Nebraska advertiser. (Brownville, Nemaha County, N.T. [Neb.]) 1856-1882, October 04, 1862, Image 2

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OT7Tt :F:L.A:G-
Tben up -with our flaJ let it tream on the air!
Though our fathers are cold in t heir graves,
They had baud th?t ootid strike, they had eoula
rf that couh? dare, ,
And their eons were not bom to ba glare? J
Up, op with that banner ! where'er it may call,
Our millions thall rally arou nd ;
A cation of fremen that moment shall fall
When its slars shall be trailed on the ground.
The citizens of Nemaha county, irre
spective of party", are requested to meet
8. -Den's Hall, en Saturday,. Oct. 11th,
1SG2, at 2 o'clock, P. U. . to nominate
candidates for the Legislature, aud to
instruct them what course to pursue.
Manv Voters.
Letter from Gen. Tliarer.
Just as our. paper was going to press.
ve received the following letter from
Gen. Thayer. It will le seen that those
disorganizes, who were using his name
for ne purpose of aiding ia the election
of the gentleman from Utah, were doing
to without his consent: , " .
ITr ADQTA HTCHS Secokd Criqade, 1
HELENA, ARK., Sept. 6, 16U2. )
Editor Nebraska Advertiser:'
'I have just learned that I have been
nominated Ly a convention in Richardson
County, for Congress. I have also re
ceived letters from different portions of
the Territory, asking consent for the use
of my name for that, purpose. To all
tuch I hare to say, that I cannot, under
any circumstances, consent to the use of
my name in connection with the office of
Delegate to Congress. I thank those who
are to favorably disposed to me ; but
they will 'do me a favor by not voting for
me. as it would place me in a false po
sition. I am in the service of my country,
aud expect to remain thus till this most
wicked rebellion is crushed, and I desire
no political position.
Please publish this and oblige,
Very truly yours,
Com'g Brigade.
Pnblic Speaking:.
Saturday 27th was the day announced
in a general programe on which Hon. S.
G. Daily was to speak in this place. It
was found necessary to postpone his ap
pointment, here until Monday, in order
that additional points south of this might
be served. Owing to a mishap.' the
breaking down of his carriage, Mr. Daily
did not reach here until eight o'clock on
Monday night. There had been a large
attendance of country people during the
day, who had come in to hear speaking,
but had generally gone home. A very
respectable meeting, however, was hastily
convened at Den's Hall. Mr. Daily was
called for, and very briefly addressed the
mPPtinT. rlninr hv snvinor Dr. T? rv.
QF b J "73 - "
jfER, from Nebraska City, was present,
and would address the meeting.
Dr. Reiner took the stand and deliv
ered an able and telling speech in favor
of supporting Mr. Daily. His speech
had a peculiarly good effect, coming as it
did from a prominent citizen of Nebraska
City, and one, too, who had been an un
flinching friend of Win. II. Taylor, be
fore and at the Territorial Convention.
Dr. Renner is one of those well educated,
highly intelligent class of Germans of
whom our country may justly be proud.
After Dr. Renner had taken his seat,
O-l-i-v-e-r P-e'-r-r-y M-a-s-o-n, who was
present, was called, out for the "fun of
the thing." He responded to the call,
and with an extraordinary majestic stride,
and erection of body for which Oliver is
so particulary characterized, he took the
stand, and after casting several of those
"sarkastic" knowing, withering, oratorical-like
looks peculiar to himself, 'shook
his mane," soon lashed himself into a
fury, and . rehearsed with an unusual
degree of earnestness, his stereotyped
nnntatlnn from Nnnh Vi!istnr rM ?npll-
ing book, about the "rivulet," "brook,"
Vcreeks," "rivers," "oceans," and "lash
ing . waves."
The friends of the Chief Justice say
Daily had no influence in Congress ; never
done anything for his county. Territory
or friends; done nothing in favor of the
Facific Railroad, Homestead and many
oiher important measures passed by Con
gress since he has been there, and then
in the very next breath they charge him
with defeating everything left undone, or
dons wrong. They -say he defeated Gen.
Thayer's confirmation wnen me oenaie.
President and Secretary of War were,
all in favor of it; that he defeated ap
propriations for the Territory when Con
gress and the Department were in favor
of the measures ; that he secured the
removal of DuPuy without cause, and
when there were no charges against him;
and many other matters we might men
tion Curious, isn't it that a man of no
influence should possess such a controlling
Think tltcy have made a Point.
. We were called upon this week by Dr.
McPherscn who had ia his possessica a
letter said to be from Capt. Allen Blacker
to J. Maxon, of Nebraska City, in which
it is charged that S. G. Daily, defeated
the confirmation of. Colonel John M.
