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st THE WEEKLY JOURNAL. W. I. JMOMIT AS If . B. SAXTSeX, KMTftKS. SALINA, KANSAS: 1 THURSDAY, AUGUST 3, 1871. 6BJUT UWCTMX IX FREIGHT 9S CITTLl! "It's an ill wind that blows nobody good ; " and while the cattle men quietly chuckle over the present fight between two rival freight lines from Kansas City to Chicago and St. .Louis, they enjoy the pleasant satisfaction oi Having sixty dol lars on each car of cattle shipped to the former city and thirty dollars on each car shipped to the latter from Kansas City. The Kansas Pacific Railway views with complacency this kilkenny cat fight, from tho fact that the contest is waged in Kan sas City alone, and at no intermediate point between there and the cities nam ed, is there any reduction from former rates, consequently this road enjoys the entire benefits accruing from thb fight On Tuesday last cattle were shipped from .Kansas City to Chicago, at fifteen dollars per car, and to St. Louis at five dollars per car. Our cattle men are praying for a con tinuation of the war. GCTTIXG SENSIBLE. "We notice that the sentiments of the people, arc changing very much upon the matter of primary elections. They have changed their sentiments because they arc fully convinced that these affairs are ouc-sided ; handled by a few politicians, nndareJn no way cxproive of the will of the people. A few men get together and nitmc their candidates for the differ ent offices and then work to hecure the election of delegates that will vote for the nomination of those candidates. The voters generally will not lav aside business to attend the primary elections, as they can illy afford to spend so much lime in politics. Election day is enough for them. Politicians thus have their own way, and delegates arc elected that do not in any way represent the people. If there was no purer representation of the people in America than that found in a delegate convention, we would have little faith in her institutions. To sum it all up, a delegate convention is for the most part composed of men already plcdged to tho support of a list of can didates already agreed Upon by A. and B., and when the time comes the votes are cast, not according to the wishes of the people, but according to the wishes of a lew politicians. We know of one con vention held in this county where two men nominated all tho candidates; fifteen minutes composing the time in which the whole ticket was nominated. These men had the names of thcir'candidates writ ten down in regular order, and made nominations as fast as tho different offi ces were called. There was no discuss ion upon the qualifications and fitness of tho different men for tho several posi tions, but the balance ot the delegates sat in as profound silence as a parcel of mummies in the tombs of -Egypt. We are glad, as wo stated above, that tho people arc changing their views with regard to conventions, and have inde pendence enough to denounce them. They no longer consider themselves such abject slaves to party as to be compiled to voto for a man however bad, who is nominated. They propose to vote for whom they please, and that is a privilege no one can jlenyTlf? are independent enough otjiarty j- to say, that wo will vote for a good dem $ ocrat before wo will in any way aidi !i mcillli- ntiiili1twti .!.. lino linti urtvtiil , .j .r ..v.. .... .. .. ; natcd to official position. Wo will vote tor a democrat oi good sense anil mtci- I1 liL'cnec. rather than a renubhean foolt who has been agreed upon as a matter of policy by a delegation of tools sIn many different counties i of the ! conventions arc bcinjjJipiUfpnT while thoso desirous or office, come out, and make the, race upon their own merits. This is the proper way. Let the aspi rant place his name beforo the people, independent of cliques. and clans and stand his chances. If he is a good man for the position, he will be elected ; if not, he will bo defeated. Topcka, Burlington, Burlingame, Gar- nett, Cottonwood Falls, and next, but not last, Junction city, are fishing for