& I) t XtnvJm.
1 J rSiSSS
Junction City, Kansas,
SurrunjjAr, atjokust s. t.sg3.
Western Kansas is arousing from the leth
argy in -which it has been plunged since 18G0,
and is taking on new life. Her farmers arc
full of hope; her business men wear smiling
faces; speculators arc on the alert; and all
things speak of the bright prospect which is
before her. Our prairies look greener, our
streams larger, our trees taller, and our rich
soil turns from the ploughshare richer than
ever. Homesteads arc taken, farms arc bought,
town lots are changing hands. Our cattle in
crease, flocks of fhecp are creeping in, and
grain ricks stand in every field. Yes, wc are
prospering; we have struggled through the
01 deal of a new country, and wc arc coming
out triumphant. Our faint hearts have left us,
croakers have slunk into obscuiity, and the
sighers for the flesh-pots have turned their
backs on us, and w e arc bounding ahead. The
energy and determination which made Ohio,
Illinois, and Indiana, and placed them in the
front rank of onr glorious sisterhood, has been
left us, and arc pushing forward to raise us to
the highest step of prosperity.
All new States have had their season of
drawbacks and discouragement. For many
ycais Illinois was'doublcd by thousands who
sought her vast prairies to find homes; crops
cfailed, there was no market when anything
was raised, and multitudes left her undevel
oped liches, discouraged and disheartened.
But the persevering orked on; experiments
settled the nature of her staple crops; markets
were opened, railroads built, and her career of
prosperity has been unprecedented. So with
our State. Thousands of restless, roving spi
rits, have come among us, and the same dis
contcntcdncss hich brought them here has
taken them away, filled with bug-bear stories
of drouth and inadaptation of our soil and cli
mate for settlement. But enough, however, of
persevering men have remained to demonstrate
our capabilities and prove our resources ; and
to-day they are filled with hope.
Emigration is like a great tide that ebbs and
flows periodically. And the great current of
emigration, which has been slackened for the
past few years, will soon commence its flow,
and why will not the mighty stream set to-
wards Kansas? Norther State offers superior
inducements to tho settler. Wc have the
'healthiest climate in the world even now, at
this season of the year, we know not a single
case of sickness in all the extended reach of
our acquaintance. Our granaries are full to
overflowing, making tho subsistence of the
emigrant for the first year a cheap and easy
matter, bullions of acres of the finest land
on the continent lie open to the Homestead
claimant without price. The great Continental
Railway, which is destined to connect the At
lantic and the Pacific, will, within a twelve
month, pierce these broad acres, affording an
expeditious and ready outlet to the markets of
the East for all our products. There is no doubt
about this last fact the work on the Union
Pacific Railway is being pushed forward with
Tigor, and ere another harvest the snort of the
iron-horse will be heard at Fort Riley, and
long trains of cars will be bearing our cattle
and grain to the markets of the world.
The Leavenworth Figut Continues unabated.
Fifteen bundled citizens have petitioned the
President to revoke the order of General Ewing,
proclaiming martial law. While this paper war
is going on in Leavenworth, raids are of frequent
.occurrence on the border, in the immediate vi
. cinity of Kansas City and Westport. Whether
Swing is too much taken up with this Leaven
worth fight, or whether Anthony is bothering
him so much that he cannot, stop these bush'
whackers, we arc unable to say. It is patent to
very man that but little progress has thus far
been made towards the protection of the border,
Opening of the Mississippi Arrival of a Steamer
at St Louis Direct from New Orleans.
From the source to the month of the
Mississippi, the Star Spangled Banner
waves in triumph, and under its protecting
folds oar merchant vessels may now float in
safety: Several vessels have already ar
rived at St. Louis, direct from New Orleans.
5The St. Louis Uuion thus notices the arriv
al of the steamer Imperial, the first one up:
" Yesterday morning, amid the thunder
of cannon, that bellowed forth njcu dejoie
on her arrival, the gallant steamer made
the landing at the foot of Market street.
