Newspaper Page Text
Ts Tt ir
sks: - jxvt. -
Ihear the tread of pioneers, ' ,
Of nations yet to be ;
The first low wash of waves, whereupon
Shall roll a human sea.
The elements of. empire here t
Are plastic yet, ami warm ;
Thexhaos of a mighty world
"IsVouuding into form.
Each rude and jostling fragment soon
Its fitting plaee shall find,1 -
Tlie raw material of a State,
Its inusclc and its inind.,
SKETCHES AD VESTURE
OF A SVY.
BY A NORTH!?.:" RANGER.
I have lately returned from the South,
but my exact whereabouts in that region,
for obvious reasons, it would not do pome
to state. Suspected of being a Northerner,
it was often to my advantage td couit
obscurity. Known as a spy, a "short
shift" and a ready rope would have pre
vented the blotting of this pnper. Hang
ing, disguised, on the outskirts of" a camp,
mixing with its idlers, laughing at their
joke., examining their arms, counting their
numbers, endeavoring to discover the plans
Of their leaders, listening to this party and
pursuing that, joining in the chorus of a
rebel fcong, betting on rebel success, cuis
ing abolitionism, reviling Lincoln, traduc
ing Scott, extolling Beauregard. dc?piing
Northern fighters, laughing at their tactics
and sneeriug at their weapons, praising
the beauty of Southern belles and decrying
that of 2forthein, calling New Yoik a den
of cut-throats, and New Orleans a paradise
of immaculate chhalr', is but a small
portion of my profession as a spy. This
may not seem honorable or desirable. As
to the honor, let the country that benefits
by the investigations and warnings of the
spy be judge; and the danger, often in
curred, is more serious and personal than
that of the -Tittle-field, which may, per
haps, dctiact from its desiiability.
It was a dark night. Not a star on the
glimmer. I had collected my quotum of
intelligence, and was on the move for the
Noithern lines. I was approaching the
banks of a stream whose waters I had to
cross, and had then some, miles to traverse
before 1 could reach the pickets of our
gallant troops. A feeling of uneasiness
began to creep over mo; I was on tho
outskiils of a wood fringing the dark
waters at my feet, whose presence could
scarcely be detected but for their sullen
murmurs as they rushed through the
gloom. The wind sighed in gentle accord
ance. I walked forty or fifty yards along
the bank. I then crent on all-fours along
the ground and groped with my hands-
paused I groped again my bieath thick
ened, perspiration oozed from me at every
pore, and I was piostrated with horror!
I had ruisscd my kndmark, and knew net
where I was. Below or above, beneath
the shelter of the bank, lay the skiff I had
hidden, ten days before, when I com
menced my operations among the followers
of Jeff. Davis.
As I stood gasping for breath, with all
the unmistakcablc pioofs of my calling
about nic, the sudden crj of a bird or
plunging of a fish would act like magnet
ism on my frame, not wont to shudder at
a shadow. No matter how pressing the
danger may be, if a man sees an opening
for escape he breathes with freedom. But
let him be surrounded by darkness im
penetrable at two 3ards distance, within
liilo's length of concealed foes, for what
knowledge he haa to the contrary ; know
ing too with painful accuracy, the detec
tion of his presence would reward him
with a sudden and violent death, and if he
breathes no faster aud feels his limbs as
fice and his spirits as light as when taking
a favorite promenade, he is more fitted for
a hero than 1 am.
In the agony of that moment in the
sudden and utter helplessness I felt to
discover my true bearings I was about
to let nu'self gentty iuto the stream and
breast its current, for life and death.
There was no alternative. The Northern
lines must be reached in safety before the
morning broke, or I should swing between
heaven and earth from some green limb of
the black forest in which I stood.
At that moment the low, sullen bay of
a bloodhound struck my ear. The sound
was reviving ; the fearful stiilness broken.
