling with what
ihey can obtain, determined to defend
the town to the last. Porter left the
place Tuesday, but was overtaken in the
evening by a messenger who brought in
formation that the Indians, two hundred
strong, attacked the town in the after
noon and burned several buildings. Be
fore leaving, the messenger saw several
citizens fall. The people had barricaded
the streets. Letters to Governor Ram
say say hundreds are known lo be killed.
The Governir ordered the militia with
horses, to the scene of action.
Gen. Lane's ippolntment.
July 22, 1S62.
Hon. James II. Lane, Kansas
Sir: You are hereby noiified that you
have been appointed by the Secretary of
War, Commissioner for recruiting in the
Department of Kansas.
You are requested to proceed forthwith
to raise and
organize one or
sore Brig
ades of volunteer infantry, to be mustered
into the service cf the United Stales for
three ytars or during the war.
For this purpose, full authority is here
by conferred upon you to establish camps
and provide for the maintenance of de-
cipiine and the supply of the troops, with
the munitions of war.
On your requisition the commanding
General of the Department will issue
supplies of arms and accoutrements,
clothing, camp equipage and subsistence.
Transportations for recruits and re
cruiting officers will be furnished on your
requisition, or refunded on vouchers in
the usual form accompanied by your or
der directing the movement.
It is recommended that the provisions
General Order No. 75,carren' series,
be followed as far a3 possible in organi
zing companies, to the end that roaster
rolls may be uniform and authentic-
This is necessary in order to do justice to
the soldier, and prevent confusion in ac
counts and loss to the Government.
In performing these duties you are au
thorized to visit such places within the
Department of Kansas as may be neces
essary, for which transportation will be
furnished you by the Commanding Gen
eral on your requisition, or the cost of the
same will be reimbursed by the Secre
tary of War from the army ccuiingent
You will be expected to report fre
quently to this Department the progress
and prospects of the work, and make any
suggestions that may occur to you from j
time to lime, as useful in facilitating its
accomplishment. " .
This appointment may be revoked
the pleasure of the Secretary of War.
By order of the Secretary cf War.
(Signed) P. C. Buckingham",
Brig. Gen. and A. A. G.
A true copy.
T. J. Weed. Major and A. A. A. G.
' 'n v-m j B-.,
S4D TT a
To sell cowl tr.r . UJ
- w
il I
1 .
- W A : i
8oM hv ixnr- 1 "U3iU.i, .
A rVi trt
nrfrt In i n.-.i
, ... uisiitani!)!
ate it br ha'f an h . .
- u-ui m in.r.,,.,,.
FittilySewintMhin. , a' W
the price to Fifteen Doll.-, ' ' al 4 C
K4d machine, wwrauuj f,r
v7-u7.1r rvi J
Talnablo medicines. Ther P;. Ui V !
pre forwJ. relieving the'T 1
and disease. The WonCerfal cw..T' ''
by Curtis' syrUp cf " U ;
Coughs, colds, hoarseness, mejs. a'', t, '
begins to tremble when It comP8' . 1
sooa the deathly grp is loo t v j
Liniment is nrniii,rto evcry I J
the many beueau they have rer,-.,!. ,
we.i rr every iamily t0 pr,Tj . &
wh4t Lour they aay require iu Bje '
stand biph, and are used by man. ' Tj
of extensive &r?.ciice. s. : ' , .
War Department, )
"Washington, August 8, 1ZG2.
Order to Prevent Evasion of UMtad'j Datj,
. and for Suppression of Disloyal Practices.
First. By direction of the President of the
United States it is herjby ordered that until
further order no citizen liable to be drafted
into the militia shall be allowed to go to a
foreign country, and all marshals, deputy
marshals, and military officers of the United
States are directed. ar.d all police authorities,
especially at the ports of the United States on
the seaboard and on the frontier, are requested
to pee th;it this order is carried into effect.
And they are hereby authorized and directed
to arrest and detain any person or persons
about to depart from the United States in vi
olation of this order, and report to Major L. C.
Turner, Judge Advocate, t Washington city,
for further instruction respecting the pcrsou or
persons so arrested or detained.
Second. Any person liabla to draft who
shall absent himself from his county or S.'ate
before such draft is made, will be arrested by
any Provost llarsbal or other United States o"r
State officer wherever be may be found with
in the jurisdiction of the United States, and
conveyed to the nearest military post or depot
and placed on duty for the term of the draft,
and the expense of his own arrest and convey
ance to such jiost or depot, and also the sum
of fire dollars, a a reward to the oSicer who
shall make such arrest, shall be deducted from
his pay.