There could not have been less than eight
io ten thousand people along the levee to
"welcome her. On making fast she was
immediately boarded by the crowd, who, it
would appear, could hardly realizo tho fact
that tho great commercial highway was
again open to tho commerce of the world.
have seldom seen so much apparent joy
and delight pictured in tho faces of human
'beings as in those of the visitors to the
' Mr. Itoss Powell, tho efficient clerk of
the Imperial, informs us that excepting
about forty miles between Helena and
.Memphis, the river is entirely freo from
guerrillas and bushwhackers. The whole
country in tho rear of Donaldsonville, be
tween Natchez and New Orleans, has been
cleared of them, and this point was consid
ered the most dangerous on the river. He
says there is no earthly use for convoys, as
the rebels are beginning to hold in terriffic
dread our gunboats, knowing, as they do,
that at whatever point a boat is fired into,
the boiscs and property in, that locality will
be destroyed for miles around.
The KawValleyandlti Teats. . v. I
Toe following, iron a correspondent of
tho Leavenworth. Times, speaking of 4lie
Poltowattcmtes and -their Reserve, isW
near the truth as can be said of the Indians
of Kansas. Let us be rid of these misera
ble pests as soon as possible, and fill their
places with enterprising white men. It i3
time these lleserves were " cleaned out.
The correspondent says: '- '
f A trip up the river dwittste one with
Indians. For Years the filthy, shiftless.
drunken Pottowattomies have held exclusive
possession of the finest body of land in
Kansas. Somewhere here and there a mis
erable specimen of the white race has
married a snuaw for the sake of her lands
and annuity, and settled down contentedly
amidst the dirt and squalor or the titoe.
To see wliat wretched use the30 Indians
make of the advantages with which they
are favored, is enough to make one sick of
the policy of the Government, and to wish,
almost, that the process of 'ultimate ex
tinction ' could by some means become ac
celerated. Let ns hope that this beautiful
country will not long havo to support this
incubus of sloth.
" We dined at the Mission. This is the
headquarters of the Agent, who receives a
good salary for distributing Government
funds among the Indians, which serve to
increase their natural laziness and predispo
sition to live off others, cither by theft or
" The Catholic church has also establish
ed here a mission school and a house of
worship, and is faithfully striving to reclaim
these degenerate sons of the forest. The
Catholics are a persevering and energetic
people, but it they succeed in maKing any
thing respectable out of the Pottowattomies,
I for one shall be disappointed."
Colored Soldiers to be Protected. General Or
ders No. 252.
Wab Dep't, Adjutant Gen's OrriCE,
Washington, July 31. J
Tho following order of tho President is
published for the information and govern
ment of all concerned :
Washington, July 30. J
It is the duty of every government to
give protection to its citizens, of whatever
class, color, or condition; especially those
duly organized as soldiers as in the public
service, l nc law oi nations ana me usages
and customs of war, as carried on by civil
ized powers, makes no distinction as to color
in the treatment of prisoners of war as
publio enemies. To sell or enslave every
captured enemy on account of his color, or
for no offense against the laws of war, is a
relapse into barbarism and a crime against
the civilization of the age. The Govern
ment of the United States will give the
same protection to all its soldiers, and if the
enemy shall sell or enslave any one, the
offense snail be punished by retaliation
upon the enemy's prisoners in our pos
session. It is therefore ordered that for every sol
dier of the United States killed in violation
of the laws of war, a rebel soldier shall be
executed j and for every one enslaved by
tho encmey, or sold into slavery, a rebel
soldier shall be placed at hard labor on the
public works, and contiuued at such labor
until tho other shall be released and receive
the treatment due to a prisoner of war.
(Signed) Abraham Lincoln.
13y order of tho Secretary of War.