The uncertain dread flew before the certain
danger. 1 was standing to my middle in
the shallow bed of the river, just beucath
the jutting banks. t After the pause of a
few seconds, I began to creep, mechanically
and stealthily, down the stream, followed,
as I knew from the rustling of the grass
and frequent breaking of twigs, by thy
insatiable brute; although, by certain un
easy growls, I feit assured he was at fault
Something struck against my breast. I
could not "prevent a cry from escaping 7.ic
as strotching out my hands I grasped the
gunwale of a boat moored beneath the
bank. Between surprise and -joy T fell
half choked." In an "instant I scrambled
on board, and began scaiching for the
painter in the "bow, in order to cast her
from her fastenings.
Suddenly a bright ray of moonlight
the fir,t gleam , of hope in that black night!
-lay directly on the spot, revealing the
silver stream, my own skiff, (hidden there
ten days before,) lighting the deep shad
ows of the verging wood, anil on the log
half buried m the bauk, and from which
I had that instant cas. the liuc which had
bound me to it, the suplck form of the
crouching bloodhound, his red eyes gleam
ing in the moonlight, jaws distended and
poising for the1 spring. With one dart the
light skit! was yards out in the slrearri, and
the savage after it. "With an onr I aimed
a blow at his hcadf which, however, he
eluded with case. In the efforts thus
made, the boat careened over towards my
antafonist, who made a desperate effort
to get his forepaws over the side, ana at
the same time' seizing hold Vf the gunwale
' if h his teeth! ' r '
Xow oreveraras. my, lime to act rid of j
the accursed brute, l drew my rpYjuvur,
t ,-t- . 1 -i j- i i
and placed the muzzle between Ins eyes,
but hesitated to fire, for that one report
might bring on me a volley from the
chnrA. Mp.intime the streasth of-the dog
careened the frail craft so much that tliei
water rushed over the side, threatening to
. 1 changed tnv tactics, threw my revolver
into the bottom of the skiff, and grasped
ray " bowie," keen asr a Jlamy creescj and
"littering as 1 released it from tho sheath,
like a moonbeam on the stream. In an
instant I had severed the sinewy throat of
the hound, cutting through brawn and
muscle to the nape of the neck. The
tenacious wretch cave a wild, convulsive
leap out of the water, then sank and was J
Five minutes pulling landed me on the
other side of the riyer, and in an hour
after, without further accident, I was
amonn- n.y friends, encompassed by the
Northern lines. That night I related at
headquarters the intelligence I had gufh
eicd, and in a few days shall again be
gleaning knowledge in the Southern camp.
A ROADSIDE COIiOQUY.
"And so, 'Squire, you don't take a coun
try paper ?"
'No, Major, I get, the city papers on
much better terms, so I take a couple of
" Bui, 'Squire, the country papers often
prove a great convenience to us. The
more we encourage them the better .the ed
itors can afford to make them."
"Why, I don't know any convenience
they are to me."
"The farm you sold last fall was adver
tised in one of them, and there you obtain
ed a customer. Bid you not ?'' ' V
" Very true, Major, but I paid three dol
lars for it."
- " And you made 'more than three hun
dred by it. Now, if your neighbors' had
not maintained the press aud kept it ready
for use, you would have been without the
means to advertise your property. But I
think I saw your daughter's marriage in
those papers did that cost you anything?"