the Iloldcn Railroad as it approaches inland into Kansas. Should it go to cither of these points, Saliua may as well " hang up her fiddle " so far as she can hope to get it. It may- not bo presupposed that cither one them has a better chance than Salina for securing it, or even as good, but we do not know what a certain amount of determination and work will accomplish. If others stir themselves, and wo do not,"it is very evident we may expect nothing'.' Some of tho people of oauua uivd acicu very crcaiiaoiy in uie interests of securing this road, and still propose to. keep their eyes open to its importance, but' all of us should seek every opportunity and work forthe road to come to Salina. Of course these points are deserving of praise for their efforts for tho Holden railroad, but their acts should spur us on to our duty. aao-a The Parsons Sun 6ays quite an amusing incident occurred tho othcrday on one ot tho side tracks at Parsons, in which an eugiaeer on the M. K. AT. was the hero. He had Ukea the hallucination in his mind that he was to be hang, and jumping on tho engine ho forced on all steam and sent her kiting. The .engine banged against some cars, broke one to pieces, and' would have done'no inconsi derable amount of dammage had .not one in his right mind seised bold of the rail road machine 'ana controlled it. . WKTRE1MS! The statue at the Herald office has at. To the Hon. R. H. Bishop, we aro in last unveiled itself. After two or three ' debted for the loan of a pamphlet con agonizing puffs from the ponderous mcerchaum " what stinks," comes a dole ful warning to us to beware. Like one of the portraits of " the old masters," given us by Mark Twain, the monk with quill in mouth thinking of an idea our idolized sister, .after hours of pain ful thought, wakes from reverie,throws off her robes of modesty, and levels it small guns at us charged with mud. JTene ! tekel ! uphairsin ! is the warning voice. The Herald and its friends are going to discloso some wonderful crime in which wo and our friends are involved. We feel timorous before the ominous shad ows that arc gradually enveloping us, and seekrefugc wherein we may shield our enormous guilt. Hear what is said : The statement and" intimations of tbe Journal, in Ibis regard, mra Kroilr fal-, and outrageous!)- aim iutc ofsome of the brat an J most regieclable citizens or Saline County; anil this slandrroiu abuse stay Incite these gentlemen to sire to the ieople of Salim County a lull, fair, awl complete expose of the Whole matte r from the beginning a proceeding that will place the Journal and Its fn nd mat cry unent iable mailion. We hare heard tba. in tbe m"nth of Ailju-t, rattle snake sometimes gruW blind from an exce. or their own pniatinoa Tenoiu. and in their blind rage, bite thenuelTes to death. We are inclined to fear that our city cotenuMirary U now laboring under a fit or mad ness or a similar character. What is this great exposition that is to take place? We breathlessly await it! Come, sister, do not play off on us, we want our friends and the public in gen eral to know of our history from infan cy to our present advanced age. Will you bo our biographer, gentle sister? Thy rounded period and silver tones arc most apt to portray our many virtues. Thank you, " noblest of creation," for thy magnanimous offer. We are wait ing, O waiting, for thy t harming voice. "Rattlo snakes" a grand subject for the Herald sister to write about ho is so fond of their company. This is the on ly branch of natural history she has per fect knowledge of. Who knows but that this sudden outburst of feeling on the part of the "smoker" was caused by a sudden attack of "snakes!" They say such attacks bring on a lively imagina tion. We are sorry that the lovely maiden "at the other cud of the Avenue " was so loth to refrain from the publication of our enormous crimes until tbc became provoked by our article of last week. Be bold, sister, and when you discover so much corruption, publish it at once, and do not allow your' modesty, to pre vent you from immediate and thorough