E. D. Townsend, A. A. G.
Are Drafted Men Entitled to Bounties 1
The question whether drafted men are
entitled to bounties, the same as volunteers,
ib of daily occurrence. It is geneially nn
dorstood that drafted men are not entitled
to the same priviliges as! volunteers in rela
tion to pay and bounties ; out this is a
mistaken idea. They are all put on the
same footing, and all draw pay and bounties
the same ; there is no distinction. Section
II of the Conscription Act, 'says :
And be it further enacted ', That all per
sons thus enrolled shall be subject for two
years after the first day of July, succeeding
the enrollment, to be called into the milita
ry service of the United States, and to con
tinue in the service during the present
rebellion, not, however, exceeding three
years; and when called into service shall be
placed on the same footing, in all respects,
as volunteers, for three years, or daring the
war, including advance pay and bounty as
noio provided by law,
A Tight at Paris, Ky. Morgan to be Confined
in the Penitentiary.
Cincinnati, July 30.
Yesterday morning Pegram's and Scott's
forces, numbering about 2,500, left Rich
mond, crossed the Kentucky river, and
marched to Pari, where they arrived yes
terday afternoon, and attacked oar forces.
After a sharp engagement of two hours the
rebels were repulsed and driven back.
Pegram's forces Tiave retreated towards
Winchester, followed by our cavalry. A
number of prisoners have been taken.
Squads of Morgan's men are being bro't
into Columbus by citizens and military.
There are now 1300 at Camp Chase.
Morgan will be sent to Columbus this
morning, and confined in the penitentiary
until Col. Straight and his men, now held
by the rebels, arc released.
The Bailroad to Fa";;" City Under Contract
On last Wednesday, in St. Louis, toe
contract for building seventeen miles of the
Pacific Railroad, from this city east to Blue
Springs, was let Jo Mr. Griffin, one of 'the
old contractors from here tw Independence.
Mr. Griffin immediately proceeded to In
dianapolis to procure' wagons, barrows, hor
ses and laborers, and will boob have a large
force on tfte road. This section embrace
all the heavy work, between here and War
rensborg. The cars will be running from
St. Louis to Kansas City within .twelve
months. Kansas City Journal. . - !
A Fight wit the. India.
Fort Hallsck, iDind" Temitort, 1
. fe . July 1$ 1863. f
This part of GedV emtio is about filled
up witn wauaenng parties oi inaians, ana l
some of them are not disposed to be very
- A few -days ago, a party of about one
hundred Utes came down near the post.
and sent in a delegation, who professed to
be very friendly. Smoking their pipe of
peace, and receiving some provisions, they
left us, saying they "wan ted to be friendly
with the whites; bat, on, the 2d of this
month, they stole 14 head, of horses and
mules from the Mail Company at Elk
Mountain Station. Capt. Allen, command
ing the post, sent a party in pursuit, but
the Indians could not be overtaken.
On the night of the 5th, they stole three
horses from the Mail Company. At. Cooper's
Creek. At one o'clock on the morning of
the 7th, Capt Allen sent Lieuts. Brundley
and Williams, of Company B, 7th Kansas
Y. C, with 70 men from the same company,
out in pursuit of the Indians, as informa
tion had been received nt 11 o clock the
same night, that a large band of Utes, with
a large number of stolen horses and mules,
was seen about twenty miles from this post
After a brisk ride of about thirty miles,
we came up with the Indians shortly after
daylight. They had learned that wo were
following them up, and had- ran the stock
into the mountains, and then occupied the
only pass scattering themselves in the
brush and timber, from which they opened
fire on the troops. The Indians had select
ed their ground with admirable forethought
and stubbornly defended it ; bat, when the
troops dismounted and charged up the steep
hillside, through brash and timber, each
man for himself, they slowly retreated,
pouring down a murderous fire from two
hundred and fifty " dusky warriors," the
pride and glory of the Ute Nation. Their
fire must have annihilated our party, had
not the Indians aimed- too high, as is usual
in firing down hill. They invariably 'fired
over the beads of tho troops. The Indians
steadily fell back, until they were forced
over the brow of the hill, on which they
made a breastwork by piling up stones ;
and here they made a stand 'and fought
desperately. The troops now charged upon
them, led by Lieut Williams, when the
Indians fled into tho mountains and gave
up the contest.