" No, but"
" And your brother's death with a long
obituary notice. And the destruction of
your neighbor Bigg's house by fire. You
know these things are exaggeraieu un mu
authentic accounts of the newspapers set
. 0, true, but"
" And when your cousin, Splash, was up
for the Legislature, yoti appeared much grat
ified at his defense which cost him noth
ing." " Yes, yes ; but these thing? arc news to
the readers. They cause the people to take
" No, 'Squire Grudge, not if all were
like you. Now, I tell you, tho day will
surely come when somebod' will write a
Ion"- eulogy on your life and character, and
the printer will put it in type with a heavy
black line over it, and with all your riches,
this will be done for you as a grave for a
pauper. Your wealth, liberality, aud all
such things will be spoken of; but the prin
ter's boy, as he spells the words in arrang
ing the type to these sayings, will .remark
of" you ' Poor, mean devil, he , is even
sponging an obituary !' Good morning,
Much is said by the young about honora
ble employment; yet we tear tne purase is
not well understood. In our opinion every
employment is honorable that adds to tho
wc:.lth aud comfort of individuals, and
thereby to the well being of society ; while
dishonorable employment is that which is
wasted in frivolous pursuits, which produce
The pursuit of merchandising is neither
more nor less honorable than agriculture, or
any of the mechanic arts. Without the
various callings pur.ued which add to the
happiness of society, a portion of our com
forts would be' abridged, therefore, every
employment is honorable in proportion to
its usefulness, and the only dishonorable
.calling is that which produces no lesults
heneficial to society.
Many young men have adopted wrong
ideas-on this subject, and think ouly that
business respectable which allows those who
pursue it to dress in broadcloth. Although
the merchant, professional man and others,
whose business docs not bring them In con
tact with grease, brush and cinders, are jus:
tificd in dressing well, yet those' who con
trol the mighty'powcr of steam, guide the
plow and forgcthe hundreds of utensils nec
essary for comfort and convenience, amid
sparks and cinders, are no'less useful to so
ciety than the proudest in our laud.
The idea of classes was imported from
the old world, -whero kings, courtiers and
nobles, rank highest ; while the real use
ful members of society are looked on with
contempt, in this country this idea never
prevailed but to a limited extent, ana is,
hannilv to us. at the North becoming dis
carded altogether, while ity outhern
States-of our Confedcraey,Mnb&r-fsimore
universally regarded as degrading than in
anyolher portion of the globe. J
No man is fit for freedom that cannot ap
preciate the importance of usesul employ
ment, and associate with the operatives.
Kings, nobles, aristocrats and idlers, never
made a country prosperous ana contented,
and never will. Therefore, letusjiflpor ev
ery useful employment and TCPpectTaeTi ac
cording to thcirmoral worth. ' i
.i m m m
J A young lady in this city is so
refined in her language that she never uses
the word "blackguard," but substitutes
WE JVROXGTOUR, DACGUTEBS,
Ve"wrong"them in4hat we' compel them
to'marrv. .. Our sons-WaT marry'br not, as
thev please, whenever it suits' their conve-
Tiience. or fwuencvcc. lUBjr- wu i " -.-
hnHv into takidff lliem " lor Deuer or ior-
worsc," and pareats-sav it is all,rlgbf- but
thcv'musf marrV off-their daughters, get
rid of them, and speedily too; orMhey will
be old maids; and 'so disgraced forever.
,, , - , t , ,. limbs to lic
. tyrant' custom, and 'lor' fear of
tho " world's dread laugh" they send forth
their young daughters into the soul-mart
to be sold to the nrsr, or more prouauiy me
highest bidder. Must not this be humil-
... .... i .1 o
iating galling more Ditter man rue i
The lemedy tor tnis wrong iiesin giving
your daughter some other ,-aim, in life ex
cept marriage, so that this may become to
her a matter of will, not of necessity.
Girls as well as boys, ought to have something-
in view" something to stimulate
them, somothing to bring out their ener
gies. It is usual wiin parents iu ust. uieu
sons, as soon a3 they arc old enough to
understand' the question, u What do you
intend to be (
The boy's inclinations are watched, his
tastes ascertained, his abilities weighed, in
order that they may be better- able to de
cide what shall be bis future course.