Thayer as Brigadier-General. The
Doctor requested the letter published in
the Advertiser, not, as he said, that he
expected it would be done, but that "a
point" would be made against. Daily by
presenting the letter for publication and
being refused. We understood that to
be "the point" aimed at, and therefore
accommodated tbe doctor by refusing to
publish it. Its presentation to the Ad
vertiser, for publication we consider an
act of unprecedented political impudence.
It was written by a personal and ' po
litical friend of' Judge Kinney, and ad
dressed to J. II Maxon, of Nebraska
City, where Kinney has an organ. Why
was it riot first published in the News 1
Why sent to Brownville? Simply to
'male a point'' by being refused. Well,
the doctor and other Kinney supporters
are welcome to the weight and effect of
"the point." -
There is nobody so consummately igno
rant as to suppose that a political adver
sary has a right to demand of the oppo
site party the p-iblication of any and every
article or letter Ac may present and which
it is thought may benefit his own cause?
or that the editor is under any obligation
to comply with the demand. Why, you
have just as much right, and there would
be just as much sense in your demanding
that Daily should make, stump speeches
for Kinney.
We are not disposed to lug all creation
into this little political fight between Mr.
Daily arid the Chief Justice of Utah.
As tie friends of the latter gentleman,
however, have gone out of the Territory
for a candidate they may be pardo.ied
perhaps for pursuing the same course to
procure canvassing material. And as
this question of alledged Dad treatment
of Gen. Thayer is sought to be made a
"point" of, we may be pardoned for inti
mating that there are generally "two
sides to all questions." To charge Mr
Daily with defeating the confirmation of
Gen. Thayer, is saying not only virtually
but in reality that he, Daily7, has more
influence than the United States Senate,
Secretary of War and President com
bined. Is anybody weak enough to be
lieve if the Secretary of War recommends
that Gen. Thayer, or any one else, be
made a Brigadier, the President appoints
apd sends into the Senate for confirma
tion, and the Senate is in favcr, that
Samuel G. Daily, or any other member
of Congress, could prevent its being done ?
It is simply rediculous to talk such non
sence, and evinces very short-sightedness
on the part of the politicians who are
using such arguments. Mr. Daily did
work for the confirmation of Col. Thay
er. The facts are, in regard to the failure
to confirm Gen. Thayer's appointment,
that his name, with about 100 of others,
were overlooked by the proper committee.
And action failed to be taken upon them
at the close, of the last Session of Con
gress. He will undoubtedly be confirmed
at the next Session.
Has Dr. McPherson and some others,
who 'just now are such zealous sympa
thizers with Gen. Thayer, so soon forgot
ton their indignant manifestations a few
months since at the treatment of company
"C" from thiscounty-n-by Gen. Thayer;
the lengthy petition of citizens for re
dress, to which no attention has been
paid ? We don't expect an answer, but
simply ask the question to "make a point."
Mr. Blacker says he went to Washing
ton to urge the promotion of Col. Thayer ;
he asked Mr. Daily to assist him in
urging the confirmation; Mr. Daily as
sures him that he will do so if the officers
of the regiment desire it; afterwards a
petition is sent from the officers cf the
regiment to Mr. Daily, and Daily again
promises to use his best endeavors to ac
complish the- object asked. "But," Mr.
Blacker says, "a member of the House,
in whom the people of Nebraska have
great confidence," but whose name he
is careful to svppress writes to Mr.
1 'W-N. k
lilacker "tnat uaiiy is eitner opposing I
the confirmation of Iliayer or doing noth
ing in the case."
If Mr. Daily really was opposing Col.
Thayer after he promised Mr. Blacker
to support him, or was doing nothing in
case, this member ought to know which it
was. .
The whole charge rests on the suspi
cions of Mr. Blacker, and th-j number
from whom he received a letter, if he
did, in fact, receive sjch a letter. It is a
charge which Mr. Daily denies, and his
denial is certainly as good as Mr. Biack
er's suspicion.
Did lie or Did He Not?
Did the Hon. Wm. H. Taybr write
Chief Just"ce Wm. Pitt Kellogg, that lie,
Taylor, would give the aforesaid Chief
Justice, one thousand dollars if lie, 'the
said Chief Justice, would resign in favor
of the aforesaid incorruptible Taylor ?
Did not Mr. Wm. II. Taylor make that
offer over his own hand and sign man it 1?
Dare he dny it? Dare he, Taybr, say
that Judge Kellogg has not such a letter
in his possession ? Did ha, Taylor, write
such a letter, or did he not ?
And is ihis the same Hon. Wm. II.
Taylor, author of the little book which
says its papa has, "amid the whirlpool of
Nebraska politics" preserved his integ
rity ? Omaha A'ebraskian.
nMipimr'i mun
Tailor's "Character Presenea.!"