The battle lasted two hours, and at the
time the Indians broke and fled, the troops
were firing their last round ; and, being out
of ammunition, which had been poorly sap
plied at this post, we were obliged to return
to the Fort, after breakfasting on the battle
field. Five of the soldiers were badly
wounded. Sergeant Waugh, of Douglas
Co., Kansas, a. son of Dr. S. W. VVaagh, of
your city, was killed shot through tno
body. Corp. Hamilton, Privates Moorhead,
Hegwer and Yining, seriously wounded;
many others slightly t The Indians, poured
down on us a storm of lead j and, had they
fired low, must have cut us up terribly.
They lost over sixty killed and .wounded;
over twenty killed on the field.
No troops ever faced tho music better
than ours. It was the first time most of
them were ever under fire not a man
flinched. Both officers and soldiers deserve
If the Governor of Kansas, or some of bis
Generals, would take interest enough in
this company which is composed entirely
of Kansas men, two-thirds of whom arc
substantial farmers and have an interest in
that State to get us back to our regiment,
which we have never seen, Kansas will
gain as good a company of soldiers as ever
trod ner sou, ana ninety nearis wui ue
grateful for the favor.
The Biege of Charleston. More Chivalry.
Nxw York, July 30.
The gunboat Paul Jones arrived this
morning, from Charleston Harbor Sunday
evening. She is ordered here for repairs,
having burst her 100-pounder gun on the
The siege at Fatt Wagner continued
when she left. (xcn. Gilmore bad succeeded
in erecting a' battery of heavy guns within
1000 yards of the Fort, and everything
was progressing favorably. Sumter and
Fort Johnson kept up a continuous firing,
but the casualties average but aboatsixper
day. The troops and navy are lu excellent
Brigadier General Strong died this morn
ing from wounds received at Fort Wagner.
By passenger by the Cosmopolitan, it is
learned that the principal guns on fort
Wagner have been silenced. Reinforce
ments are said to have reached Gilmore,
besides several 200 and 300 pounder Par
The .Tribune's Morris Island correspond
cut says our entire loss in the late assault
on Fort Wagner, according to official report,
is 1577. The rebels claim to have buried
650 of them.
The officers and. men of the 51th Massa
chusetts will not be given up 'to us, and
unofficial reports say the negroes have been
sold into slavery The other officers are
treated with unmeasured abuse; in fact all
our wounded at Charleston have been treat
ed most barbarously.
Opportunities to amputate were eagerly
seized upon by the rebel surgeons, and it
was performed in cases of the slightest gun
On the left our batteries were advanced
600 yards nearer Fort Sumter on the 26tBu
ana six zuv-poumiers piacca in poemou.
Rebel officers are excessively- exasperated
on being attacked by the 54th Massachu
setts. On being aaked for the body of
Col. Spear, the rebel reply was: "Ho has
been buried along with his niggers.' .
The Lawrence papers speak.eacoaragine-
w nf tUa nrnsniritV'nf thai T)1afi. Baild-
ings are goiog up ou every Jband... ,t.
. VlCKSBTJRd, Jly SO- &
Jofcnston .wMselieved toba makiaf for
Molnie rapiity-i. One scoil raports Hsrroa
and his division gone to Mobile. Ord and
his corns came into the city yesterday.-
v k -i .r
Sherman is, encamped on the Big Black.
Considerable sickness prevails, it is 'hot
Ransom is still at Natchez. His brigade,
.now difision,"i3 io the besttof health andr
spirits and tnorouguiy recuperated, ana
will be heard from at other points below
The rebels seem to be making terrible
efforts to save Mobile. It aow appears that
Mobile is a stronger point to them thai was
supposed. They seem to hold on to. it with
the convulsive grasp of mortal ditspair.