When his career is settled, all his powers
are concentrated, all his energies directed
to the accomplishment of that one object ;
his life become eainest, for he feels that he
has a work to perform, he acquires a new
dignity, for ho is a person of importance
in the world he has a purpose in lite;
he is not a mere cipher. But what father
among us, indulging and loving as heTmay
be, turns from his proud boy, and'while,
perchance, a tear-drop glistens in his eye,
lays his hand so tenderly oh the broad,
white brow, and silken tresses of his darl
ing girl, and asks, with a strange tremor
in Jiis manly voice : " And what is my
hcart's-child going, to he ?" t If eyer.such
a thought crossed his mind, it usually
amounts to nothing more than: "She will
be a belle and make a great match." Thus,
in every instance, the one everlasting and
invisible idea of marriage, as though no
woman had evcr'Hved and -died without
being married, or without even desiring
to be. T cannot see why girls should be
brought up to the idea that marriage is the
"one thing needful," the " summun io
mim," the "nothing moro beyond." I
wish they would begin to" think other
Viisc. Carolina Christian JionlMy.
GREASED PIG WAS
The army correspondent of the Provi
dence Journal, in describing the amuse
ments indulged in by the 1st Rhode Island
regiment at Camp Sprague, near Washing
ton, when off duty, gives the following
humorous account of a race for and .cap
ture of a greased pig by the volunteers :
" The poor porker, closely shaved and
thoroughly lubricated fiom snout to tail,
was conveyed to the area in a covered box.
Piteous indeed was the e.xpicssiou of hia
innocent face, when, uncaged, he was
turned adrift. Unknowing his destiny, he
slowly stepped from his prison, giunting
satisfaction at his release. But with a
whoop ten incarnate fiends lushed madly
forward and endeavored to clutch his rep
rehensive tail. Piggy, of a sudden, awoke
to a realizing sense of his position, and
darted off, uncertain where to go, and
emitting the most doleful squeals. He
rushed here, and scouted there, having no
respect for the legs of any one, and routing
people in every direction. The men, per
spiring, hot and eager, were desperate in
the chase. They grabbed and caught only
to find their efforts fdtile. No sooner
would the prize appear to be won than it
was lost. The difficulty of the capture was
enhanced by its being allowable only to
hold by his unctious appendage any other
method being ruled out. The feat ap
peared impossible, but one man sublimely
rose whose intellect was adequate to the
pcrformance-of the -feat He showed Liui;
sclf to be the very Napoleon" of pig chasers,
lie soared supreme at the arduousness of
the task, and watching for an opportunity,
threw himself boldly on the rictiai and
seized, the tail between his teeth. The
squealing was terrible, but was drowned in
the shrieks of laughter that -were undoubt
edly heard in "Washington."
GENERAL SCOTT AT CHURCH
r 'tTbat.is "Wjnfield Scott V 0, what a
man ! Did you ever sec such a man, such
a frame, "such a port, such a iion's head on
a man, such an eye of an. old lion"in it,
flashing undimned, such greatness, con
scious to all but himself? ire came to the
nest pew bat one in front of me, and
kneeled forward" in prayer. There he hid
his face , for several minutes in a plain
black hat, then rising, put hfs hat and
"loves inside a colored stand, which die had
fixed evidently 'for himsclf.r, The pew is
about as large as two of them, next to it,
and yet was none too large for the immense
man. rHis dress wa3 plain blue-black
frock, which he kept buttoned with one
button j his pants was of tho same cloth ;
his vest, black cloth; hisv'collar, tha'old
fashioned stand-up, which was.held .tight
to his half-shorn and. full cheeks, by a
military stockv Ho found. his place and
read audibly, making all the responses, and
rising aT every , singing and doxology.