disclosure of all that the people are in terested in. Come, tender bud. allow thy pent up feelings to burst and tell us what you know! We gave a partial account, last week, of the meeting held in our city Tuesday cvcning,to confer with parties from Clay Center, Clay county, in the interests of extending the narrow-guage railroad from Leavenworth by Clay Center to Sa lina. At the meeting, held at the office of Bishop & Norton's, M. D. Slocum was appointed chairman and A. M. Bcebe sec retary. Messrs. R. II. Bishop, J. H. Prcscott, T. L. Bond, J. G. Sjiivcy, J. W. Powers, II. F. Woolley and A. M. Becbe were selected to proceed, in company with the Clay Center delegation, to Leav enworth to talk np the enterprise. Capt. Prcscott returned Friday and stated that most of the citizens industriously work ing for the building of the road were East but that those that were there pro posed carefully to consider the matter and lay it before the other members on their return. Altogether, he was tiopcful over the issue to result from the action of the committee. We notice the proceedings of the meet ing have been published in the Herald over the signature of the secretary. hey were not offered to Tiik Journal. crhaps we may be in error but the omis- on docs seem to us as intended ; and if , it is a narrow-mindedness that reflects icverely upon the author. It may be possible that a few can build railroads into this community without the aid of Tue Journal, but it is as well to act like gentlemen and be courteous and fair. Wc wish it understood, however, that we shall take nothing of the sort to heart, and shall labor for the best interests of our city, county and country and for what we ! deem to be right, notwithstanding there may dc some wnowisn 10 ucoar us ironi that privilege. In all our railroad pro-1 jccis, in inegcncrai auvanccmciu oi uur,,,.;.. and pPobaUv i,a3 aclcU WJSCIV country, we nave a common imi-rvsu To be divided, to act petulantly and sel fishly, wc can lg hope to make much progress. To succeed well wc must for get all party tics, know no cast or relig ious creeds but act as though wc were partners in a transaction and mutually interested, which is, or should be, the facts in our case. n - "WEMCTm" CttttCTKsi. To the editors of the Saline Countr Journal. -I saw in the Herald of the 26th ult., a communication under tho head of " Cor rection," signed O. P. Hamilton, which is liable, not only to do an injustice to Mr. Boynton, by placing him in a false light before the community, but it also contradicts what yon said in your last issue relative to Mr. Boynton's visit to Lincoln county. I wish to say in jastiee to all parties, that your statements were correct, and in the course pursued, Mr.B. carried oat tho wishes of the Presiding Elder. R. ANDERSON. Salina, Aug. 1st, 1871. The Supremo Court of Wyoming Ter ritory has decided that women have the same right as men to sit as jarors, under the existing territorial laws. Judge Fish er, Chief Justice, has rendered, an opin ion that undertime fourteenth ameadaient women throughout the United States jkm cscss the same righto as mea in respect' o DBBiajv Mia unw nviuin. , I " UntW SVAO. taining statistical and other facts relating to narrow guago railways, compiled by S. W. Dorsey. This is said to be a full and complete argument upon this topic, and a work of rare merit. Aa the sub ject of narrow guage railways is engag ing the attention of the people and' the press to agr:at extent in this State, we shall from time to time endeavor to give extracts from Dorscy's pamphlet. This week wc give below some very valuable facts : WHAT A WIDE GUAGE WILL DO The entire length of the road named is 1,450 miles. The average gross weight ot each train hauled is about ZoU tons, which would require 240,000 trains, or, in 313 working days in tho year, 767 trains per day over all parts of tho road of 1,440 miles in 24 hours. The Compa ny s boooks show that each net ton pro duces about 81,20, which, at three cents per ton per mile, makes the average dis juice traveled 03-each ton ot