There are supposed to be some small
ninboats on the Tombigbee river, but the
only heavy iron-clad in Alabama is on the
Alabama river at Montgomery, Montgom
erv being the depot, and a, place very
desirable to hold for strategic reasons. It
is doubtful whether they will bring the
iron clad down to Mobile,
The 52d Massachusetts regiment has ar
rived at Cairo from Port Hudson, en , route
for home, at Granfield, Mass., their time of
enlistment having expired on the 11th.
The regiment is in good condition and
numbers about 800 men. In a few days
the remainder of the Massachusetts men in
Banks' army, consisting of some 18 regi
ments, will arrive in that city en route
for the East. - -
The organization of negro troops is pro
gressing very rapidly. Port Hudson is
garrisoned mostly, by negro troops,
. Gen. Grant has effected a thorough sys
tem of mounted patrols from Yicksburg to
New Orleans, who,- together with the gun
boats, protect vessels plying between those
places. Everything quiet No sign of a
rebel on either shore.
There is a strong pence party in Missis
sippi favorable to returning to tho Union
upon a guarantee to the people of their
rights under the Constitution for person,
property and conscience. Some say they
would be willing to donate one-half their
incomes from the production of cotton for
the next twenty years, to liquidate the pub
lic debt, if our difficulties can now bo ad
justed. Many farms have been abandoned and
slaves removed to Alabama and Georgia.
Certainly, to such an extent has this been
carried, that the Governor's of both States
have issued proclamations forbidding the
introduction of more slaves within their
jurisdiction. Johnston's pickets are said to
have stopped many negroes on the road
and turned them back to Mississippi.
Particmlars of Boford's Cavalry Fight
Bnford's cavalry crossed at Rappahan
nock Ford at 8 o'clock on tho morning of
the 1st Our force was composed of the
following cavalry regiments: 8th New
York30th Virginia, 2d U. S., 9th New
York, 8th Illinois and 17th Pennsylvania.
The crossing was about a half a mile above
the railroad station. The object of tho ex
pedition was to ascertain the exact position
of the enemy on the railroad line towards
Culpepper, and tho amount of force they
had disposed to dispute any crossing we
might attempt. The enemy's cavalry wa
encountered half a milo from the Ford. It
was a portion of Stewart's command, and
composed of Jones' and Hampton's brigades
with the following regiments, 1st South
Carolina, 2d South Carolina, Cobb's Geor
gia Legion, and the Jefferson Davis Legion.
Our cavalry drove the enemy gradually,
without any severe fighting until a point
was reached about one and a naif miles this
side of Culpepper, when the enemy's cav
alry fell back on bis infantry support " We
were then obliged to retire after a brisk
fight with both their infantry and cavalry.
The rebels outnumbered us two to one after
they had fallen baok to a point where their
infantry supports came to their assistance.
Our loss in the fight near Culpepper, which
was not important, was a few killed and 66
wounded. The latter have arrived at Wasn
ington. and are in the Douglas hospital
Our forces only retired a mile and a half
after they were attacked by the combined
forces of the enemy's infantry and cavalry,
and held the enemy at bay. We took
about one hundred prisoners. Some of the
wounded in our hands have arrived at
Washington. Rebel prisoners say many
of their dead lay upon' the field near Cul
pepper, and their loss equals ours. Our
cavalry, undor Buford, made three succes
sive charges upon the enemy. A corps of
mrantry crossed the Rappahannock and
was in position to render Bnford's cavalry
efficient support. According to the state
ment or one oi our prisoners tne reoei torce
is so much scattered along the aumeroukzation of Sabbath Schools, application for the
fords of the Rannahannock watehine onr
movements that no general engagement is
imminent at present, per contra, our own
wounded in yesterday's fight think quite to
the contrary, though in everything else the
wounded of both sides agree precisely.
Decision ia the 'War Department in Relation to
The Ohio State Journal says that the
gentleman who has charge of the Ohio
state military Agency at Washington City,
uss procured me opinion oi me war uc
nartment in relation to soldier's bonatv.
which will be found of great importance to
the soldier. Heretofore the decisions of
the officers connected with the nivntaater'fiJ
department bave been against tne allowance
of the 8100 hnnntv to discharged aoldiera.