Thorp weretwo or three times when he
foil back at the first 'efforfcio riser. He had
no classes and seemed-to need none,- even.
wbeo:Jicfc5nttsfc imazrsaUIevery word, as
foriastance,iu.thePsaUer. But IoMd
see-ihat bis:band trembled a little, showing
w Snlnmnn'a beautiful ' imagery is true
ofaTLthe'agea, where he says, "ibe.kcep
ers-of the house do tremDie. l Earauu
looked at that hand, and as it turned the
leaves to every lesson, I aid to myself,
What a.lpsson in that hand ! how itrasped
the reins of the war horse, hqw itbrand-
Lished the sword, how it pom tea to -action.
and. victory on Lundy's .Lane.anu jiiesico j
how it has 'now, for weeks and months,
been mapping out the 'plan of the .campaign
which isevery day and night becoming K
victorious history. Let no ono blame my'
thoughts, for do not think I worshipped
anv tbc'less devoutly, but all. the more-for1
having him before me. , j v j - '
The sermon, was .by the chaplain: of the1
Seventh regiment, and-'was not 'very com
plimentary toi one Judas, 'whose treachery
he depicted; and. as h6 rounded xto the
peroration, he sai'd there was a" treachery
of our own days which was almost equally
surprising and ' base. It was that ot men
who had seen the glory of this Republic,
had lived under its protection and flag,
shared its honors, and na late as possible
had drawn its salaries, but who had now,
regardless of all this and their oath, taken
up arms against the best government that
ever was known. In this strain he con
tinued for some time, and at every pass he
made at the Judasqsyand intfmated. that
they too, should be hung, if they., would
not, 'like Judas, go and hang themselves
the old General noded his grey curls 'and
magnificent head, 'giving up assent to every
passage, andf almost lising to catch the
truthful words. - - -"'
I was much impressed with .the evident
iritercst every one took in the General, as
though thoy knew great interests' hung on
his life. Ono thing was particularly touch
ing it was when two little bojsran ahead,
and vied w ith ench other as to w Inch should
hold open the General's carriage door.
Both kept hold of it, and both got a shake
of the hand, a chuckle under their cheeks,
with a.bnwaud " tbank'you" from the man
of 75, battling in his last great fight for
the principles of '7G.
Anecdote or Washington. At Cam
bridge, General Washington had heard that
the colorcdsoldiers were not to be depended
on for sentries. So one night, when the
password was "Cambridge," he went out
side the camp, put on an oveicoat, and
then approached a colored sentinel.
" Who go dar ?" cried the sentinel.
'' A friend," replied Washington.
."Friend, adwance unarmed and gib do
countersign," said Pompey.
Washington came up and said "IiO
bury." " No, sar," was the response.
"Mcdford," siid Washington.
"Xo, sar," returned the colored sildier.
" Gharleston," said Washington. '
Pompey immediately exclaimed, " I tell
you, Massa Washeton, no man kin go by
here 'out he say "Cambridge!"
Washington said " Cambridge," and went
by; and the next day the colored gentle
man was relieved of ail further necessity
for attending to that particulor branch of
A Toad with a " Kivmt." An Irish
uijm who had been but -a few months in
this coudliy, and in the employ of a gen
tleman in a suburban town, being st-ilt with
a note, with the command to make all
po'sible haste, found on his way a tuttle,
vhich ho picked up supposing to be a
pocket-book. J)etei mining to be faithful
to his errand, be "did not stop to examine
his "supposed prize, but placed it in hi
pocket, anticipating a rich rcwaid when
his errand was finished. Uefore he had
reached home the turtle had made its way
nearly out of his pocket, and Patrick
quietly re-consigned him -to his pocket.
On his :u rival at the house he took it out,
and to his great disappointment, but full
of excitement, he rushed into the kitcl.cn,
exclaiming to the m cook "Bessie, ttessie,
did ye ever see a toad with a kivcr?" -
Ij An affectionate mother in this town
is feeding her daughter on pickles to pre
vent her being eaten up by the young men
who say she is " too sweet to live."
30, and JGO acre LAS!) WARRANTS
a on lurau, anu lor sa:c ai wiu uumioi
CAS1I TRICHS. Those buying Warrants at
this office may relv upon being fumithtid with
WARRANTS FULLY GUARANTEED: ' -
Sg. Information given to those who are
desirous o purchasing or preempting laud in
this District. All correspondence promptly
attended to. Apply to
nitf. , WOODBRIDGE ODLIN.