Taylor, in his "preserved character,"
has much to say about forgeries, fraud,
corruption, &c.f being practiced by Daily
and his friends, by which he, Taylor, was
defeated. Several little items of fraud
and coiruption have recently come to
IHit, which shows the manner in which
this man Taylor "preserved" his "char
acter." -
At the instanca of Taylor a forged cer
tificate for Delegate from Lincoln county
to the Territorial: Convention wis pre
sented to that body, p-jrporiing to be the
proxy of one J. C. Gihnan to J. H. Suh
ler of Omaha, Taylor's right-bower.
The committee on credentials thought it
to be a fraud, and were about reporting
the fact to the convention, which would
have killed Tay lor at ence ; but at the
urgent request of Taylor's friends, si
lently rejected the certificate, and let the
matter pass. Since that time J. C. Gil
man has made affidavit, we are informed,
that there was no meeting held in Lin
coln. county; no delegate sent to the
Omaha Convention, and that the certifi
cate was a forgery !
Taylor charges that. fraud and corrup
tion was practiced in this county. We
mentioned some weeks ago that the only
fraud discovered .was, that in counting
out the votes, a. double-ticket was found in
the box for William II. Taylor. We
have since prefer not to mention names
learned that, some time before our
County Convention, he, Taylor, deposit
ed with acertain citizen 849 with which to
aid in procuring the election of Taylor
delegates from Nemaha County !
Taylor further charges that the con
vention was governed by the 'free use
of whisky" If this were true, we might
say that whisky only triumphed over
brandy ; for it is a fact that Sahler, Tay
lor's man Friday, kept a two gallon dem
ijohn of brandy in the room adjouing the
Convention room at Omaha, for the use
of Taylor and his friends.
Taylor's "character preserved !" A
huge joke- on preserved characters, truly.
Mall Swindle.
We referred last week to the mail
swindle perpetrated four or five years
ago whereby six or seven. sections of the
best timbered land in this and Johnson
counties, and the country west, was se
cured through the provision of the Pre
emption Law, when the mail was not
carried a half dozen times. These lands
were entered with warrants of W. R.
W. Cobb of Alabama, and a portion was
to be deeded to Cobb. But at the break
ing out of the rebellion Cobb's portion
was deeded to Mr. Kinney's son-in-law,
Mr. Metcalf; for what object is net
known, unless to shield rebel property
These are not times in which we dare
risk anything. Mr. Kinney way be as
loyal as President Lincoln, or any other
goon Union man. But this circumstance,
together with the fact that Kinney has
long been intimately connected with
morinondom ; and the only Governmental
official, we believe, ever sent there who
was tolerated by Brigham Young: yea,
who has not been driven out of that
country, we insist are matters worthy the
serious consideration of every honest,
"loyal voter of Nebraska. Whatever may
be the charges brought against Daily by
his enemies, none have ever intimated
anything as to his being disloyal. Don't
be deceived in this matter. Be sure you
are right, is the only safe course to pur
sue now-a-days.
Kinney witn the Mormons.
We mentioned last week that Judge
Kinney in deeding certain lands, thus
favored men who are to-day in open re
bellion against this government. There
is another matter worthy of serious con
sideration on the part of every truly loyal
man in Nebraska. Judge Kinney has
long been intimatelly connected with the
Mormons. He is the only government
official ever sent to Utah who was not
perfectly obnoxious to the Mormons ; in
most instances driven out of the country
by them. He stands high with them.
Is there not something significant in all
this Are you, citizens of Nebraska,
willing in the present critical condition of
your country to be represented in Con
gress by a man thus associated. Would
he not, if elected be really the Repre
sentative of Brigham Young. ' We fear
he would. These are times when the
scriptural injunction "Shun even the ap
pearance of evil," should not be forgotten.
Tailor's Opinion of Kinney.
During the recent Territorial Repub
lican Convention, and after Judge Kinney
had been nominated " by the Democratic
Convention, Wm. H. Taylor drew up and
endeavored to get a member of the Re
publican Convention to'offer the following
preamble and resolution :
" Whereas, John F. Kinney is a Chief
Justice of Utah; and, Whereas, the Or
ganic act of that -Territory prescribes
mat a juuge Euan resiue in cis district;
and. Whereas, Kinney has been nomi
nated by the Democratic party of the
Territory of Nebraska as their candidate
for Delegate to Congress, and is now
tru veiling over the Territory of Nebraska
to ask the votes of the people, be it there
fore '
Resolved, That this Convention do pe
tition and memoralize Jiis Excellency,
President Lincoln, to remove said Kinney
from office."
This same Taylor is now supporting
that same John F. Kinney ! ! I This is
another of the ways Taylor has of "pre
serving his "characttfr."
