Browsing named entities in The Daily Dispatch: January 25, 1862., [Electronic resource]. You can also browse the collection for Kansas (Kansas, United States) or search for Kansas (Kansas, United States) in all documents.

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sas, and the indian country will not come peacefully under the laws of the Government, my plan is to make them a wilderness. I would give the traitors twenty-four hours to choose between exile and death. Sir, If I can't do better, I will kill off the white traitors, and give their lands to loyal black men!" The friends of Lane assert that, upon hearing this reply, McClellan laughed heartily, and said, "You must work out your own plans Go your own way, and see that no rebel sets his foot in Kansas." Release of Hon. R. H. Stanton from Fort Lafayette. From the Maysville (Ky.) Eagle we copy the following: On last Tuesday night the Hon. R. H. Stanton returned to his home in this city, having been relased from confinement at Fort Lafayette. We learn that some of his enthusiastic admirers among the young Secessionists indulged in rapturous shouts for Jeff. Davis when they caught sight of Mr. Stanton, doubtless thinking that such sounds would prove gladsome to him, and clear
re is no probability, therefore, of the yard being closed at present. It is stated that the order for the Rhode Island to go to Boston has been countermanded upon the representation that the workmen are willing to resume work. News from Kansas--trouble between the Jayhawkers. Leavenworth, Jan. 20. --In the case of Crawford vs. Robinson, contesting the right to the Governorship of Kansas, the Supreme Court has refused to grant the writ of mandamus applied for by the contestant, Kansas, the Supreme Court has refused to grant the writ of mandamus applied for by the contestant, Crawford. Under this decision, Robinson, the present incumbent, holds over for a year longer. Considerable excitement exists at Atchison to-day, owing to a collision between the citizens and a band of Jayhawkers. Some arrests have been made, and more trouble is expected. Affairs on the Upper Potomac. Frederick, Md., Jan. 19. --Private, but usually reliable advices from Hancock, state that Gen. Jackson's retirement from Hancock, and his pretended retreat towards Winchester