freight 40 miles so that each ton of the total weight hauled travels 40 miles, and consequently each train only averages 40 miles in dis tance per day traveled. The road being 1,450 miles long, it follows that there must be an average of 36 trains distribu ted over the total length constantly : this number divided into the total number of trains per day shows an average of about 21 trains per day passing over each mile of road, or one every 70 minutes. Thus it will lie seen that, notwithstanding the movement is so enormous, if the trains sustain an average speed of 25 miles an hour, one train in following another is in time 70 minutes behind the preceding one and in distance about 27 miles. You will thus see what a large surplus cupaiity this road has fordoing business. Let us now see what could be done with this amount of traffic if the guage were 3 feet in place of 4 feet 8t inches. In the first place a speed of .'50 miles an hour can be maintained on a "narrow guage," yet wc will accept the same speed as the wiuo . e., 2o miles per hour. WIIAT A NAHIIOW GUAGE WILL DO. The narrow guage freight car weighs 1J tons, anil will carry say 4 tons pay ing freight, 10,000,000 tons paying freight therefore, would require 8,750- 000 tons of dead car weight" to be moved, or a lotal of I.J, i o(j, 000 tons gross wt. moved on narrow guage as against 60, 000,000 on wide gtiageT We will assume that the narrow guage trains each weigh 150 tons, it would require then 91,660 trains each 3-ear to handle the amount of treigltt named, or, in .JliJ days, 284 trams per day, each train averaging 40 miles per day; and-the road being 1,450 miles long, there would be an cverage of 36 trains distributed over the road daily. This number divided into the total num ber of trains per day, an we have an av erage of eight trains every 24 hours pas sing over each mile of road, or one every three hours. If the train sustain an ave rage speed of 23 miles an hour, one train following another is in time 3 hours and in distance 75 miles behind the preced ing one. Note the lollowitig compari son. 4 It. G luge. .lO.wo.ooototu. ..W,0Ul,000 " 3 Ft. Guage. lu.tnu.ooot'. 3,730,000 U,3),H0t,s. iT.niN. 150 !'. l.lWmN. 8 5 lira. 3 7i nils. Paying freight Xon-iaying freight., Tola ,. OT.UM.motolM. Speed tmU. Total weight ot each train ISO tons. So. trains Her ilar .. 76J Lenirthof road.... I.HQinl'i. TniiniM4'gntrreach tnlla 01 roan i r iuy i One train every day .. 70min. Distance train alurt lit min. 70 " Distance traiiisajurt inmilm.27 nil. From the Hiawatha Dispatch we learn thai a blacksmith named Snooks attempt ed suicide in that village' on Wednesday night last, by cutting his throat, while la boring under an attack of delirium tre mens. He made a bloody job but did not succeed in killing himself. He has a family in St. Joseph. The President has formally tendered to Felix R. Bninot, of Pittsburg, Pa., the appointment of Commissioner of Indian Affairs and it is nearly certain that the appointment will be accepted. Mr. Bni not is a member of the Indian board and his selection appears to satisfy all parties. The statement of last week noting the probability of the appointment of our es teemed fellow-citizen, Col. AVm. A. Phil lips, to be Commissioner was undoubt edly superinduced by the overzeal and hopes of his strongest friends. But we profess not to have had an unbounded faith in the Colonel's selection, though it would have pleased us much to sec it have been made. There arc rather too many office-seekers now-a-days and too many men in power who have their sncctal f r;CI1 ds. for on0 of lh Colonel' modnsf. !.i:snos:f ;nn trt nnl ;n ,-ir . ;mnnrtnut , 1 V .,,., rn, p-t.i-,,, iin, :,., onc with whom ho has come -n TOntatt Thf- Trn.ne(l, TV.. . W .... .... .