The Irishman's Tlec.
! ( T
Some years ago we heard Jons F. Kin
ney deliver' the U'.ra democratic speech
in the-1 Masonic Hall in this town, we
over tad ihe misfortune to listen to.
Jame: Buthanan, and his Cabinet at
Washington, were then "the powers that
be."1 j Kimiey was an anti-Douglas Dem
ocrat,1 and -as considered a fit person to
be appointed a Judge for Utah. In the
courso cf time, the Republican parly
came into power; Kinney pays the Pres
ident a visit, and Mr. Lincoln, Mr. Daily
and others are made to believe that he i3
Republican at heart, or at any rate as
"good as a Republican," and he is again
appointed Judge for Utah Territory. In
Utah he is believed to be a good Mor
mon, and in Nebraska to be a Christian
gentleman. By virtue of a residence in
Utah, he holds office ; draws 66,00 per
day; sends a son a3 Cadet to West
Point ; is candidate for the United States
Senate, and at the same time, without
resigning his office, he claims to be a
resident of Nebraska, and wants the peo
ple to send him to Congress, where he
may use his influence to send another son
if he has one to West Point from
Nebraska. During the summer he pro
tests that he will, under no circumstance,
i consent to be the candidate of the re-or
ganized Democracy; at the Democratic
Convention he is a perfectly sound Dem-
ocrat, and through his trienas, :orc
them to nominate him ; but as soon as the
Convention adjourns, he can see no rea
son why Republicans cannot vote for him
there is no difference between them, at
present at least. A portion cf the Dem
ocrats "do not consider him any more
loyal than Poppleion, and others believe
him to be "very radical almost an Ab
What Taylor's old Friends now
Think of film.
Taylor had some friends before the
meeting of the Territorial Convention.
Bui his action inne, and base treatment
of friends who'stdod up for him to the
last," has caused them all to disappear.
Here is a single instance from many of
which we know. David Dorrington, of
Richardson county, was one of Taylor's
warmest supporters before the Conven
tion. After Taylor's defeat he accused
many of his friends of selling him out
In his "little book" he abuses Mr. Dor-rino-ton
most shamefully : charrrin? him
Q j WW
with all manner of rascality. Dorring
ton addresses Taylor through the columns
of the Falls City Broad Axe in relation
to the matter, handling him without gloves.
The following is the closing portion of his
letter :
"Heretofore, I have been one of your
warm friends and supporters. I prefer
red you to all others for Delegate to Con
jrress, from Nebraska. I did what I con
sistently could for you. But I admit now
that T did not know vou before. 1 was
terribly deceived in you, and if the Lord
will forgive me for what I did for you, I
promise you that I shall never do so again
"until my right hand forgets its cunn-ng.
I sympathized with vou after your igno
minious defeat before the convention. I
could excuse a "sore head" and disap
pointed political trickster like you, for
some "irregularities; but such whole
sale lying as you are guilty of needs at
least a passing notice fro n me. In con
elusion I will ajrain repeat that you have
penned at least four villainous lies in the
short narajrraDh above Quoted, and I now
l a a
cram the lie- down your vile throat.
must now take leave of you, my old friend
Taylor, and commend you to the "tender
mercies of a charitable public.
Yours, with contempt,
David Dorringtox.
Falls City, Sept, lSth, '62.
Cavalry Regiment.
in another column will be round an
order of Brigadier-General Elliott, by
command of General Pope, commanding
this Department, calling for a Regiment
of Cavalry, for nine months service, from
this Territory. Henry M. Atkinson,
Esq., of this place, is authorized by
Acting-Governor Paddock, to raise a
company under this order, with rank of
Second Lieutenant. Mr. A. is already
vigorously at work, and expects to be able
scon to report a full company, ready for
service. . We hope the citizens of Ne
maha and adjoining coupties will not fail
to respond to this, in defense of their
homes, and assist in making up a full
This Regiment will be organized for
frontier service exclusively, and . will be
stationed in the various forts on the bor
der, to protect the frontier settlements
from Indian depredations. As the ser
vice is for so short a time, and for our
own immediate protection, we hope the
citizens will respond promptly to the' call,
and enrole their names with Lieutenant
. 1 J. W. Coleman, Wm. H. Hoover, T.
W. Bedford, and others, are actively
assisting in organizing this company.
Come forward, Nebraskians, and enroll
your names for this service.
"Keep It before the People'
That S. G. DAILY was opposed to
drawing old party lines in this campaign
for Delegate, believing that all who are
in favor of saving the country should
throw aside for the present' their old party
preferences and unite upon a Union plat
form. That niietenths of the bolting
sore-heads were in fa?or of straicht-out
party nominations. .
a Dollar that Pars TV ell.
