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;'3CM5!'?y"MVft5:! -g'jse)&Gssi.- ttufMn a? f; r Z4 ' , in jT7 ll J Jnnctlon, Kansas,' Sept if, tZ63: SB Corrpondenc of tbe Conierratir 3 OCCUPATION OF FORT SMITH. Ohk Blnnt' Expedition Southward.Total Disper flton of th Hebels. Death of OapU Ed. -Lines. Positicn of the Army of the Frontier. -Fort Smith, Ark., Sept. 2, 1863. la the language of the Circus Clown, "Kerc we arc!" Geo. Blant, with Iris gallant array, after "chasing 'the fugitive rebels to within, forty odd miles of Red River, returned to the Canadian River. There he took Cloud's brigade and marched for this place. The other two brigades were differently disposed of. Col. Judson, with the First Brigade, returned to Fort Blunt, by way of North Fork Town, taking in bis way Mcintosh's two Creek rebel reg iments, 'who had manifested a desire to lay down their arms and resume their allegiance to the Union Government. Col. Bowen, irith the Third Brigade, went to a camp at Webber's Falls. Bushwhackers and other questionable characters had been, prowling about there, and while the balance of the army was off after Steele, Cooper and Ca ball, it was necessary to have a protecting force in the vicinity of Fort Blunt to pre vent a few thousand of the lousy rebels from doubling on their track and u bother log the game " at our depot of supplies. Then,. along the old military road, as 1 aid, Blunt, with his Staff and Body Guard, and Cloud's brigade, ploughed their way towards Fort Smith. YVe met Cabell, with 3,000 or 4,000 men, twelve miles west of "here, comped within a couple of miles of him, marched at daylight to attack him, but lie was gono to the southward. Cloud hashed him fifteen or twenty miles, and liad a brief engagement with him, but after a few rounds Cabell's men fled in all direc tions. In this skirmish, brief as it was, one of the most worthy and gallant soldiers Kan sas has produced, fell. The enemy fixed an ambush-of two of their companies in omc undergrowth by the roadside. As Cloud's advanced guard, led by Capt. Ed. Lines, approached, they fired, and Ed. fell from' his horse, shot through the bowels. The ball entered his loins on the left side, and passed entirely through his body, com ing our near the right hip. He survived about four hours. In death his face wore the expression of constant courage and of calm and dauntless energy that marked it in the discharge of all his duties, in camp and in battle. No braver or more manly heart has ceased to throb it is another of fering of Kansas to the country she has not yet ceased to bleed j may her sacrifices of precious life be recompensed in her vic tories ; at least her glorious record will be full. Before Cloud's return, Gen. Blunt took the balance of the brigade and entered Fort Smith. No force disputed the posee bion of the place. Many citizens had already fled. Some of those who remained were 60ur and gloomy, but the greater pro portion Becmud disposed to mako the best of it The Germans, who are quite num erous, welcomed the Union army with open hearts and hands. All they had was at our disposal. Tho boys on short rations fared well, and flour at twenty live dollar? a hun dred, and meat at a dollar a pound, were freely launched out to feed them. The town was quietly possessed, the Fort was garrisoned, and here wo are. Gen. Blunt intended to return in a day or two to Fort Gibson (or Blunt) and so to Fort Scott and homeward. But his illness has increased upon him, and he is unable to sit up. It will be a week or tea days be fore be will be able to move. Col. Judson had returned to Fort Blunt. Tbe Creeks have nearly all deserted the rebel Btandard. They will not leave their homes. Mcintosh left for Red River with only about one hundred and fifty men from his two regiments. In less than thirty days the entire Nation will have returned Co their allegiance. I do not know as you are awrro that the Interior Department, at Washington, has determined to colonize the Kansas Indians U the Indian Territory, leaving their lands open to