Third. Tho writ of habeas corpus is here
by susrended in respect to all prisoners so
arrested and detained, and in respect to all
persons arrested for disloyal practices.
Edwin M . Stantos,
Secretary of War.
Another Important Order.
War Department,
Washington, August 8, 1S62.(
ORDERED F:;st. That all United States
Marshals and Superintendents" and Chiefs of
Police of any town, city, or district, be and
they are hereby authorized aod diricted to ar
rest and imprison auy person or persons who
may be engaged, by act, speech, or writing,
in discouraging volunteer enlistments, or in
any way giving aid and comfort to the eneniv.
or in any other disloyal practice against the
Uuited States.
Second. That immediate report be made
Major L. C. Turner, Judro Advocate, in
order that such persons may be tried beforo a
military commission.
Third. The expenses of such arrest and
imprisonment will be certified to the Chief
Clerk of the War Department for settlement
and payment.
Edwin M. Stanton, -Secretary
of War.
Department of State, i
Washington, August 8th, 1862. $
Notice is hereby given tLat until the requi
sitions of the War Department on the several
States for quotas of their militia shall have
been complied with, no pasports will be issued
from this department for any male citizen of
the Uuited States liable to be drafted into that
branch of the service.
, William II. Sewabp.
To Ccii3:Kip37j
to health In a tew weeks by a very 5 C
ter having suffered several years w-? '"'
affection, and that dread disease, CoV
lous to maio known in u ;eliow,.r7"-'
ofcara. . v . yi
To all who deshe it, be win ,
c n j
-w o xua vi cnario), with
preparing and nsins tbe samo,
scar Cure tax Cosscjiptjos, As
t vi";
m.j 5
'. u
The n!y object of the advert.' i
13. &r
1ra.rlnf inn J n. 1.. .dk . . .
a it vi luiiuii is bi ut f l inn i .i.i
mat ion which he conceives L . .
rionf ivprv tl:fcrt.r t.. w. "l
, j U)S remf
theni nothiuz and may prove a b!es--r '
Parties wishing the prescriyiaa
n4S-3rn. r-; .
Scorbutic disease are the parent a;
arises a larse proportion ot them i
fiict mankind. They are as it ve-. ,
rot in the human constitution, wai la,
corrnpt all the sources of its v;ti' ., t
de:ay. They are the germ from aij i
sumption, Kheaumatism, Eart Di.e j ' '
plaints, and Eruptive Disuses wiu
nined as among those most fatal aa I iJtitrac.,
races of hicd. So dreadful are iU cubjp
man life, that il is hardly possible Ujo'er
importance of an actual, reliable rear -v
sweep out this Scrofulous contamiuii. i.
then we shall proclaim welcome newiajg.
one from such a quarter as win leave ,:;.5w
efficacy and still more welcome. tw I
that it really des accumpli.-h the Ujs,. I
Aver'3 Saks aparilla, and it Ucort-.,,- ?
attention of those who are aSIicte-l w.i Jr
Scrofulous complaint?. Register, A:Lr.j J j
All Interested w il take notice ttat I bar i
Monday, the 22nd day of Septemle-, . D..:
o'clock, A. M , at the orHce of Prabiie Juti'ia
rice, Gape county, Nebraska, to r-n-,
joft arKi allow an claims of all ptnoDi
tate oi John Stephens, deceased. "
All clniras net presented onot Vefr a. i i
pointed time, wili b forever de,rri them 1
ALB'r-.ST Ti;rj J
Probate Jud?e Ga?e Cuunir, x-t '
Beatrice, leb., August 21st, IS;;. a"--ji
1 t
Save Your Erci
Passed at Vie Second Session of the Thirty
Seventh Congress.
published by authority.
Public No. 82.
AN ACT to authorize the Pnsident of the
' United States to appoint diplomatic repre
sentatives to the Kepublics of Hay ti acd Li
beria, respectively. . t
He it enacted by the Senate and Uouso cf
Representatives of the United States of Jmeri
c in Congress assembled, That the President
of the United States be and he hereby w au
thorized, by and with the'advice and consent
of the Senate, to appoint diplomatic represen
tatives of the United States to the Republics
of Hayti and Liberia, respectively. Each of
the said representatives no appointed shall be
accredited as commissioner aud consul gener
al, and shall receive the compensation of cora
missioner according to the act of Congress ap
proved August eighteen, eighteen hundred
and fifty-fcix : Provided, That the annual
compensation of tho representative at Liberia
shall tot exceed four thousaud dollara.
Approved, June 5, 18G2.
