Newspaper Page Text
taction, Kansas, Hay 14, 1864.
O The Band of Hope meets this afternoon at
m m t
CT Fred. P. Marvin, of this place, -who enlisted
ia G company, Eleventh Regiment, now belongs
t the band at Fort Leavenworth. Marvin will
keep up his part of the music.
TTwtwabd, Ho I Major General Cartia baa
ordered the construction of a telegraph from
Lawrence to Fort Riley, and thence down the
Neosho to Humboldt. Junction within a few
minutes of New York I
Mori Troops. Company H. Seventh Iowa
regiment, arrived at Fort Riley last Thursday.
Company G, of the Second Colorado ia expected
to reach the post to-day. The garriaon will then
Onaist of four companies.
O-The Rev. Wm. Bishop, of Salina, passed
through town this week, on his way to High
land, Doniphan county, where he intends to
make his home. We believe be haa been ap
pointed to a Professorship in a achool at that
O" What has become of our Fremont Club ?
They had better be preparing to send a delegate
to the Democratic State Conyention, which meets
at Topeka on the 1st of June. As Republicans
have no desire to be represented in a Copperhead
oncfrn, you'll not be troubled with bogus dele
Kaxsas Farmkr. This journal has changed
hands, F. G. Adams retiring and Hovey E.
Lowman, of the State Journal, assuming the
editorial control. It will be published mon
thly as heretofore, and enlarged to octavo form,
and the price increase to one dollar per year.
Mr. Lowman is one of the best agricultural
.'writers in the State, and under his control the
Farmer will rank with the best of its cotempo
rariea. Address H. E. Lowman & Co., Law
rence. O All our efforts to obtain tidings of our
illustrious prototype " have proved futile. On
the contrary, the chief oracle persists in writing
ua down nn ass. According to the law of at
traction, "governing auch matters," Benjaroim
ought to come to Junction instead of Manhattan,
for the chief oracle onco remarked that " there
was more good sense about Junction than Man
hattan." But may be that's what's the matter.
Tea, verily. Unless we can hear some thing of
tlia old philosopher, we shall have very serious
doubts about his having been in Manhattan.
0The rioters on the Republican are running
things on n high pressure system. Major Barry,
a respectable and peaceable citizen of that
neighborhood, was ordered to leave, and he is
now at Fort Riley for protection. The Major's
offence consists only in making out paper for
their arrest. The entire people of that county,
north of the river, not engaged in the murder,
art at the mercy of the mob. A deputy Sheriff
of this count- started yesterday witli a posse of
aoldicrs to make arrests. We are opposed to
shouldering this outrage upon Davis Count'.
The mun was hung in., Riley County, and the
deed was instigated by Rily county men. The
rioters number eighteen, and the- costs of such a
prosecution would be imposing upon the filial
S'ffcetiou of David toward her "attached" chil
dren. Good Templacs. Occident Lodge, No. 2G,
continues to thrive, and cow has within its folds
seventy members. It is moulding a public opin
ion which is tolling on rum shops, and these
once tiironged resorts are almost deserted. There
is now no variety in the drunken sprees of our
town one set makes them all, and they are
gradually yirldingond will be in before a month
no shooting scrapes ; in fact a most wonderful
reformation has taken place since the establish
ment of this Lodge. Its officers are na follows :
VT. C. T. W. H. Mackey.
W. V. T. Annie Simmona.
W. S. S. B. White.
W. T. John H. Karnan.
W. F. S. Henry Ganz.
W. I. G Margaret A. Woodward.
W. 0. G Jacob Morrell.
W. G 0. S. McClellan,
W. M. L. C. Palmer.
W. D. M. Marietta Edwarde.
W. A. S Lvdia Martin.
W. R. H. S. Eliza G. White.
W. L. H. S Srah E. Karnan.
P. W. C. T. 11. D. Mohley.
m m m
TxnaiBHE Aftrat in Clay Countt A Man
Soot and afterwards Huno I We are again
called upon to ahronicle another instance of
murder and brutality. The circumstances, as
we havelhem, are these : Mr. Rosa, of Manhat
tan, lost a pair of cattle, which strayed to the
premises of E. H. Wctherell, in Clay County.
Mr. Wetherell notified his neighbors that the
cattle were at his place. Rosa called for them,
.r.and Wetherell told him that they were not about,
the cattle having strayed away. A 6hort time
after the cattle were found in that vicinity, and
Wetherell was at once suspected of having stolen
them. On Friday he was waylaid by a party of
men, who fired upon him, one ball taking effect
in the left shoulder. Wetherell succeeded in
reaching his home, the party closely pursuing.