In this, Maj. Taylor has been guided by for
mer decisions. Bat as the decisions did
not seem iast. Mr. Wetmore verr nronerlv
carried the' ease of Sergeant Edward S.
VEmnton, of the 5th Ohio regiment, before
tne War .Department for decision.- Aid
there, nnon eritiMl xMftinatina of tha Act
of Congress of July, 1861, it wae held by
Mr. jStaatoa that Sergeant QuUtoi((is
entitled to bounty for his service as.aa'c.
Usted man." -Wl? ".- - :
Sspertoi Kgat 3tttmm,Xammm C aat faaw-
-From a gjmtlemaa whe arrive last sight
from Kansai City, we leonftKe' fellowing
i a regard to the affair of which there was a
rumor ia towa last night
It seems that a train started for New
Mexico from Kansas City on Friday morn
ing. At night a report reached Kansas
City that the train had been attacked by
imshwhaekers: abeut five miles out. Capt,
narvey, wi iuu uwu jvaasss, wiin -v meu,
started for the seeae- of actiea,aad while
examining the ground for a trail of the
rebels, near tho train, were mistaken for
the enemy and. charged upoa by sixty men
under Captain Coleman,of the 9th Kansas,
and the error was not discovered until the
attacked-parly had been driven two miles,
and lost 1 man killed and several wounded.
We also leara that the bushwhackers last
night probably the same party referred to
above visited the house of Mr. Saviors,
who lives half way between Kansas City
and Shawneetown, and Mr. Sayier was shot
through the arm. A number of men were
in the house at the time, and the rebels
were finally driven off. Conservative.
m m m
Things Approaching a Cliaax ia Korth Carolina.
The steamer Escort has arrived at Fort
ress Monroe with Newbern dates to Au
The Raleigh Standard donounces Jeff.
Davis as a repudiator, in whom no confi
dence can be placed, and whose efforts to
establish a Southern Confederacy will be a
The Richmond Standard calls upon Jeff.
Davis to suppress the Raleigh Standard
and wipe out the Supreme Court of North
The Standard says Gov. Vanco will
stand by the Supreme Court.
The Standard also sajs, if necessary, and
if Jeff. Davis attempts physical force to
suppress the Standard, Davis will be met
with physical force, and a revolution in the
State will be the result.
It also says North Carolina furnished
95,000 troops for this causeless war, 40
000 of whom are killed and wounded.
That North Carolina should send a delega
tion to Washington at once and see what
terms can bo obtained, and not wait for
Jeff. Davis7 library of 4000 volumes
and several bushels of political letters, with
several gold-headed canes, were captured by
a company of cavalry on the llth of July,
near Jackson, Miss. One of the canes was
presented to Davis by Franklin Pierce.
The information that led tothe capture was
given by a negro to the cavalry company.
The Beige of Fort Wagner Progressing-.
The seige of Fort Wagner is progressing.
General Gilmore has mounted a number of
200-pounder seige gnns within a mile of
Fort Sumter, and he is confident of reducing
both Sumter and Wagnor in a short time.
11 creditors and others interested in the es
tate of James Bcnnet, deceased, that I intend
to make a final settlement at the next term of
tho Trobatc Court of Davis county, A'ansas.
J. K. McCLURE, Administrator.
EDWARD W. SEYMOUR, M DM
Office, at the Oitr Drug Store,
Jionctioii City, Kansas
B. S. RICHARDS,
MANUFACTURER $ DEALER IN
SADDLES & HARNESS,
WHIPS, SPURS, COLLARS,
Bridles, Check-Reins, Hames c.
53 Delaware Street,
LdJVD JGEJVT, SURVEYOR,
JUNCTION CITY, KANSAS.
AMD WARRANTS for sale for
CASH, and on time. Land Warrants
located. Collections mad and Taxes paid for
AMERICAN SUNDAY-SCHOOL UNION.