purchasers, and settlement by white emigrants. Just as Gen. Blunt was start ing across the Arkansas, he received from Gen. Schofield notice of this fact, with authority to orgaoizo the Kansas Indians into companies and battalions, and to set them to win in fighting tbe lands they are to possess. As no rebel force is left in tbe Indian Territory, all their army having been driven to Red River, this work will ot'bo necessary. The late sacking of. Lawrence has created a feeling of universal gloom in this army. Execrations on incompetent authorities, threats of vengeance on the perpetrators, and those who did not prevent the gigantic crime, on official indolence, wire-working and chicanery, on the false and on the foolish, fill, our camps. There is a day of reckoning, and a ternblc account it will be. 1 If any one asks you who is your corres pondent, .tell them, in the language of scripture. " Be not afraid, it is ; ' Ex:" WIT ABB HUMOR. - Prentice, in speaking of the capture of Jeff; Davis library, says : " If it taught him to be what he is, it must have been a villainous collection of books." At a fancy ball in Paris a marchioaess is described as appearing covered with Ivy. The character she represented is not stated, but'we surmise it must have been- an old rferition"is made of a man.whofmeore csntly in Maine, at the age of tweaty-fiye yearerwho was seven fet eight joobern height' Though he died TOMf he lived f Hist Alice Tell cowhided Bfr-Xay , of TCasaden. New'Jersay, fur v. prstaisinrfto marry ner asm po gmimmmg Jt. AM, a wouldn't make her Lay, she mftihim XtelU 'j.nere is rivalry rauuura la-araajjaar- respondents tu a western city. The news paper that has the best of it so'far publishes Letters fro a Deceased Soldier." , A negro, about dying, was 'told by his minister that ho must forgive a certain darkey against whom he seemed to enter tain very bitter feelings. "')Les,.yes, be replied, " if I dies I forgive dat mega . but if I gets well, dat nigga must take care I" A Miss Joy was present at a party lately, and in tbe course of the evening some one used tbe quotation, " A thing of beauty is a joy for ever." The lady .promptly ex claimed, " I'm glad I'm not a beauty, for 1 should not like te be a Joy forever. bamivel I Samivel ! bevare of tbe vim- mi u as reads no newspapers, Your father married a voman as reads none, and you are the sad consequence. You're as higno- rant as a orse. II ignorant people say it is throwing money away to take papers, and fooiin' away timo to read 'em." A certain green customer, who was a stranger to mirrors, and who stepped into the cabin of one of our ocean steamers, stepping in front of a large pier glass, which he took fur a door, he said : " I say, mister, when does this here boat start?" Getting no reply from the dumb reflec tion before him, he agaio repeated : " I say, mister, when does this here boat start?" Incensed at the silent figure, he broke out " Go to thunder, yon darned sasafrass colored, sbocic-hcadcd calf, you don't Jook as if you knew much any how. Recipe for making Bologna 'sausages : Take an eel skin and . stuff it with ground cat, season it with skoch snuff and persim mon lie, lay it on a hogpen tu dry, and tben.bang it up by the tail in a grocery for threo months, for the flies to give it the traid marks, then it is ready for use, and kan be fried or- cut up into rite lengths and sold for police clubs. NEWS BY FRIDAY MORNING'S HAIL. Rebel Posted at Little Hock.Laxge Union Gains in Maine. A Bread Biot in Mobuew Tbe wnite Flag Tiring orer Moaltrie. A special to the Cincinnati Commercial from Brownsville, Ark., 2d, says General Steele arrived here last evening. His force will come up today The rebels are in strong position four milet tnis side or Lmie Rock, with a force estimated at 17,UUU men, ana irom av to ou guns, ruroy Smith has gone to Red River, leaving Price in command, Marmaduke was wounded in the leg in the recent engage ment at Bayou Mutaio. Portland, Maine, Sept. 15. Returns from about about five-eighths of the State give a Union majority of 