-.,. ..v, arc informed that Mr. Arnasa Sprague contemplates the building of a manufac tory in Kunw of mowing machines. It is well known that the Spragues are,,. among tho heaviest manufacturers in the ! United State?; and the establishment by them of a branch in Kansas would be of great benefit to our State. The location of this factory has not yet been decided upon." Why not seek for the establish ment of these works at Salina ? The ef fort to secure them would be worth tho trial by our people. "Ve have relative advantages of country and railroad pros pects that would at least make an impres sion upon the mind of Mr. Sprague, if not assure us of accomplishing our, desires. Onc great element of our future pros perity lies in our building up manufac turics at home. A man named Callahan was crushed to death, on Saturday last, on the farm of J. C. Reisner, near Atchison, by the tailing upon him of a corn bin, which he and another man were endeavoring to tear down. The Missouri river washed off a por tion, of the railroad track four miles be low White Cloud last week, the t'kiefl The psilic debt statement for July hows a reduction ot mjm,9W. Ea Eln Below we give an abstract of the report of the Ku-Klux commissioners appoint ed by Congress, who have been on a tour of invstigation in the South : The sub Ku-klnx commissioners, con sisting of Senator Scott and representa tive Stephenson and Van Trump, visited Washington to-day, returning from a so journ of four weeks in various parts of south Carolina, where they nave been in vestigating Ku-klux outrages on the spot where tney occurred. J. hey first visited tho capital, Columbia,, where more than one hundred refugees who had fled from violence in various counties were there but after examining witnesses for 2 days, thecommission decided to goto the scenes of alleged violence, and went to Spar- tansourg. ihey expected to remain there three or four days, but stayed elev en. When they got out through Spar tansburg count-, they wero there met by whites anu blacks, who came in by scores every day from all directions. A negro man and a republican white man had slept in the woods tor months every night. They showed scarified backs, gun shot wounds, maimed cars and other proof of violence the had suf fered. In Limestone and Springtonship one hundred and eighteen cases of whip ding have been proved. A committee awoke every morning to find in the yard by the hotel a new crowd of victims of xvu-kiux. ooinu liiciuutng wniies, nau suffered outrages which cannot bo de scribed with decency. After being whin ed, the victims, well known persons, were often commanded, under pain of death, to publish a card dcouncing the republican party. In a file of the South Carolina Spartan, democratic newspaper, forty-two sueh cards were found, recent ly published. At Unionsvillo the com mittee remained two days. Not an av owed white republican could be found in the place. Through a member of the committee they were privileged to bo notified by a few that they would avow themselves if protected. The terror of the negroes here is complete. Tho last election was carried by a republican majority, but the republican conty offi cers received Ivu-klux notices and all re signed or fled. The policy there has been more towards murder and less to wards whipping. Tho killing of ten negroes, taken trom tho jail by several hundred Ku-klux, acting under the military organization; was investigated by a prominent lawyer of the place. Jlr. Hand, democrat, in the course of the examination, startled the committee by stating that he believed almost every respectable unmarried man in the com munity belonged to the Ku-klux, and he believed that a thousand Ku-klux were within a days inarch of tho village. A negro Methodist preacher named Louis Thompson, who hail an appoint ment June 11th at (ioshen Hill Church, Union county, recicved Ku-klux notice in the usual 'form, not (o preach, lie preached, notwithstanding, a very few, most of the congregation fleeing when they saw the notice of the clan. Twen ty mounted Ku-klux came, tied and whij ped him, led him off several miles, drag ged him part of the way, lied to horses, and wluppcd again until death, lltey mutilatcd him in a way that cannot, with propriety, bo described. After hanging him to a tree they threw his body into the Tiger river, leaving a no tice forbidding any one