One of the best seasonable enterprises,
now before the public, is that of the Pub
lisher of the American Agriculturist.
He has secured for his subscribers fine
colored editions of two splendid Maps of
localities ot great interest. One of these
covering a space of n;ore than ten square
feet, shows the entire State of Virginia
so completely that every county, town,
city, villiage, river, brook, mountain, hiil,
and principal road, is readily found. It
also embraces the principal parts of Mary
land and Pennsylvania. The other Map,
covering about 15 square feet, gives all
the Southern or Slave States, including
Missouri, Kentucky, Virginia, Maryland,
Delaware, and all south of them. Tho'
not so minute as the Map of Virginia,
this shows all the counties, principal
tcvns, rivers, etc., cf the Southern States.
Any person subscribing now for the Ag
riculturist, is presented with a choice of
the above twoMap3. In addition to this,
every new subscriber for 18G3, ( Vol. 22,)
receives the Agriculturist for the rest, of
this year without charge. We have long
received the Agriculturist, and can tes
tify to its real merits. Every number is
well illustrated, and contains a very large
amount of really useful, practical, relia
ble information for the Farm, the Garden,
and the Household, including a very in
teresting department for the little ones.
No one can fail to get many dollars worth
of useful hints from a volume of the
Agriculturist, while the maps now are
so much extra. We have sent for two
copies of the paper so as to get both
maps. Send for the paper on our recom
mendation, or, if you prefer, send a dime
for a single copy, and examine it for your
self. The address of the Publisher is
Orange Judd, 41 Park Row, New York.
Now that an embargo is laid upon all
shipments to this country, from Kansas
and Missouri, we must look to Nebraska
for our provisions and necessary articles
of consumption in the Grocery, Boot and
Shoe, Leather, and Dry Goods depart
ment. She has ever been more friendly
to us in many points of view; more libe
ral in the price paid for our gold dust, and
is nearer than other points south of her.
We perceive also that Omaha is com
mencing to advertise in our Territorial
newspapers, which shows she has an eye
to the main chance. We go in for those
who will go in for us. Help us and we
will help you, is the principle we must go
upon. Mr. Huntington, of Omaha, has
inaugurated an idea which we hepe will
be extended to every merchant of that
city,$ who wishes to ensure the trade of
Colorado. Denver Republ ican.
Philadelphia, Sept. 27.
The Washington tar says Gen. Sum
ner occupied Bolivar Mights, and Gen.
Williams, late of Bank's corps, occupied
Maryland Ilights. Purnside's artillery
forded the river at Harper's Ferry on
Friday. It was thought his infantry
would cross on the pontoon bridge to-day.
Cincinnati, Sept. 2S
The rebels last night captured Augus
ta, Ky., 40 miles above this city. After
robbing several houses they destroyed the
city. Ihe citizens fled to the Ohio side.
St. Paul, Minn.
Three hundred Sioux under Little Crow
were attacked by Col. Sibley's command
on the 23d. The battle lasted two hours,
resulting in the defeat of the Indians
with loss of 30 killed and a large number
wounded. Four whites were killed and
30 or 40 wounded.
Memphis, Sept. 26.
a no xeoeis oiame urecKinnafre lor
the defeat atluka, saying he did not move
to join Price at the time he was ordered.
His troops, on Monday, were at Hernan
do, Bighalia and Richard's Mills.
Grant is moving at Corinth, and will
probably attempt to intercept and crush
these divisions ia detail.
CI .1 -
ooutnern papers speaK ot important
military movements in Arkansas.
Philaeelphia, Sept. 29.
A special Washington dispatch to the
American says rumors are in circulation
to the effect that the Union fleet com
menced an attack on Fort Morgan.
, The army corps of Sigel has been large
ly reinforced within the past fortnight.
It is whispered that he is now on track of
the enemy, not far from Warrenton.
Louisville, Sept. 29. .
Brig. Gen. Jeff. C. Davi3 shot Mai
Gen. Nelson, at the Gait House, to-day.
A difficulty has existed between them for
some time. This morning Davis demand
ed an apology for language Nelson had
used to him a few days since, when Nel
son slapped him in the face, and denounc
ed him as a coward. Davis then turned
away and borrowed a pistol from a friend,
when he followed Nelson, who was then
going up stairs. Davis told him to de
fend himself, and immediately shot him:
the ball penetrated his heart, and he died
in 20 minutes;.
Washington, Sept. 30.