14,016 against 4,481 last year, lhe aggregate vote shows an increase of about iSO.UUU in tbe State. The Union ticket has probably carried every county in the State. Tbe House of Representatives, which stood last year ivi ttepuoncans to o jjeroocrais, will stand better this year for the Union party. They having gained, so far as heard from, three or four members without losing any. This year tbe Senate will probably be unanimously Uuion. The Times special says the rebels are reported to have six vessels of war at Richmond. Some are known to be clad with railroad iron, and are modeled like the Merrimac General Gilmore is promoted to Major of Engineers in the regular service. Refugees lately arrived within our lines bring exciting reports of the terrible condi tion of affairs in the Southwest. One man, who left Mobile on the 5th, states there was a terrible riot of soldiers' wives in Mobile on the 4th. About six hundred women and children collected at Spring Hill, armed with clubs and hatchets, and marched through the principal streets, car ryiug banners inscribed, ' Bread or Blood," " Bread or Peace," and other like Inscrip tions. Being soldiers' wives the proceedings were winked at by tbe soldiers, who made bnt a feeble resistance. Several stores were broken open. One merchant, a Jew, struck one of the womenl Some police men present arrested the Jew and beat hiss severely- Many oitizeas left town, among them my informant, who says tho riot was increasing when he left. Fobt Monroe, Sept. 15. A transport from Hilton Head reports the arrival of tbe relief boat Cosmopolitan from Morris Island Friday 'evening, at Which time a white flag was flying over Fort Moultrie, and our forces had captured half of James Island. Tbe monitors are lying between Sumter and Moultrie. Cap tain Diggs, of the relief boat, passed Charleston Bar at 4 P. M Saturday,' and saw the white flag still flying over Moultrie. The last eua was fired from Moultrie Fri day afternoon. fAThey have some amusing sceaes in th unbereat carta of eood old New Eng- landi and "such a story as this lives .and grows from vear to year: In. the little town of H .in Massa- chasetts, is a toper called Job T , wn0 owns horse that-be considers JmU One hricrht moonliffht nieht. when ridinr hosse, jnst able to keep his seat on his horse, he bsppenea to nonce dm own cier, . -fined shadow by his side. He supposed it to be another rider, and instantly' cballeng 3d aim to a race, " horse for horse" that is ,the wianer to haw both bones, wun out waiting for reply he started, his sup nosed rival, ofrconrse. keeping close to his side. Away he went, like the horseman of SletBv Hollow, ob Well satisfied tut' Be casaft'to the tura in the road) which brought the shadow anead. job saw that tnrrace jrae,Ibet, and, mindful of' the" self-imposed oeedHioa, fttoai-torae,,aBdsUaMsarae oat; J6V Wat! Tain (bic )- ssaTatiiag Ttta TalaTfartfrc- WficMAJS,' Our State, aterlkaving c 3WefrDM devastation mnd oar-ficisefts tributed 1U rebel boftes, aoel taeJoariebiaf- towns sof- Lawrence. Olathe, Gardner. Aubrey, Shaw neetown, Xauesfield and Humboldt laid wast, and. x Whereas, The policy which is now forced upon Missouri -and Kansas is one which gives immunity to secession sympa- luizersaou exposes rauicai ipyausis wo in human, massacre, and Whereas, The commander of this Bis trict has stigmatized citizens of Kansas as "pirates of the border1 and as men who were " stealing themselves rich is lhe name of liberty,'" while be has found' noopprobi ous epithets in his copious vocabulary 'for the friends who assassinated the peaceable citizens of Lawrence, and Whereas, The GarabJe-Schofiuld policy denounceSjRepublicans as " revolutionists " and " Jacobins," while it appropriates to itself all the Law and Order and can only call rebels in arms its " misguided friends," therefore Resolved, 1. That clemency to guerrillas and rebels is cruelty to loyalists, that milk and water for traitors is poison to patriots, and that military commanders can convert rebel assassins only as civil courts convert