to bur' him be- lore me cniiiiiimcc returned.' ocnator Scott sent Thompson's brother, now a refugee from Columbia to Union county, with a strong guard of United States cavalrw to Imrv his bodv. Tnil.rn Vn.i Trunin iwn-ilN- r-illml t.,-. luine will be carried a 11-111I at the aaute place JlUIgC ail irilllip llStldll Clllul lOjirijlrrjty,l ,ti.e dieit : ..fpuWic parl or inree prominent, iayrrs, wnu uacii occupied several hours in sitting for the democracy, in view of.thc affairs, giving their opinion in relation to the races in efficiency, auilas to the corruption of the state government, as well as the freedom of the people. A serious shooting affray occurred in Benton county on the 20th, between two families named Beose and Pierce. On the day in question twelve men were threshing wheat in a field the residence ofilce.se, tho father of a half a dozen sons who were present, Six men of Pierce's came into the field and stood around the threshers for some time, when all of a sudden oncof tho Pierces struck one of Bccses with a pitchfork. The father of Becsc then struck with a grain shovel, when another of the Pierces, pulling a pistol, shot Bcese in the head, inflicting a dangerous wound, shot another of the Becses in the thigh and killed the third outright. A general fight then com menced in which two others, one on each side, were wounded. The assailants then started on their return, when one of the Pierce's shot back at the crowd, and at the same instant received a shot from one of the Becses, which killed him. No arrests were made. Tho difficulty grew out of some differences between the children of the two families while at tit'linnl 0nc argument in favor of our building lthc . . . ... i narrow-guage branch to tonncct with ,l. .i . .. :i 1 r I "iu I" "!'"' imriuw-fcu-gc raunm.t iruin . the proposed narrow-guage railroad Jrom Leavenworth to Denver is that by it wc will be given a straight and shortened rrkntf. in fTliir-icm " fn inn Hira fmm I thistimc," says the Leavenworth WtvlTnKjrriTnoi'KAXfA l .v..v . v...w,v. ... ... , H .... ..'. . ,.,.,,,, 1.....t..4,i' , .. .. I lata on ine couuiwcsicrn rosu, mui au-( ding another thread to the grand web of iron spread out from Lake Michigan to the Missouri river; and at the expiration of thirty days from this date through trains will commence running over thej Southwestern from Chicago to Leaven worth." The Kansas Editors' and Publishers' Association will meet at Lawrence, Au gust 24th. The change for the assem bling was made at the previous regular meeting in January, in answer to a very general request of the State press, it be ing concluded that winter is a poor time for the newspaper folks to meet together. At the Association, X. W. Reynolds, of the Parsons Sim, will de liver the annual address, and newspaper topics be discussed and a "general inter chasgc of opinion en matters relating to the growtn aad preaparitjr of the prat of the State" indulged in. Ex-Governor Carney has purchased a a twenty-one thousand dollar residence in St Louis, aad djiriga City lua fatara sMsatv u Terrible Steam JMkr Iiilsitsa. The following particulars ot a terrible disaster which happened at New York city on Sunday last are furnished by the telegraph: New York, July 30. The Staten Is land ferryboat Westfield exploded her boiler at 12:20 to-day in her slip at White- uau sirvcu luc concussion was lerruic, shattering the forward part of the boat, and killing and scalding a great number of the people. The hurricane deck was carried overboard, and large numbers of persons fell into the water and were drowned. The front of the boiler was blown out of the forward part of the boat. The upper cabin was shivered and split into a thousand pieces, as an eye witness expresscu it. j.ne lorwaru pan of the boat was lifted fifty feet in the air. the smoke-stack fell, and then everything was uuricu 111 1110 note in ironi oi ino huge boiler, which gushed out a deadly fume of steam. Large numbers of po lice and firemen were on hand in a few minutes, and went to work energetically to extricate the wounded