Public No. 83. ;
AN ACT supplementary to 'An act granting
the right of way to the State of Missouri
and a portion of the public land to aid in
the construction of cortaid railroads in said
State," approved J une tenth, eighteen hun
dred and fifty-two.
Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Pep.
resentatives of Vie United States of Am erica i.t
Lovyress assembled, That the t:nia required
by the act to which this is supplemental, for
the completion of the road therein described,
"from the city of Saini Louis to such pointful
the .Western boundary of said Scata a may
be designated by the authority of said State,"
as well as the time of reversion to the United
States rf the land thereby to -the
State of Missouri for the ue of said itutd, is
hereby extended for ten cars from tha
ay of J une. eighteen hundred and sixtv-two
Provided, That in ease said eomnanv f;il to
complete sail road, within the "time as thus
extended the said lands shall thea wrt to
the United States. .
Approve i June 5, 1862.
Whereby Eg 53 can be preserreJ perfwtij
most indefinitol, without the im-uicuniw,! f
Salt, or other ordinary preserratire?. IV j
necessity for Farmers Belling jhcirErj'stfr
to seven cents per doien, wheathejeuutsj;
cost flave them until they ccniin:tDi a yyjjr
For further partibulars, a rnl uap :.
L. B. .SILVER, S .
AnTi3t 25, lS32-Iy
. To Western -TPssmm
Tolbaooo Qeod
1 have several varieties of Tobuioo'Jutrvt
well in this latitude. To any one hw i
and remits me n three-cent IWaga tUmi,
.me, I will send a paper of each ?ir.'.ri
Orders mast be sent in tie month? of
and October. I d' this to introduce theeiif .
Tobacco in the West.
Address R. O. THOJir.'GJ. j
Syracuse, Okoc Coar.7, S.-irsb.
I At
r I
V. S. Taper in MisNOuri, Iov,i, Kann? r1
braskn, publishing the abovo cn-i,a:i-lni. '
marked, will rt-rtnro twonry four purr . -Sti .
er Beeds free by mail. It. O. TUOlli J. j
To tho Farmers of XTsbnii
rr timber. Cutu'npH V 1
T5e jrreat wood
and $5 per l,0CO.
For live fence mikes a One b?'1 t',M
CuttinKs at 52,50 per 1 000. We shul! be a'- ;
two miies from Brownville, in Mnter. !
i r e aoove. ana pai r.ies win u .
Farmer offloe. THOa rsoN & u"r,',
Nemsns Nurerj,3yra:n. Gx;
Aug. 13. Anf-FnS-tf J
if mm ffli,
sikI 7ot Meters Win
HM.Jie! with tsr')rn, Kie ,
If ercbants a
fall, will be
Seeds to sell on commi-m.u at fjVr ra:
are all crown hero and rj trne to nn.e
Iemana nrsery, syra.u,
Aug. is Ai.vruo u
2,000 AcTes of CltoU-e LadU, sitiia'e". .t-
sourl River, in Bkhardtn an l Nfnuhi c - t :
ora'ka; alM, one two Rtory lirici Re-i'i , :
Store House, witU Warehouse attauJ- ri-
tbe town of Brownville, at very h-w "-'"f;',,
11. j.
I i
"i I
on time.
Brownville, June 10th
P v.
i 1
And tbe public genera! !r are re-pert'u-'- 3'i
that his Mills arenaw in excellent renni r
inj out fr in 60 to 75 scks per tW- u 0 j
millers In the Territory.
(Admitted both in C dnrsdi an I "V .'V U
pause by any Wetf tli MttisMPP" R;'' j
from tbe te of rail and rUt hi':r.i t f
low prices as can be obUinel it it . jrc ;
III flinr i. kept for a!e at n 1 " ...
ville. Hi is iireo.ired t furni'i ( j
xen generally,, with flunr trim filler ? j ,j
Wheat, and aio with any '.-'' )'' j
an.l L'Kkis heat SUt ir, t ti e !- V.e!. , '
Cu.-toni Jria.!ins done atoaevisb V?.1-. V
ifc&alWi t:" ' . . ,,jnt B '
lis desires L-c.ill
U." lot XT . .rt 1 l- . anv ntiiUl
1 1 . ik ,n at a"'- -''e
Territory, but Ue ierotian acre ' j
sua a large supply of every raney . : , J. 1
J. (j. I
An?. 1, 1STJ.
Notice to Creditor,
j.-.j.-D-.-u - 3
a. crf'EE "
im nr. ti knowinz thenelve
J.)l I.J .ft,
01 nilj KAl SlflliW - llir 1 1 .
next, a- I 'ui aiver
rowTTtil, X. T . Mir l'