The mcb surrounded the house, and would not
permit any one to go in to hia assistance. Mr.
Myer, Justice of the Peace, begged of the crowd
to give Wetherell a civil hearing, but they warn
ed him not to interfere. Sunday, the guard atill
being around the house, and the wounded man
Buffering from want of attention, a messenger
was aent to Fort Riley for assistance. No as
sistance could be obtained. Sunday evening
the mob dispersed, and some time on Monday
Wethercll's friends put him in a wagon, and
started with him for Fort Riley. Near Captain
Gordon'a, in Riley County, the mob overtook the
wagon, and taking Wetherell from it, carried
him off a short distance and hung him. The
snob left him hanging, and he remained in that
osdition all that night and all day Tuesday.
Clay County ia divided into cliques, one of
whieh believed Wetherell to be a horeethief.
Some of the best citizens were in thejerape, but
notwithstanding that we think the eircomstanees
how it to be a moat diabolical and cowardly
murder. An old citizen, aa Wetherell was, was
certainly entitled to a hearing. Wa aavs net
fesraed whether aay errata aere bee ade.
Forty-Five Haadrsd Sa betas af all Calla.
We received yesterday the following tel
egraphic 3Ispatch :
Washington, May 4..
"No draft in Kansas. Excess, forty
five hundred (4,500).
Lase and Wilder."
This affords a most satisfactory confirma
tion of our previous announcement, and is
a sufficient answer to the malignant asper
sions of the Fraud press against cur Repre
sentatives in Congress. They have evidently
secured to the Slate credit for every enlisted
man, thus performing a work which should
have devolved on Gov. Carney, at a time
when he was prostituting the influence of
his official position to further his insane
personal ends. And yet the entire fraud
press are still endeavoring to make capital
out of the " impending draft," when Kan
sas 13 not only out of the draft, but has the
handsome surplus of forty-Jive hundred
enlistments to apply against any future
" The wish was father to the thought."
The newspaper organs and strikers ot the
Pretender really desired a draft for political
effect, thinking to fasten the responsibility
upon Lane. Now that he has thwarted
their purposes by doing what Carney him
self ought to have accomplished, months
ago, we shall see if they have the honesty
to give credit to whom it belongs. We
douDt it. Conservative, May 5.
Gov. Vance, of North Carolina, for Peace.
A rebel dispatch dated at Fayette viilo,
N. U., April 22d, says :
" Gov. Vance spoke here to-day before
an immense audience, lue wbole square
wan crowded with ladies and gentlemen.
Ia his speech he showed that he had been
in advance of Gov. Brown and A. H. Ste
phens ia opposition to the bill to suspend
habeas corpus. He read a letter which he
addressed to President Davis, protesting
against the passage of the bill. He sent
letters also to the Senators aod Reprenta
tives in Congress. He said that he did not
take a strong position against the bill in
bis Wilkesboro speech, because be went
there to allny the excitement of the people
and to prevent bloodshed. For this reason
he did not take as strong grounds against
the bill as ho will before the legislature in
" He showed that ho was for peace, and
that he had written to the President urging
that measures be taken to close the war by
negotiations in December last. He paid a
handsome tribute to Vice-President Ste
phens. He showed that Holden was not
with Gov. Brown. He had received a let
ter from Gov. Brown, in which be said that
a convention of any of the States at present,
looking to separate State action, would be
unfortunate and injudicious, and would tend
to unhnrmonious action. He stated that
the only romedy was with the people and
their representatives. He faid that he had
invited Holden to mcot him at the appoint
ments made for him by the people. Holden
declined because ho was a candidate on
" The speech was well received, and im
mense enthusiasm was exhibited by the .peo
ple during its delivery."
The WeBt Ourselves.
Whatever attention the army of the Po
tomac may command and it rivets all
let us not forget our position, and our brave
boya in the Cis-Missisbippi region. Banks'
expedition is a failure, all through. His
army is at Alexandria, and the only ques
tion, it would seem, is, how it can get into
safe position. Gens. Smith aud Franklin
agreed upon the plan of retreat from Grand
Encore, and laid it before Banks. "En
dorse, or permit us to carry out without
interference, said Franklin, " and we will
save ttie army." Hnnka assented. in
other words, bo turned over the command
to Smith and Franklin, and proceeded, with
an escort of cavalry, to Alexandria, where
he arrived two days before the army reach
ed it. The latest report says:
" Gens. Smith and Franklin took up
tbier march from Grand Encore Thursday,
April 21st, destroying all the stores for
which they had no transportation. When
the army arrived at Cane River, Saturday
morning, where Gen. Franklin expected to
cross, he found the rebels, under Dick Tay
lor, posted on a high eminence on the op
posite side in force, tu dispute the crossing.