and dead. Phy sicians were also present and rendered prompt aid to the sufferers. The harbor police boat and row boats were also used to save life. Tho cries of the half boiled victims were heart-rending. As fast as the wounded were recover ed they were borne to the deck of anoth er ferry-boat, moored alongside, and af terward driven at full speed to the Cen ter street hospital where the poor scalded and mangled victiraes received the best of attention. Privato carriages and ex press wagons were also brought into re quisition. Some died on the way and others were delirious with pain. One ambulance was filled with children, whose eyes were closed, and whoso faces wero swollen beyond all recognition. Their little feet and legs were cooked and their tender muscles laid bare. By four o'clock over ninety wounded per sons had been received at the Center st Hospital. Five of them died within an hour. The scenes here were heart-rend ing. Twenty-one persons were Killed nearly outright. Many who fell in the water wero drowned beforo help could reach them. A great many were taken tedmg stores and private residences. The loss of lives arc estimated at about two hundred. The Persain minister acmes explicitly the reports which have been received re cently ol ravages by lamine, plague and cholera in Persia. He says there is un doubtedly a lamentable scarcity of food among the poorer classes, and they are fed at the expense of the government in cemctries, because thcrcis in them alono sufficient room to accommodate the large crowds of people who appeal to the au thorities for subsistence. Order is pre served by the police, and from this fact has arisen the story that the force has been employed for preventing the disin terment of the dead for uc as food. The minister expresses it as his opinion that all the horrible statements emena- ting from his country are the work of j commercial agents. To Whom it May Concern. I hereltr agree to matrh mv Hay Mare against am hor-e in the rite, (not eten exelndinr the celebrated fame' klarr) to run 410 or )anU. tr from tltw to a -mo. I will rlile imi pnumu. ine inner mn icm man If) Minl, llring around jrour 'piaiter horee, and ltut ui or shut up. 1 ' II. K. IMIXKUAX. Notice. Siuxi, KasnAi.. Augut 3d, 1-7I. The III m of Dunciran ll. r li this day din .led li mutual inent. All ) nn indebted will call atd ejtle immediate!- at the Liierr stable on Santa fe Atenue. I p T nm HI rnwe wnio" , lie IIUNMlN'lllUli. Ihjvelhiaday mil n; U"le and intn-.t in the above busimtn t" Wm. Good, of Texa, ami can re commend the new tirra to all jutrona. t D. 1. DONKliAN. Dissolution. The cn.rtorihlp bttolorr rxUtinir brfwim tbe wiili-reiKi"!, timlrrtbrHnunanieorE. B. rUhftCu., ww tliMultnl lT mutual cuimcmI on ttar Itth r Mar, UJI. " '"I"'!'. li. It. lioULO. ,. c. ruST. Co-Partnership Notice. Tb- uaiUnugm-d hr rutrml Into !L.ln-j cw-art-norilti iimbr ihp am name fif C. lt Jfc O.. fr thr thrinM-rlrlingin wp.n, agricultural iraplr arnu, ate, at Mlina, katiMU. latiu tbe llttnlajr of Mar, Mil. Tlie Ituineaa nf ihe new arm will be ear rietl on at the M stand ol K. B. Fiah A Co.. comer of I Wo and Aab atrrrl. - C. ItrtT, S. It. IMCI.D, A. I.. KKl.UHM Salina. Kinw, July Nth, l. SEBTICE II 1TIUUTM5. TIIE STATK OF KANSAS, CiirxTr nr Saline William Bote awl Daniel Itnryan, aniipnrwl nmewhtre In the Indian Temtorr. w ill take to be notice that ther hare been turd; that John Sherrin, i-lalutitr, Ili.trict Court ofaiil rounlr. against tbe ! William the (th ilar "fJulr. 171. Die hU lrtitlna in the llmeand lMnkrl Korean, ilrfrsiflants. praTlnr for a Judgment again- them in tbe sua of il.Sie.i:. with Interest, on an acrrmnt; that ther mart anawersaM pe tition flint l.v said plaintiff, on or before the h rtajr or.uxu, lii:i,araldrVtlUoarillbe taken aa true and Jndsment, aaabore stated, will be rendered ae coraiaglr. JnlyCth, ISI. lie J out rwtiM. hi att'r. juii.'n .-ur.uKi.v SERVICE BT rTIUUTMX. TTIK STATU OF KANSAS , OM.