convicted murderers by killing them.' 2. That the loyal people who furnished tbe army, and the popular power which sustains it, have a legitimate right -to a voice in the selections of the military com manders to rule over them. 3. That the Missouri delegation in the Cabinet and Congress, which have forced Gamble and Schofield upon that State and Schofield and Ewing upon Kansas, has basely betrayod the truest Unioa men in the Department of the Missouri, and that a military policy which originates in a caucus of politicians, can give satisfaction only to bushwhackers in the field and dem agogues at home. 4. That the declaration of martial law by Gen. Ewing, in Leavenworth, a city as thoroughly loyal as it is profounely peace ful, thus withdrawing troops from the ex posed border to a protected city, was an act of despotism uncalled for in itself, hateful to law abiding men and fraught with dan ger to the rights of citizens. 5. That the hunting of fugitives from bondage on the soil of Kansas, is a crime damnable in atrocity, and that every person engaged in it should be branded with in famy. 6. That Kansas will ever stand true to her martyred dead and her living heroes by adhering to the principlo of freedom for all, knowing that liberty is a divine right and that human enactments are powerless to abrogate it. 7. That the re-establishment of the De partment of Kansas is imperatively de manded', and that we cannot expect peace, security or success in the field, until the vast territory embraced in that Department is placed under the control of a single Commander-in-Chief. '" 8. That tbe removal of the District Headquarters from Kansas to Missouri was a part of the scheme to foist upon us the pro slavery policy of that State ; and that it has resulted in giving renewed confidence to bushwhackers, and in raids upon Kansas so wanton and barbarous as to find no par allel in history. . 9. That the SchofieldGamble policy has for its object the perpetuation of slavery in Missouri, and the holding of Kansas as a subject province. 10. That although we are fully conscious of the meed of praise due to tho one rebel who returns, we cannot help believe that some consideration is due the ninety and nine loyal men who went not astray. 11. That the pro-slavery conspiracy now organized throughout the North, for the purpose of carrying the next national elec tion, and betraying the country into the bands of its enemies, receives its aid in Kansas only from the advocates of the present conservative military policy, a poli cy which has already allowed hundreds of rebels to return to Missouri and permitted them to ravage our border. 12. That inasmuch as the people of Kansas are here ts-day, willing and able to destroy tbe bushwhackers, and their ser vices are aefused by Schofield's order No. 92 which prohibits them from crossing the line, we ask of the military authorities in demnity for the past and security for the future, and for this purpose demand that they station in every neighborhood in Southern Kansas a sufficient military .force to ensure their protection, 13. That Schofield's order No. 92 is the tyrannical act of a commander who will neither destroy rebels himself nor allow others to do so, the clear effect of which is to protec- guerrillas ia Missouri, aad to pat us, the unconditional Union men of Kan sas, in a false position before the country. 14. That the present conservative policy which defends Kansas, on the soil of Kan sas, is cruelty to our State, and that we caa only be made secure by offensive move ments, which shall destroy the murderers in their dens ; and that, uatU the trie pol icy is inaugurated, we demand that the military authorities shall seise three hun dred of the men who are bushwhacker to day and farmers to-morrow, and hold them as hostages, to be executed whenever araid shall be made upon Kansas. 15. That if the Government cbntlnues to force npon us the defensive system, we ask our Congressional delegation to ask the im mediate return of every Kansas' regiment. 