COUJ.TV ATTORXEV - - - - XOTARV l'UCLIC.
Wm. H. McKinley,
'ATTORNEY 8? OOUMELLOR
KlJNTdlsYDAVlS Co.,TCANSAS. J
TyiL-Ti .PROMPTLY .ATTEND TO .ALL
business entrusted to his care in Davis and
adjoining Counties Particular attention paid to
the sale and purchase of land, pavment of taxes,
ifcc. in "Western Kansas. Deeds, Mort Sages, and
Legal Instruments generally, drawn up with
neenracv and uispatch, on reasonable, terms.
Respectfully refer? to Hon. Geo. W. Holmes,
Janfes J'. Farran, Cincinnati, Ohio; Lewia W.
Ross, Lewistown, Illinois ; H. "VI. "Wead, Peoria,
Illinois ; "W. C. Goudy, Ghicago, Illinois ; "Wm.
Kellocg, Canton, Illinois : 0. H. Browning,
Quincy, Illinois ; S. "W. Holmes, Brownstown,
Indiana : Streetcr Strickler, Merchants, Junc
tion City, Kansas. , nltf
A.CHAXCC Tj01 ALL WHO JVI3U TO
4 .NY TERSO'N SENDDIG 25 CESTS WILL
A. receive, post-paid, one of the following
recipes :To malje "WESTERN'CIDER, UN ION
STICK STJGHT. ARTIFICIAL- U0N1 LEA-TnER'POiiLI6H,-SECRET.URTJOF.CATCH-IG
FISH ; oi foe $1.00 I will send all five,
together -wiik fiEVENTY-OJ"E-4)ther recipe
aris,aiv flSobv-jries,' with 'circular containing
terms to Aients. Address
-.fi ,-v-J.MT.' LOGAN,
, VN "" Box 12, DunlapsviUe,
Qr ' " Union county, Ind.
Bos 31, Junction City,
nltf Davis county, Kansas.
. , ' .GREAT NOVELTY
M E. CLARK, Manager.
SECOND SEASON" OP ODE ENGAGE
. THE PUBLIC !
Of the Grand Moral and Domestic Drama of
HOW TO MA2IE MONEY;
Biijr. Tour Goods at Strickler's !
Which -was -witnessed bv over 50,000 persons
last season with unbounded satisfaction.
Tuesday, September 3, 1SGJ,
'And crory day. until further notice, -will be
prosenWU tlie ucepiy aiu'euug anu nigtuy
interesting play of
no wto alike mojs ev:
with an entire change hf -Scenery and Appoint
ments. The following ai'o the leading incidents
in tho play :
SCBFEPosl Office Building, Wash
ington Street, bcUCceii 7th and S'7t.
Brochc" Shnwls, Chambray,
Stella do Black Silks,
"Wool do Fancy do
Cassimerodo Ladks' Cloth, Opera Hoods,
Thibet do French Merinos.C.ishmoies.
S.ivonv riauls, Opera Flannels, I'.uramettas,
JaU " do Wool Del-line-, Cohnrgs,
Silk do Muslin do Alpacca,
ftcr which will be broKcht ont the channtns
little COMEDY of i
CAST TO THE STltr.Xu'TIl OF TIIL
and in which the AUDIENCE will undoubtedly'
Bfi HIGHLY IXTERESTKD.