-TTirSi4ir., i Ihinirl l!ur?an, m to lie nniew here in tbe In dian Territorj-. will lake notice that be has been rued; that John Mierrin. .llntlfr. did on the 6h ilar of Julr, Kl. Die hi. netitiunintlte litnct fourt of saHcoun- i tr. again.! the aaUl Daniel lUircvn, .l.ajrulant, imytnc tr. aeam.t Iheaabi luniel lwrsen.dawuui t,T iW-rarnt arabm him m the wmTfin Interest. w an anrount I that bemiut answer aaM ue- w et. lid tltion nh,j br id i.iaiatiir. on . brn,re the sd .la rjr..lr Jnlrt,,B, ,,;,. r.r Jr ".l?" hu ?. tltion BW br Mid Malatllf. on or before the! oar m.wm i,.ev OomTT or SaLrxr , r"rwrn, LnMier H Co. Plaintiff, i Br virtue ofan order of aaVUsoed frea tkr Ctehta) JnCclal DiatrirA rt li m aad fur aw eosaatr of Sallaw, State of Kanau, directed and delirered ta I will Saturday, the 19th day of August, 1871, arU to Ihr barbest awl be bidder, frr raab la band. at tbe door f tbe Loartlloaar. atl'Wl. M. f aald day, the foUawiaa; learribed leusarrrjr to wit. The aadirkled ne half (II ofUtV mttf p II oa jarrenm nreet, between .vaa bbm auaa ew"., i iaaVeitraf Salina. mantr of Salbe. Kaaaw. aald ' rtrtaaraoHaa tbe issuyi Hj sftiS Valaatlna. tut. - JalrMUi, A. II ,t-Tl. J W. RL-fcM.I., efcerlff SALINA HOUSE, OrTORTK THS BAIUOAS, EAST SE OF SSrXJT. i aaaBHl8 AH I At reeaaaaaat rates. reaaMafsaaal m mwM mm .a Ua Lkaa ralar rat tVH wka wtas t faralas Ikahr asm mra. wtw aba baaaa Owes a ABiar ana) avaTWea .Bsak.Srb.f.lsTL. CHARLES QOETHALS, Shst uvdi, BiflMiad Bsrslfen wm ! BasMstaraUraM sav rrMSaaaaata aTaerawvaCake.fWa.Caflairr;BIIII naasj. eTatsw.sr7eawWaa4aaBawsa. AbJ.Osjars.rirw. Tkaeesa. JCatlasw Bad Itarj mm, Satan. SaSm. A. cbeaarcaaklariiilBi w Saaasr. lawS. m riiTTsiiBi, 'l'2J?i22iiZj2' aSlaalawajaat.Caaaa4aB. W.aVJtaaajmU. MsiSsSm 'a sBVaSwwlaac '' (SS Sa WmMW fV MWwKrWHsUmdwkmUtmt Erugs, IHrtinnrs, &r. .GO TO t PRO BERT'S DRUG STORE FOR ' Pure Drugs, Medicines PAINTS AND OILS, Dye Stuffs, Trusses and Bandages VARNISH, WINDOW GLASS. Glass Ware, COAL OIL LAMPS, TOILET ARTICLES, PERFUMERIES, FANCY GOOOS, Trusses and Shoulder Braces, PURE WINES AND LIQUORS, Druggists' Sundries Patent and Family Medicines, STATIONERY: V Oomilote laof Legalcap, Foolscap, Letter and Note Papers Envelopes, Inks, Pens, Ofllce Furniture, fcc. In a Word, at PROBERTS DRUG STORE Will be Found every Articie in the Drug Line- Professional Prescriptions PREPARED AT ALL HOURS. Ice Cold Soda Water TIE WUTIt FROM TUFT'S ARCTIC FOUNTAIN Wiadtw Glass ObsiM Olcut let Wism, aarttotr,&tibcs,&c. Hardware! Hardware!! AGRICULTURAL JMPLEMENTS I EVERY DESCRIPTION' OF House Building Goods, MECHANICS1 TOOLS And Agricultural Implement!, AMONG WHICH ASK THE CAYTJQA CHIEF REAPER and MOWER, SELBY CORN PLANTER, Mitchell Cultivators, Canton Cultivators, Macomb and Qaltslurg Cultivator, GRAND DE TOUR PLOWS, '" 4 - Decatur Plow. And PEORIA PLOWS. THE BEST KINDS OF Stoves, Tinware and Sheet Iron WOBX ON B AXD ARO MAS! TO tIKt. EVERYTHING THAT-COM TO MASK IT A COMPLETE HARDWARE "STORE." AT JACOB PKWiTTK. STOVES! STOVES! TIN WARE fTIN WARE! Specialities of Trade. rarchaarrt loo u or latereat aa4 staailae Ik Mb. BgllstefSTOTKI : xxTKjrsio.r, is lax it xmrinx, CBABMKK, BADIAMT, KKDMt, LXADKIt. SfXATOIt, rfe., ., tUAKTBH OAK, ECHO. mw rnii Mir, IXSID rMACK, XAXHAS, MAUIC COOK, ., ., at. All tl.e illferral TsrteUes si trss slaas COOK STOVES art reartsraled la la abset Uat. Tbe ar all attrsMs aat -Ai a. law that aabad need be wubvat aas. Wt saaatsctsas all slaas Tin, Sheet Iron and Copper If are aadkrrpa esaataal srl, aa baaS Ibr sat a Wolemde or Metmil. We fay saeUl attest toa tatl slaAs sf .TOIJ WORK, aa BUraA twwaj'tl, tsEtrsnaoM. at'iLMM Am wasatyc'BB.aaaaiiHSs alvajs mm baad. TVaakfal for aaat (srsrs ws Iatta4 as aVssus i llaace f lbs same. RADCLIFF BROS., rx saita rx A rxxcM. SYBtsana, ! Lincoln Center, Unctli Ci, Vmxu New Town! New Store! New Goods! D. W. It Mrr tuairmca. HENDERSON itPONTIOUS. We take laa. aawawtaaa, (a laaVwas SV Baasswaf Ua- J- M r-IJ- iaaiy srrh-r Waal T-t an r- ftbaaJi n nkls iSi aaabaa 4a aUe DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, BOOTS, .SHOOS, HATS, CAP. HAIIOWARE, TIKWASK, KAILS, Groceries mifxtmmm. MWHB'kTOimCrV, 1 r f- - -.