Rev. O. C.MOOEE,
. AUBURN, SHAWNEE Cbn KANSAS.
mssp- ah mmnnicationa relating to the oriran
purchase or donation of books or papers, funds
to aid the work, etc., will receive careful at
tention by being addressed as above.
Libraries selected, and all the publications
of the Society at Philadelphia" Prices.
J. C. KENNETT,
Kenton, Davit County, Kansas
Will promptly attend to all kinds of Sur
veying on terms to suit the times.
FRUIT TREES FOR SALE.
The subscriber haa on hand FIFTY THOUS
' AND APPLE TREES, or wsursucenn
varieties, as well as a quantity of Psach, Locust
&c, &e , which he offers cheap for cash, or
will exchange for cows, yoaag stock or grain,
at reasonable price. HIRAM BEAL,
Ashland Narsery, Davis Co., ITsasas r461y.
R. 33. Xiockwood,
CLERK OF. THE DISTRICT
COURT FOR MORRIS
Ofict at the Port Oike ia Cemacil Grave, Kaa.
B14K& JtTAC2BS , .
Hawkias Jadd, "1 Ia the Thlr
,vs.. v- $z
It. T) MnUm. iml
aad for Davie
of the estate, of AfeelB.Miiir
deceased, 4aMS Miller,
me uwer iuu lieu- ox A DC1
A MOS MILLER, will take notice that Haw-
amsJudd did, on the. 16th darofJalr,
a. d. 1863. file his netition in ihm - -
court, setting forth that the said Abel D.Miller
gYc w sam nawKins juuu a mortgage oa ia?
following described land and tenement, lying;
and beintr in Davis miinfV Stat r iiiu.
and known as the north-east quarter f the
south-west quarter, and the north Haifa? lie
south-east quarter,, aad lot number two of.see
tln number iweatv-ene. in - -
twelve, south of range nnraber five, east of the
sixth principal meridian in Kmasu to secure
emi at the rata ftf fiTB ner Mnt no nnalb
from the 21 st daj of July, a. d. 1860, according
to a certain promissory note, reierrea to ib
said mortgage, and praying that judgment
may be rendered against said defendants for
me saiu sum oi 5uou.w, ana iniereai at us
rate of five per cent per month from the 21st
of July, a. d. 1S60 ; and praying that the said
mortgage may be foreclosed, the premises,
urucreu w oe soiu. ana tne nroceeasa n-
plied to the payment of said debt, interest
and cost, and execution award for the balance;
and the said Amos Miller will take notice
that since the making and delivering of said
mortgage, the said Abel D. Miller has departed
this life : and the said Amos Miller is nntiMl
that unless he plead, answer, or demur, to the
petition aioresjiu on or oelore tne zist day or
September, a. d. 1863, judgment will be
rendered against him accordingly. '
By J. R. McCmjbx, his att'y.
Attest : M. D. SIobky, Clerk of the District
Court for Davis County. n377tpf$16
Hawkins Judd, plrff, In the Third Judicial
vs. -District Court, within
Jesse Hunt, deft, J aad for Davia .Cenftij,
State of Kansas.
JESSE HUNT will tako notice that Hawkins
Judd did, on the 16th day of July, a. d.
1803, file in the clerk's office of the aforesaid
court, his petition, setting forth that the saLy
Jesse Hunt gave to the said Hawkins Judd m
mortgage on the following lands aad tene
ments lying and being in Davis county, State
of A'ansas, and known and described as the
south-west quarter of the south-east quarter,
and the south-cast quarter of the south-west
qnarter of section number ten, and the north
east quarter of the north-west quarter, and
the north-west quarter of the north-east quar
ter, of section number fifteen, in township
number eleven, south of range number seven,
east of the sixth principal meridian in .Kansas,
to secure the payment of 250.00, with interest
at the rate of five per cent, per month frost the
21st day of July, a. d. 1800, according to tho
conditions of & certain promissory note; referred
to in said mortgage, and petition and praying
that the said Jesse Hunt may pay the sum
claimed to be due, with interest as aforesaid ;
also praying that the said Jesse Hunt may pay
the sum of S-30.00 as liquidated damages fur
the foreclosure and that the premises be ordered
to be sold, and the proceeds applied to tho
payment of said debt, interest aad cost, and
execution awarded for the balance; aad the
said Jesse Hunt is hereby notified that he ia
required to appear and demur or answer said
petition on or before the 21st day of Septem
ber, a. d. 1803. IfA WKINS JUDD.