Ladies' Merino Vestt, Blue1: Cassimorcs,'
Li.Ii-s' Scarfs Fatioy do
EmbiviileiLd Collars, Gmiitorpanis,'
do Jldkfs, do D.-mtfrs,
do Flonnfing.Kersoy, Satimts,
do 1 ns.itiHgbjYo'lHfgi. Ki ny Jeans,
"Wool Flannel., t'lvc&r Mitteiii,
Canton Flannel DuiimJ, rfti ipoj, Ticks,
Sheetings, Shirting3, Lt:isey- ooUio,
Table Oi! Cloths, Danu-ks,
Tweeds, Sheeps Greys, Nanktens, Broad Cloths
THE EXHIBITION WILL CONCLUDE
W1T1I TIIC I.AUGIIAUI.E I'AIJCE f'F
738 IS & TSJfZESmxde Kt-J-VI
In v.liieh will appear, to tho jjuat dciyat ot
BE AITS DHISD APPLES
FLOUR, " 'UACOX,
OORX. ' SUGAR. ' '
WIXTER WHEAT, PRIED PEACHES,
trm nzv.) PllUXE?, RICE,
POTATOES, ' TEAS,
CIDAR YIXEGAtt, CRACKERS, &c
As an eudencc of the popularity of thcaboc
COMEDY wc need only lofer tho public to the
which -wort! cwavtd by its CHARMING EF
FECT during iisTplay in Atohim last winUr.
Wo also take pleasure in lvfeiring to tho im-
i 1.-..1 .t l.w.I.Ti. fi iff..fiTir nn.iitim-; (if its
merits which it has everywhere, elicited from t.
CRITIQUES OF THil -xCt3 I
Wo now. at a GREAT SACRIFICE, Inintj be
fore the PEOPLE OF JUNCTION CITY tins
,i..n.n!i rtmt.ncif ion. intended as it is to
represent the lighter paions and ncion -f
mankind, which arc to be imifciUil in languw,',
dress. and nuimtii, uv acii. " .., ---
nicnbof the spectatore. The termination oi the
INTRIGUE is happy, and the
DESIGN IS AUCSEMEUT!
ftcrtltc above an interaiissionof ono hour
...ni La. i,.l tn allov.- those making llhAV
rLTRCH-VSES time for dinner. Immediately
after which wo will " cievare uie uiy.
and present to the audience, as an Al-iiilw-1'IECE,
the amusing farce of
MULTUiM IX PARVO,
J LITTL1?" O"!?1 aTvERYTHnCGI
The following being but a small proportion of
vanous aiiicics iaut . m "- """"""
Irish Linens, Silk Lace, Knitting Cotton,
Crash, Grain Bags,
Napkins, Meus Boots,
Boy's Boots and "Shoes,
Jaconet Muslin r
Leisq Crape-N eedles,
Floss, Table Cloths,
Dimity, Shirt Bosoms, 3Icns and Boys Hat,,
Elastics, Woolen Hoods.Mcn's and Bojs Caps,
Braids, Tapeins, runks
r... , A oolen l am.
ilea's .fe Boys Cl6thing,Hal-dware, Queensware,
Glass, Patty, uki. iJourDou, xwnauurj
Pure Wines &' Brandies, Gin:i
a.Ti.nTJ,o(n ii-P-nn hesitation in cuar-
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ncron dissatisfied witli any partof the perform
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choicest, cheapest, Iarges, an3 most desirable
Stock of Goods ever "brought into Junction City.
TICKETS GRATIS, (to be had at tdedoob.)
FRONT ATS- "''
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D00R3 OPEN AT CPERTORMANCES BEGIN AT 7.
Junction City, September 3. 161.
r--.. .i -".-4 ,
JOIIX W. F0RNE1T, Editor ASraoriETOR.
.Publication Office, QT&W&ip
The following ara tlo terms of UiC several
editions: T ' "KO
.Daily, Issue Six dollars .per annum, paya
ble ia atlvaace. -, ,
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editorial, markets, Sc is" issued every" Wed
nesday. - j
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Twenty copied, or over, to address of each
subsciiber, $1.20 per co'py.
Authorized Military Books.
PUBLISHED BY OBOEI. OF Till:. USITEIK STATES
- WA IlErARTJIiaT.
Prepared by a Board of Artillery Officers.
. 1 vol Svo. $2.30.
RALTiftoKC, ilD., January 13, 1S3Q.
Col. S. CoorF.u, Adjt.-Gen. U. S. A.