Frankliu at once opened on them with ar
tillery, and heavy cannonading was kept up
all day Saturday, Saturday night and until
Sunday morning about nine o'clock. Iu
the meantime Franklin sent a large infantry
force up Cane River two or three miles,
where tbey succeeded in finding a ford, at
which tbey crossed over, came down near
the bank, and charged the hights. A se
vere engagement ensued, in which both
tides lust heavily.
The rebels wera driven from the hill, and
a crossing of the whole army effected.
Two hundred ond fifty of our wounded at
this battle came down on Monday, on the
steamer Red Chief. Tbeir wounds had not
been dressed when they arrived here. I
have not been able to learn the exact esti
mate of the losses on both sides. It is my
opinion, however, that our loss will not ex
ceed four hundred, in killed, wounded, &a
The rebel loss is perhaps greater. The
rebels soon closed in on Geo. Franklin's
rear, and there has been sharp skirmishing
all the way down. Oar pickets, two miles
back of Alexandria, were fired on yester
day, April 26th, bnt no, one was hurt. It
is believed by some thai there will be a
great battle.aearthis place,xn a few days,
but Ido no&iacHoe.to thia Jelief. The
rebels are getting too far away from their
supplies to risk-a. baUle.at Aandm."
It is not in our nature to heap words up
on a fallen nan; but really Bafts has done
so much mischief, that we cannot forbear
spelling the general clamor against hist j
not to damage him more, bat to rouse the
Government to a sense of its ditj, aad .the
n sol pom ana aanog as iney fctre Dtee
to the widiftreace, the segket, whieh
that West ha received in return.
Illinois above all calls, yet her borders
lately threatened, and half Kentucky, nev
er truly loyal, in rebel hands.
Tennessee, where loyal, true to the
backbone, overrun without check by the
negro driving General, Forrest.
Kansas, leaping into the breach at the
first signal, and keeping there, whatever the
danger or diaster Kansas threatened on
her Southern border, and with not men
enough to defend it, securely, against a
strong raiding foe.
Every nrmy, outside of Sherman's
and Grant's in the West, scattered, in part
demoralized, in part so weakened of late as
not to possess the ability to keep down
guerrilla raids near the strongest positions.
All our possessions South threatened,
and even tbo line of the river Mississippi
Tbis is the picture looming up before us,
and made fearfully living by the incompe
tency of Banks, at whom intelligent officers
smile, and brave soldiers sneer. And why
is it so ? Who is at fault ? We have the
men ; a braver set never trod the earth ;
bnt they have not the commander. Lcav.
General Steele's Retreat
Gen. Steele left Camden for Little Rock
on the 26tb, being out of supplies on the
30th. He crossed the Saline river at Jen
kin's Ferry, but before crossing was attack
ed by the rebels, who were commanded by
Fagain. The attack was renewed during
the evening, and a portion of rebel cavalr)
crossed the Saline above tbem and continued
on until within eight miles of Little Rock,
causing immense alarm. The enemy con
tinued to harass Steele during the whole
march on the retreat, but he was able to
keep them from doing much injury. He
found it necessary to destroy bis train and
demolish every bridge behind him as he
passed. On Sunday his main force was
within forty miles of Little Rock, and bis
cavalry had reached that place.
The failure of (Jen. Steele is the neces
sary consequence of the disaster to Banks.
The duty of the former General was to take
Camden, and from that quarter to advance
and aid in the attack on Shreveport. He
took C-'imden, and bad Gen. Banks been
successful, that capture would have had a
strong influence in preventing the rebels
from retrieving their loss in the trans-Mis
A gunboat from Red river brings infor
mation that, finding it impossible to get the
Eastport off, and being attacked by the
enemy while endeavoring to light her, she
was destroyed by order of Admiral Porter,
to prevent her falling into the bauds of the
The tin-clnds Fort Ileiman and Juliet,
and two transports, the Chnmpiou Nos. 3
and 5, dispatched to assist in relieving the
Eastport, were attacked while returning to
Alexandria, by the enemy who lined the
banks on both sides of the river, firing upon
them with a 12-pound battery, making it
necessary to also destroy the transports,
which were burned to prevent their fulling
into the binds of the enemy. Several ot
tho crew of the tin-clads were killed and
wounded by the enemy's battery. Among
the killed was Sylvester Pool, of Newport,
Ky., Executive Officer of the Eastport, who
had charge of the sharpshooters on the
The Flantcr's ITouse in Leavenworth lately
sold for S65.000. The Michigan House was
sold for S10.500.