By J. R. McCtcaE, his att'y.
Attest : R. D. Mobloy, district Clerk for
Z7avi8 County. n377tpf$16
HENRY LAFFER, AND HELEN LAFFER.
DefeudanU, formerly of Kansas, but now of
parts unknown, will lake notice, that on the 30th
day of June, A. D. 1863, Geo. W". Higinbotham,
Uriah Iliginbotham, and Wm. P. Higiobothct).
Plain tiffs, did file in the Clerk's office of the
Third Judicial District Court, sitting in and for
the comity of Riley, and State of Kansas, their
petition, setting forth that on the 7th day of
November. A. D. 1839, Henry Latter, one of tho
above named defendants, made and delivered to
Thaddeus H.Walkcr lib certain promissory note,
for the sum of one hundred and sixty-five dollars,
payable within one jcar from the date thereof,
with interest thereon at the rate of four per cent,
per month, until paid. Also, on the same day,
to secure the payment of said note, Henry Lafier
and Helen Latter, executed and delivered to the
said Thaddeus H. Walker, their mortgage deed
to the following described premises, to-wit: the
south-west quarter of section twenty-eight, in
township number ten, south of range number
seven, east of the sixth principal meridian, in
Kansas. That since the giving of said note and
mortgage,, to-wit: on the 29th day of June, 1863,
the said Thaddeus H. Walker sold and assigned
said note and mortgage to said plaintiffs ; and
praying that said premises may be sold to pay
said note and fifty dollars attorney's fees. Aad
you the said Henry Lafier and Helen Lafler. de
fendants, are notified that you are required to
appear, and answer said petition, or demur, on
or before the 4th day ef September, A. D. 1867.
or said petition will be taken as confessed, aad
judgment rendered accordingly.
iaajss tiu.au'iuir.x , rrni Awy.
Attest : Wm. H. Bower, Clerk. n357tpf$12.
JEHUE ALLEN, formerly of Pottawattamie
county, State of Kansas, and now a non
resident of the State of Kansas, but bow of
parts unknown, .will take notice that William
J. Wilson, of Leavenworth City, State ef Kan
sas, did, on the 1st day of April, x. n. 1863,
file his Petition in the District Court fflLPotta
wattomie county, State of Kansas, being injhg
Third Judicial District, against yon; setting
forth that you, the said Jehue Allen, did exe
cute and deliver to the said William J Wilson,
on the fourth day of April, a. n. 1859, a cer
tain Prommissory Note for the snm of two
hundred and fifty dollars, payable twelve
months after date, with interest after Maturity
at the rate of fifty per cent per annum. Also,
on the same day, to secure the payment of said
Note, the said Jehue Allen executed aad deliv-.
ered to the Plaintiff his Mortgage Deed to tho
the following described property: The north
west Quarter of section thirteen, township nine,
range nine, in Pottawattomie county. Kansas,
and praying that said Mortgage may 'be fore
closed, the premises ordered to be sold, and the
proceeds applied to the payment of said debt,
and execution-awarded for the balance. Tho
said Jehue Allen is further notified that unless,
he pleads, answers or demurs to said Petition,
on or before the 29th day of August, a. n. .
1863, said Petition wiU be taken as eoafessedy
and Judgment rendered accordingly.
By Jclics E. Hiijbabd, his att'y.
BOOT ft SHOE HAXE
Washington Street, West 9U,
Junction City, laniai.
Repairing done on thort notice. Terms Cbs.?ir
S PAULDING S Carauc PiUJ at.,,.
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