The following 'official report was re
ceived by Gen. Halleck: At South Moun
tain our less was 443 in killed. 1.SC0
wounded and 76 missing. At Antietam
our killed was 2,610, wounded 9416, and
missing 1,044. Mai. Davis, Assistant In
spector General,, who superintended the
burial of the dead reports that aiout
3,000 rebels were buried upon the field
of Antietam by our troops. Previous to
this, however, the rebels buried many of
their own dead upon a distant portion of
the battle field, which they occupied after
the tattle probably 500. The loss of
the rebels at South Mountain cannot be
ascertained with accuracy, but as our
troops drove them from the commence
ment of the action, as a much greater
number of their dead were seen oa the
field than our own, it is not unreasonable
to suppose their loss was greater than ours.
PToe total number of rebels killed in the
two battles was 4,000, according to the
ratio of our own killed aud wounded.
This would make their loss in wnnmd
- i , vu ub uctciuiiucu.
The number of prisoners taken by our
troops in the two battles, at the lowest
estimates, is 5,000. Of these 1,200 were
wounded. This gives the rebel loss in
killed, woundd and prisoners at 25,542.
It is to be observed this does not include
stragglers, the number, of whom are said
tc be, by citizens, very large. It may be
safely concluded that the rebel army lost
at least 30.UC0 of their best troops, from
the time our troops first encountered the
enemv in Maryland until driven back into
Virginia. We captured 13 guns, 7, cais
sons, 9 limbers, 2 field forges, 2 caissons
bodies, 30 colors and 1 signal flag.
We have not lost a single gun or color.
On the battle field of Antietim 14,000
small arms were collected, besides a large
number "carried, eff by citizeos. At South
Mountain no collection of small arms was
made, owing to the haste of the pursuit
from that point. Signed,
Philadelphia . Sept. 30.
The Wnshington correspondent of the
Inquirer says it is rumored that the rea
son of the existing quietude in the army
of the Potomac is that commissioners are
on their way from the Confederate Con
gress to propose terms of peace. .It is
said to be comething like the following:
The loyal States to take all the territories
of Missouri, Tennessee, Kentucky and
Maryland, and make them free or siave,
as may best please them. The cotton
states to have a Congress of their own to
regulate their own domestic affairs only.
In all other things to be again as one in
seperable people' for defensive and offen
sive operations against other countries;
to be a unity in matters of postage and
revenue service the. same as. heretofore.
They pledge themselves to return all gov
ernment property as they found it. They
in addition to a separate Congress to reg
ulate their peculiar institutions, to be per
mitted Senators and Representatives in
our Congress in such numbers as their
white population entitles them to.
Cincinnati, Sept, 29.
The Augusta corresponnent of .the
Gazette says the place was attacked by
640 mounted rebels with two cannon,
under command of a brother of John
Morgan. The Union forces under Col.
Bradford, numbering 120, took refuge in
houses, firing from the windows, killing
and wounding 90 men. Among the kill
ed were three captains, one of thera the
youngest brother of Morgan.
Among the mortally wounded was
Lieut. Col. Prentice, son of Geo. D. Pren
tice. The rebels were so exasperated at
their loss that they set fire to the houses,
and two squares of the town were burned.
Our loss is nine killed and 15 wounded.
The balance of cur forces were taken
prisoners. Subsequently, a Union torce
from Maysville intercepted and attacked
the rebels, w!ien they fled in panic. The
result cf the pursuit has nut been learned.
Mitorv Tlstxtts.
Headquarters, omaha. K.T,
Septeciter 29, 1S62.
1. From well authenticated reports from the borders
of this Territory, it appear that the settlers have had
canse to fear depreditions from bands or hostile Indi
ans property has been destroyed stock driven off, aril
the lives of the people threatened,, thereby causing
desertion of their homes.
2. For the protection of the seltlers. one Rcziment of
Volunteer Cavalry will be immediately organized and
mustered into service, to terve tot nine month, unless
sooner uUcLanced, for tho defease of the frontier.
3. The organization of this iiegimcnt will be as fol
lows: . -
1 Colonel,
1 Lieutenant-Colonel,
3 Majors,
1 Surueon,
1 AfisUtant Surgeon,
1 Kegimental Adjutiat, (extra Lieutenant,)
1 " Quarjerm.ider "
1 " Commissary. .
1 Serseant-Majjr,
1 Quartermaster Sergeant,
1 Commissary "
2 Hospital Stewards,
1 S iddler Sersreant.
1 Chief Farrier or Blacksmith,
Twelve Companies each Compmy or Troop as fol
lows :
1 Captain,
1 First Lieuten inf,
1 Second Lienteuauj,
1 First Sergeant,
1 Quartermaster Sergeant
1 Commissary "
6 Sergeant, ' . , '
8 Corporals, .
2 Teamsters,
2 Farriera or Blacksmiths, . .
1 Saddler,
1 Wagoner,
73 Piivates.
Two Musicians may be enlisted or enrolled for ea:h
Company, to be ratel and paid a privates, aud included
in the 78 privates, authorized for each company. The -officers
and men to furnish their own horses, equipments
and ciothing. for which there is n allowance by the
Government. When four Companies have been organ
ized, a Major, the Kegimeutal Quarterniai-ter, Assis
tant Surgeon, and one Hospital Steward will be appoin
ted. When eight Companies haTe been orxanized, the
Lieutenant Coiouel. an additional Major, the Sureou,
and one Hospital Steward will be appointed; and wuea
the twelve Companies have been organized, the Colon
el, with the remainder of the commissioned atri non
commissioned stall" will be appointed.