Sin tho 'Light Artillery Board assent,
bled by Spcciat Orders No. 181, of 1S3G, and
Special Orders No. 11G, of 1S3S, has the houor
to submit a rcvisod sjstera of Light Artillery
Tactics and Regulations recommended for that
WM. II. FRENCH. Bt. Major,
Captain First Artillery.
WILLIAM F. BARRY,
Captain Second Artillery.
, HENRY J. IIUNTjBt Major,
Captain Second, Artillery
- m T.io-ht Infantry Tactics, for the cxcr
. cise and mircuuvcrs of TrcOps vVheii acting
as Li"h Infantry or Kittcmen. i'rcparcu
im.'w th,y direction of the War Dop.trtmci.t.
By Brevet Lic;itcaantCoIoncl W. J. HAR-j
DEE. U.S.A. " ol. I. Scnooj.s oftuk Ijol-i
1J1EII AM) COMl'AKY; IXSTUICTIOXS lO.ll
Ku- T5-it5iii-nf5 A".l. II cu tor. OF Tildl
lliiTMm:. Two volsl complete. Sl.30.
'An Actio establish an uniform mode qfl
JJizripluic and field JzrrcMjur lite
Jlilftia ot' the United States."
SrtTio.N 1. Th it the system of discipline an 11
Held cxcicisc v.-hich i and skill be .u-lercd tol
be obbcivvd by the tegular Army of the Uni
ted St:.tos, m tlw n.Ut3r.Mit corps ot,inuinir.
,.r?;.inrv ..m I i iii -men. shall also be Oi'crvel
'3 the'imlitin, i.i the exorcise aud discipline
tif the .said cups, icspcctivcly, throughout tho
.Approved, Washington, May 12, 1S20.
FublMicd bv order of the War Department.
FiusT Fakt School of the Trooper: of tho
Platoon and of the Squidron Dtmo-.ntcd.
Sr'ond Part vchool of tlie Tioupcr; of tin!
Platoon and of the Ftjuilron Mounted.
Tuiuu Paivt Kwlntijns ol a R-g'tnent.
Thr.c vols. ISrao. 'i.7o.
Wvu DFi'.r.T3n:xT- 1
Washington, Feb 10, JSIl. j
The pysteni of Cualry Tactics adapted to
the oiginiraMon ofl)iagon regiments, hwin
bem kt proved by the PiesiiUnt of tho United
it.if-c-, is r.or published for tLc jjovernmettt
.f sai I service
jw-?rt,diiJKt3-, instruction in !iq s.vno will
!c jriven alter the method pointed out therein;
md nil adoiiious to, or departures fr un tho
c.dc; atsd nmnceuvret laid down in this
ybt:n ale nobitively toibiddut. ,
J. R. POIXSKTT,
Secretary of War.
IvIcCIellan's Bayonet Exercises.
Manual oi Bayonet F.:.ercies. Pcptced f r
the ihc of the Aiinv of tlie United States.
I5y GEUUGi: B .MtCLELLAN, Captain First
Ropimcnt. Ca'v.iIij', Lr. S. A. Piinied by
older ot the War Department.
One vol. IL'nio. $l.2o.
IlEADQlWRTIl'tS OF THE AujlY, ?
Washington, D. 0 , December yi, lb'ilo
ilon. C. M. Cox Hi n, Secretary of War.
Sin Ifcrewith 1 Iiavc the honor tobnbrait nl
v-te:n of Bfyontt Exercise, translated fruiul
iho French' by Cnptain George 11 McClellau,!
Curps Engineers, U. b. Army. c
I strongly recommend its being printed foi
Jistnbntiou to the Aimy; and th it it be made,!
by regulation, a part of the -'instem of Iu-j
Tim' inc'oscd extracts from reports of the
Inspector General, etc., snow the value.
1 have the honor to be, tir, with high respectj
lour most oocutent servant,
C. M. CONRAD. Secretary of War.
1 R. JONES, Adjutant-General,
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