AUnion Lodge No. 7, A. P. & A. M.
r Regular communications are held on
the first Saturday of each month, at Taylor's
Hall, at i o clock in the evening.
P. Z. TAYLOR, W. M.
A. W. Called, Sec'y.
Occident Lodge No. 26,
I. 0. G. T.
Regular meetings every Tuesday
evening at 7J o'clock, at Taylor'a Hall.
WM. II. MACKEY, W. C. T.
S. B. "White, W. S.
CLOCKS, LOOKING GLASSES
AND OTHER ARTICLES,
TOO NUMEROUS to MENTION at the
CHEAP CASH STORE OF
United States Deputy and
Civil & Topographical
JUNCTION CITY, KANSAS. marl2'64
MENS AND BOYS'
IEADY MM CMS
- - , BOOTSr SHOES, &c .
Going off Rapidly sod at Loir Figures at
the Big Stoae Store of
Nrw Goods. ETerjbody 'ia irrrited to call
aad sm r stack at New" Goods, bow ami.
is fr yrioes will do, 71 "gpgd to tkiak
st. J oriAoiuca;
JOBS B. BUHHY'S .-
REAPER AflD MOWER
Qojoq. Twined!1 ' "
The Firatmost Complete and most Successful
HEA?E1 AID HEUIA II THE f MLB
Nearly Sixty Thousand have been made and
successfully used. Hundreds upon hundreds
Have been awarded it in competition with
other machines, receiving in Europe ' during
GRAXD MEDAL OF THE WORLD'S IX-
TEBXA TIOXAL EXIIIBITIOX
in London, being the highest award for any
thing in the Exhibition.
The improvements for 18G4 are extraordina
ry. Sec them in sample Machines with Agents.
It is the Lightest Banning Ma
chine in the World
THAT WILL DO ITS WORK.
Two-Horse Machines, S150 and Freight.
Foub-Hoese Machines, S1G0 and Fiieigiit.
DANIELS, BIILLINGTON & Co.,
For a printed pamplet, with full particulars.
Give your address in full.
DANIELS, MILLINGTON & Co.,
52 Delaware Street,
Sole Agents for Kansas and Western Missouri.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IX
Boots, Shoes, Caps, &c, &c.
The Frontier !N"nrsery!
PATRONISE HOME INDUSTRY !
COMMERCE AN ORCHARD THIS SEASON
The proprietor of the above Nursery, situat
ed five miles from Fort Riley, on the Fort
Riley and Fort A'earney Road, nixr miles due
west from Ogden, now offers for sale
80,000 Choice and Reliable Fruit
Consisting of Apples, Pears, Peaches and
Cherries ; also Chestnuts and" a large collec
tion of grape vines and small fruits black
berries, strawberries, currants, gooseberries,
and rhubarb and shrubbery; roses, peonies,
tulips, snowballs, lilacs, llowcring quince and
honeysuckles ; Lumber D' poplar, maple and
locust trees; all of which I will sell at the
following rates, or exchange for young stock
at fair prices :
Three yj;ar old Apples, ten dollars per hun
dred, forty-seven dollars for 500, ninety dol
lars per H09; large, for immediate bearing,
fifteen dollars per 100. seventy dollars per 510,
one hundred and thirty-five dollars per 1000.
Peaches, seedling, two and three years old,
four dollars per 100, nineteen dollars per 5C0,
thirty-five dollars per 1C00; choice budded, ten
dollars 100. Pears, Cherries and Chestnuts,
25 to 50 cents each. Grapes : Delaware, five
years old, transplanted and root-pruned, S1.50;
three vcars, SI. -5; two vears, SI: lavcrs, 25
to 50 cents ; Concord. 25 cents to 1.00 ; Cataw
ba, Isabella, Clinton, Idon, 20 to C5 cts ; Frank
lin, Diana, Northern Muscadine, Harford Pro
lific, 50 to 75 cents, Ulaclvberries, Lawton, SI
per dozen. Currants and Gooseberries 15
cents each. Strawberries fiom 25 to 40 cents
a dozen. Rhubarb from 10 to 25 cents each.