4. As soon as the organization of Companies la com
pleted, places of rendezvous will be denated. and a
mustering and disbursing officer designated, for tue
mustering iuto service of this Uegiment.
6. Small stockade forts, wiih block-houses, will be
built at suitable places, by the troops, for their de
fense ; as also for a place of rendezvous for settlers,
should they he attacked try superior numbers of Indi
ans. With this precautionary measure there should be
no occasion for the desertion of the frontier by the set
tlers. Supplied, as they will be with arm and ammu
nition, they cin defend their homes from any Indian
force that would be likely to attack them.
6. As far as tfce resources of the country will admit,
provision and forage will be provided for the troops
within the Territory ; provided they can be furnished
at less cost to the United States than if procured else
where. 7. Indian apents and others should be particular to
impress npon the friendly Indians living upon Reserva
tions within the Territory, the uecesMty of remaining
at their homes, so that there can Le no grounds for
charging them with the depredations committed by
8. Persons sympathizing with the States in rebellion
against the Government of the United States, have ex
pressed Uudoyal sentiments within the limits of tins
Territory. The United States Marshals and others ia
authority have iower to arrest and imprison all persons
who exprea disloyal sentiments to- any one, Indians
included, or in any way give aid or encouraemcn to tne
existing retiellion, or who in any way discourage en
listments into the service of the United States.. The
arrest, with the facts in the case, and names and resi
dences of witnesses, should be promptly reported to
the General Commanding the Department, at St. Paul,
By command cf
"W. L. Elliott, Brig. Gcn'l V. Vol.
Sjjecfal Uofircs.
To sell gaods for the Adams Sewiwo Machine
Company. We will give a commission on all good
sold by our Agents, or pay wages from $ to $100 per
month, and pay all necessary expenses. Our machine is
perfect in its mechanism. A child can learn to citr
ate it by half an hoar's instruction ! It is eqnal to any
Family Sewing Machine in use, and we have reduced
the price to Fifteen Dollars.
.Each machine is warranto! for tirre years.
Address C. El'CiGLES,
v7-n7.1y Gen. Agent, Detroit, Midi.
MOVE on. Such is tht course parsned by Ccrti
valnahle medicines. They never cease doing stood bn
pa ess forward, relieving the sick and crippled from pain
and disease. The wonderful cures that are performed
by Curtis' Syrnpcf Sassafras are really marvelocs.
Coughs, colds, hoarseness, measles, even Consumption
begins to tremble when it comes in contact with lt,rnd
soon the deathly grasp is loosened. Curtis Mameluke
Liniment is familiar to every family In the country for
the many benefits they have received from its us. It
is well for every family to be jvrovided; they cannot tell
what hour they may require its use. These medicines
tand high, and are need by many respectable physician
practice, see advertisement ie anothe
We arn Tpinn. i .
JOHN, ai Cd'.r!;, ' A m:nc t6.
;ubnion counties iaaa tut Vf
er, lor lU NeHa fit D.tJ Cua: J
- ATvrv-
KENW 2 DT. as cn-ii ate tor Zl'' r , (
missioni-r, tT the KemaLa City DuirV C-,KJ V
......... il. a-.nm wanaon
C'J thu p.,-,. .
i A3 tin,;:'
mission sr for the Fir.jt C
nliUt8 f.-p
: raised ,x Tins son. asa cu;
VTfcich ;hey cJer this F..n
o a
:A1PROTed T It A D r
Wilt commence tsarins in , mr ir
ill sen ibemat 'T
813,00 PK3 IIQD2ED,
$2,P Ptii DOZES,
Win theiVstoaje.tB.-oTra.-.r.
October in
i5 uf L P
ll-jwn io- A
Ujsvortti Jin Kittia C
8; Si la W
Clark J a
C jr!ee Jarues' ,
C l ies D L
Coa; Aileu
Darby Jesse
Uofner ilaria
r iizjceralil I II
Field J F :
Ft-rill Jm A
Hoiu W 3"
11 jrrington 2
U.jwven'hel Carles
Irwin Sarah R
InfC.'uiu Charge
Persons taliiiig for the.
;Nisoa (i i j
K"'-rn Mis Eitf
;-S;immers Lh::;.