16. Tbaf we heartily respond to the" in vitation of our only true1 friends in ' Mis souri, the unconditional Union men, aad appoint a. committee to visit Washington, tn (UMtnerate with them in demanding the removal of the inefficient and sound De Mrtment'CoUraaadef, and1 U'vife tlieni to 1 cooberate with as ii overtnrowiag we wsi iMlDOOl sseofor tfejfrsBies ofcthe? -froni'avassaere. h n in, kai beta feneatedK aaaolatedOiv1 i T- Tnae deeply syaiMthsaft wkk tfc getio offeastve system, that shall aecarVoaf relatives aad friends 'ofJbhei4UB dead who nave tat ten in protecting onr tmmB and that wetender our thanks to the Hvin for the valuable services they have render ed the State, and trust they will 'remain at' their posts until an offensive policy, which will give them peace and security, can be Inaugurated r T ' , 18. That we call upon the various coun ties to app1)int'vigllan(50comTnifteeiwKoie duty it shall be to 'protect lhe border by dealing with intestine foes, and reporting to tho military commanders and tbe congres sional delegation all matters essential for the security of our State. m m m m last Tsaaessse Occupied by Buras Ids. A special to the Tribune from -Cincinnati confirms tbe ovation the troops re ceived at Knoxville ou tbe occupation by tbe Federals. The town was decorated with flags which had been hidden for two years. Gen. Burnside make an address to a lnrge meeting the day after the occupation. The day after Foster arrived a procession of women whose husbands were in the Union service came from the Country, and was nearly a mile long. Valuable'machine shops and foundries were found in Knox ville ; also two 'million pounds of salt, a large quantity of wheat, and many thous and hogs. The prisoners captured at Cumberland Gap was the 2d North Carolina, 1st Vir ginia, 1st Georgia, and several companies of artillery. They surrendered immediate ly. The Georgia regiment, 800 strong, was capt used once before by uen. tfurnside at Roanoke Jsland. On the night of the 7th two companies cf our troops stole through tho rebel pickets, and burned a mill that bad supplied 'the rebels with meal, in sight of tbe rebel camp. Burnside was to return to Knoxville on the lOtb, where he will remain until the decision of the War Department in regard to his resignation is made. A small body of rebels is still near the Virginia line. Tbe saltpetre works which the rebels had in operation are now within our lines. Ready communication is hud with Rose crans. All of Burnside's troops marched over two hundred and fifty miles, and a portion three hundred miles, averaging twenty miles a day over our difficult roads. In the whole campaign but one casualty occurred. Of sickness there is so little that tbe surgeon in charge of the hospital at Knoxville asked to be relieved for want of work. The details of Negley's engagement at Dug Gap have come in. From all that we can gather, the casualties are light. Negley retired three miles, to the foot of Lookout Mountain. Banks' Division was also en gaged. Dug Gap is four miles horth irom New Lafayette, where the main column of Bragg's army was posted at the time of the engagement. It is thought that Bragg feared to lose control over his retreat tu Rome. He is retreating slowly, to avoid a repetition of the scenes at Tullahoma, and prevent straggling. Neverthelebs large numbers of deserters come in daily. Three hundred deserters of the 19th Tennessee came in in a body. At least six thousand deserters have arrived here sinco the evacu ation, and large numbers are said to be on Missionary Ridge. Crittenden is reported to have occupied Lafayette today, and the army is again concentrated. The Assault oa BaaUer. A Morris Island letter of the 9th to the New York Herald, gives an account of the recent boat expedition agaiust Sumter. TbeHoiilla consisted of fiftecd or twenty boats, manned by over 100 sailors, in com mand of Lieut. Commander Wissahtchow, and 100 marines under Captain McAoley. The entire force was commanded by Com modore Stovens, of the monitor Pstapsco. The boats -were towed within a short dis tance of