Everything else in proportion.
Having for a long time been connected with
the well known nursery and extensive test
orchard of Cutter & Son, of Western Illinois.
I was enabled to select all the best tested
Western varieties, which fact is worthy the
notice of all men. Communications promptly
answered. Stamps for return mail never re
fused. Address SAMUEL CUTTER,
nlv3) Fort Riley, Davis Co , Kansas
TO STOCK RAISERS !
Persons wishing to raise Mules will find a
GOOD JACK seven miles east of Junction
City, on Humboldt Creek. Said JACK is
thirteen and a half hands high, well built,
and proven to be a good breeder. Terms,
S3 single leap, to be paid when the service
is performed ; $o for the season, io be paid
during the season; $7 to insure the mare
with ioal, to be paid when the more is known
to be "with foal or when traded.
ALSO, a GOOD STALLION, dark chestnut
sorrel, sixteen and a half hands high, Levi
athan stock, will stand at the same place.
Terms 2 for single leap ; SI for the season,
to be paid during the season, $0 to insure,
due when the fact is ascertained or the mare
traded off. If put by insurance, the mare
must be brought regular, or the season will
be charged. Season to commence the 1st of
April, and end the 1st of July.
YOUNG KENTUCKY BOY
This celebrated young horse will stand the
ensuing season at Mat Beckers' stable injunc
tion City, and at my stable on Clarke's Creek,
lie will be at my stable on Monday and Tues
day of each week, and the remainder of the
time in Junction.
Young A'entucky Boy is four years old,
about sixteen and a half hands high, and a
blue grey in color. He was sired by Young
Kentucky Boy, and his dam waa sired by the
Old Ohio Pilot.
Terms are $2 for single leap, S3 for the sea
son, if paid within the season, if not, $4, and
$5 to insure a colt, to be paid when the fact is
ascertained or the mare traded off.
April 20, 1864. .- HUGH SIMMONS.
Notice is hereby given that letters of Ad
ministration on the estate of Jasper Sewel,
deceased, have been granted the undersigned
by the Judge of the Probate Court of Saline
county, A'ansas, bearing date of the 26th of
March, A. D. 1864. All persons indebted to
said estate, are hereby notified to make im
mediate settlement of the same; and all per
sons baring claims against said estate are
hereby notified to exhibit them to the Ad- J
siaistrator within one year from the date of i
said letters for allowance, or they may be
barred from the. .benefit of said estate, and if
they do. aot exhibit such claims within three
years from the date of said letters, they will
be forever barred from the,, benefits of said
estate. . P. BAUGUES3, Adm'r.
N. B. I will sell the claim aad oae.raare
as the -property of J.- Sewel, .deceased, in
Salina, Saline connty, Kansas onSafurday,
the Uik of May. 1864. E. P. BAIIGUES8.
' "Plows aad Farming Implements or every
description, just received at
'i J : -BTHEETg fc.'miCELEiVAii
fiSUL CSxJJr'XJ. C , By JgJMt -r
' Dealer vC "
EMinmM Mrs m&&
SASH, GLASS, HOOTS ,y SHOES.
and everything found in a country store, which
I wHl sell
CHEAP iPOR CASH !
IS REDEEMED at the BAXKIXG HOUSE
OF SCOTT, KERR 4 G.,
GROCERIES ill) SEEDS!
GRANT & PREST,
SOLE ACEXT3 TOR
DAVID LANDRETII k SONS'
Mowers and Reapers!
H. A. PITTS & CO'
We shall keep constantly on hand a large
PLOWS, HARROWS, FAN
NING MILLS. WHEAT DRILLS
and other, implements too numerous to mention.
Also a fine stock of
Field fc Garden Seeds !
Which wc shall warrant Trcsh and Pure. Our
Grocery trade will be continued upon a much
larger scale the coming season. Wc shall be
prepared to fill any citizen's basket or coun
tryman's wagon with good things at as low
price as any house in the city. Thankful for
the patronage and friendship bestowed upon
us in the past, wc will strive to merit it in the
future. Do not forget the Place:
No. 141 Shawnee Street,
March 5, 18G4.-nl0.0m.
Of EVERY Pattern.
AT H.ENRY GANZ'S
B S. RICHARDS,
MAXUFACTURER J- DEALER IX
SADDLES & HARNESS.
WHIPS, SPUPiS, COLLARS,
Bridles, Ciccc-Iicins, Hames, $rc.