;S-:rini...f,pr j
S;nua Kii X
W! Mer .mu
Zauu-er ili-ter
ave win p,e.t.
. 000.000 AGEM5.
Frrm recent arv?y, coiut'ieted Anz ',,
$20 00O t engrave it an-1 one year' Uae
6ui.eriur to any ftio nun n,- n,i...
Mitchell, and sel U i the low prico of ar'iT ' "-
l'iHln'iniilJ..r. .n,r.i...l ... '"'li...
It i3 not on ly a County M ip. tut it i. I
United Stale-and Caiiadasc.iiil,in(m c '
of the
ad diotane between. 5
Guarantee any woman or una 3 t0 5 f
will take back all maps-tat cannot Le . i'ni t i
Srnl for it worth to trr
Printed in-trucu.jus how to canvass e;:5
all our acebts. -
Van t.ed Whole?!c Azer.titr our V ,--,
State, California. Ciniida, Kagland, France it,!;;i4
A fortune may Le vi.ide with a few i !
capital. competition. J. T. i:,i:TD, j
No. 161 Broa.iwj,. .VwM 1
TheW Department uses our 31 ipof Vir-i I
land, and Pennsylvania, cost $luO uoo, a .1
nicked Middleto-m. Maryland Heights, Willak ,
Ferry, Milibrook Mills, Xoland's Ford, aiJii;
on tie Potomac, and every other place taiLr'..;
Virginia, and .Pennsylvania, or m re.'MJui l
P111CK 25 CENTS. i
From The Tribune. AcKt !. j
"Lloyd's May of Virginia. Maryland, tud Pen:-
nii Tiiis Map is- very I arse ; i u cusi is bat 25 rt
and it the best which can be p-irchaui. 1 3- ;
X Practical (Juitle to ITealth miVs
i v
. i
; i
, r o a.
With a translation of Prof. Klott't Dumb -ttructor,
and Prof. Schreber't Pannyvur. j
KY HIO LLWIS. 51. D., j
Proprietor of the K-iox Siroet GyiuajsifTai,
With Three Hundre-l lj!ulrat:uns. Vie (
JT recent Magazine-paper has excite! wtim.
interest than Ihe article in the Ai:ut A: &x f
4,Tli New Gymnastics." .The present wri:-f
p.cte of the sysiea ot waiJi tlui
gavo a synopsis. 1
Tle author of this work b ben for tnarj;ni-"
ntiil in. teaching Gymnastics. TS9 bowk '
illustrates his New System of Tysiial T j-s; j
system has had the practical test tt luna!
use. It comprises with Dan'a B 1 -Wands,
Clubs, etc., all of which ar '''
clear, ty full exp-'auations, while many re :..'
by l ictorial representations of the pojitaV-'j
required to perform them. j
The Dumb Boll Instructor, conn:re-J :!S-'r l J
is or the highest interest and imp-jrua-e. If";
signed for home o
and gives a ureat nrif'T
.ether with a eareli;ij-"c''r'i
Eell Exercises, tor series for every-day pra.-ti -e. , . I
The I'anpymnastikon is a very cnp e ;
clieip piece of gymnastic apparatus u?--n 'J
gymnastic execlses may be performed, aim"" j
be introduced, at small cost. Into any pni!tfcJ,1
It Is fill 1 v dcrifii iiirl i 1 1 n-tfratiKl 10 thu wis I
The ''New Gymnastics" t-hou
u!'ibe read ioeveT'-j
is vaiuein "-' i
ily in the land wh-3re exercise
health. Ladies, esneeiallv. will And ia it
riety of Easy, Simpie and Invigorating Eieri
tlr'or S3lebyall booksellers, r sei:f?'"f ;' 1
any address, 011 re:eipt of One D d!ar, by the ". S
, J l til'.. - ;
joucEr.s or
e have now in store ror riu rr,j-- :j
. . ..... i- fy
ben Asorte-I St,.k in our line ex"; 'u( -Miirliet,-
e-r-tu:iy adapted to 1 & ?'?, (
trvxn aU sections of the Northwp.-t. arlJ n j fii'- j
va-ic-ty arid cheapness by any tJ tief"u-
BAST. . , ..j i
Merchants who have heretofore Porc n- eur ' '
Markets arc. e-rccia.'ly lnvite-1 w. fau' :
this si'an. and a re assured we re f'J; ' ltr.
de'err.iiaed to sell G od as clieap. n''
terms as the b2si class of Hoa.-e in
it aft-
. . ATrt.NTION-
cash paid for nxti F.CIlS
and Price List furnished ty '
Oct. 4 '62, c!2-X.n . -
172 LAKE ST., -'""'atf
j-Be careful
Jaoe 12th. 133
and ba