G3 Dola-vvai'o Street,
CANNED FRUIT, &c ,
For Sale It
Manufacturers of all hinds of
JUNCTION CITY, KANSAS.
witlx Neatness and. Dispatli.
J. D. BCUMDACGII.
J. W. BOLLINGER.
BRUMBAUGH & BOLLINGER,
Marysvillo, Marshal Co., Kansas.
Prompt attention given to paying tares.
Jan. 30, 18G4.-nll-tf
Junction City, Kansas.
GEO. H. PTJRINT0N', Proprietor
The undersigned having thoroughly renovat
ed and refitted this commodious and popular
house, flatters himself that he can accommo
date regular boarders and the traveling public
in a style unsurpassed west of Leavenworth.
The coaches of the .Kansas Stage company
leave this house for the East and West.
A good livery and feed stable is attached to
this house, and horses and carriages can be
procured at any time.
GEO: H. PURINTON.
WILLI AM S. BLAKELY,
Davis & Clay County,
OFFICE IX STONE LAND OFFICE,
. . .j Jr J.UXOTfOK.JgiJjjKkxSAS
JUNCTION CITY, KANSAS.
1- On or about tho FIRST OF APRIL,
I will open a large and complete assortment
COOK AND PARLOR
and everything in the line of
rpiTrW A iT3 3 & S"?-"? ifl
ii JSiSJ V J '''-"-i ii iyj t k
My Prices are at the lowest Iiwng Kales.
Remember the Place;
Wilson's Stone Building.
nlStf. Junction, Kansas.
LIVERY, FEED AND SALE
JUNCTION CITY, KAS.
The undersigned is ready to supply those ia
want of Livery on short notice Horses aad
Carriages are all of Number One order. My
stable is commodious.
March 22, '64.nl7tf. TIDER BAIER.
BOOT & SHOE MAKER,
" 'WasWnjton Street, West Side,
Junction City, Kansas.
Repairing done on short no'ice Terms Cah.
JAMES IS. DAVIS,
Manufacturer and Dealer xn '
Of every style and Description,
A Large Asstrtmevt of
Constantly on hand.
GG Delaware Strccl,het. Second and Third
"Paints. Oils ail "Varnisliesi,
GLASS, PUTTY, Xc.
Pure Wines & Ijicjuors,
FOR MEDICIXAL PURPOSES.
DYL WOODS & DYE STUFFS GENERALLY.
.Ttmction. City. Kansas.
MEDICINES WARRANTED GENUI Nl
and of the best quality. Customers will
find my stock complete, comprising many arti
cles it is impossible here to enumerate, and all
sold at moderate prices. nl8
FRUIT TREES FOR SALE.
he subscriber has on hand FIFTY THOUS
AND APPLE TREES, or u-cli.-5e;.ected
varieties, as well as a quantity of Peach, Locust
&c, &c . winch he otters cheap for cash, or
will exchange for cows, younp slock or gnin.
at reasonable prices. Price per hundred, S15.
HIRAM BE ALE,
Ashland Nursery, Davis Co . Kansas ullily
HENRY GANZ. Agent, Junction City.
EDwARD W. SEYMOUR, BID.,
Office, at tho City Drug Store,
Junction City, Kansas
S. B. WHITE,
Attorney & Counsellor
imILL PROMPTLY ATTEND TO ALL
business entrusted to
care in TVest
nltf em Kansas.
W. A. ROSE. "IV. J. THOMPSON,
W. A. E0SE & Co.,
45 Delaware Street,
Wholesale amd Retail Dealers in
MS. STATIOSERY. ESVELQPES.
AND PAPER l
Of all kinds used in the S"ete.
Music Books and Snotit Music!
BLANK BOOKS) "WALfi PAPER,
Flatcap, Foolscap, Letter
and Note JPapers;
PICTURES ,5- FRAMESJ CURTA1XS
VTe would call the particular attention of Mer
chants and Printers to our extensive Stock,
which embraces nearly every article usually
kept in a Book and Stationary" House. Our
facilities for supplying the trade are unsur
passed. ORDERS BY JIAIL PR03IPTLY
Chickering & Sons'
W. A. ROSE & Co.
HA YE 'THE AGEXC1' FQR THE SALM
of these and other Celebrated Piaaos.
Every Piano Fnllr Warranted!
Picrtmc Fkakes. Everybody can how fee
accommodated with PicturcFrames. Streeter
Strickler have just received a lot of ma
terial, and will get up- frames, of any silt
o short notice. '
'D fOtrSACT AT.TFOlTTfroiv-.