the Fort, whence they advanced. Three boats, under command of Williams, Lieut. Reamy and Ensign Jf orter, landed, and the parties attempted to run up the river to the parapet, when they were fired upon by musketry, and hand grenades thrown down upon them. Tbe slope was so abarp that they were unable to reach the parapet, A signal was given from the fort, and in an instant all the rebel batteries opened on tn,e ibrt and shelled it terribly. Three boats were mashed, and all who landed were killed or captured. Lieut. Bradford, Sf the Ma'rines, was mortally .wounded and captured; Commo dore Williams, Lieutsi Reamy, Pr&tnn, Brower and Bruce, Dr. Wheeler and En sign. Porfer, were" also captured. Forty or fifty sailors and marines were killed and wounded, and the entire list of casualties will number eighty. The' re mainder retired in safety. A flag of truce states our captured men and officers were in Fort Sumter, and well treated. Waersaseats at QaaatralL , St. Louis, Sept. 14. The Democrat of this evening has tbe following : " A centleman of this city, toaay, re ceived a letter from Quartermaster Marvin, of r the Gtitti E. Ml M.. statfoe that on Sat urday evening the' commander of the post at Cliatod, Henry cbonty, received a letter 'from Quantrell, ordering bim to remove the women and children, as he intended to attack' the' town oa that eveaiag: Wc learn farther, that the soldiers1 of the 7th Mi S. M. are awrniag'ail the bowes of reb el sympathisers alovg ibe border, end" the rebels in retaliation are1 firing the property of the- Uaioeists remaialeei A fsarfal state of talnes exists ia all the border owaw oemtHwe "swJ'swcrsl davastatioa obterva- nrrsacrrsr Junction Iheriff :oaktiL ,ember next. jy i3 a w V tii, -J v XMK ARE AUTHORIZED TO AN. - - Bounce A. IL.CASB as a candidate for tlw office of DISTRICT ATTORNEY tor the 3d Judicial District, lattfTe 'Noreaiber electioa".. ' IV E ARE AUTHORIZED TO ANNOUNCE v that C. K. GILCHRIST, of Topeka, is a "S, efor officc-of DISTRICT AT rOR.M?l.fortk3d Judicial District, at the election in November next. ki'jjc x. ectfe-nry-kr. xst mk- cr GRAPE VINES BMj5l F T OFFER FOR SALE Tn8 FALL and next-spring over ONE THOUSAND hardy, acclimated, (layered) Grape Vine Roots, of the Delaware,, Diana, Concord, Taylor, (Bul litt) To-Kalon, Franklin, &c.( &c. I also Lave several hundred Isabella and Catawba Grape Vine Roots for distribution: Send far a ''Price Current. List; enclosing "a two-ceiit stamp to pre-pay postage. A. M. BURNS. 2n4tiyl - Manhattan, Riley co.t A'ansas. STOVES & TINWARE T HAVE THK LATEST -AND BEST J. aeleeted stock, of Eiuim. iiiK. mm. m. and all kinds of heating'stoves in this western country. - , IXKsliolvlT ' o trtur ol? Of tinware for the wholesale trade. All ondcrs for stoves, tinware, Ihmers stock, hollow ware, &c., filled promptly aid at low prices. Remember my tlauil, 51 DELAWARE ST., 51 -f-S2A.TTEItf WORTH, K&NSAS. F. R. MERK. Lost Duplicates. On the 17th day of November, 1859, 1 en tered, at the Xand Office at Ogden, A'ansas, north half of northeast quarter, southwest quarter of -northeast qnarter and northwest quarter of southeast-quarter of section thirty one (31), of township nine (9), south of range four (4), cast, containing ItiO acres, by locat ing thereon Military Bounty Land Warrant No. .1K),447, act 1855, ami" receiving therefor the Register's certificate No. 1159. Also, at the same time and place, I entered Lots three (3), six (G), and seven (7), of sec tion thirty-two (32), of township nine (9), south of range four (4), cast, containing 1G4 and 30-100 acres, by locating thereon Military Bounty Land Warrant No. 21,957, act 1855, and paying at the rate of 1,25 per acre for an excess of 4 and 30.100 acres, and receiving therefor the Register's certificate, No. 1160, also Receiver's Receiptf No. 847. Also, at the same time'and place, the certifi cate to lot number3, infection 5, township 10, south of range 4, east, containing 32 and 10-100 acres, entered byS. B. White. The certificates and receipts above referred to, having been destroyed, are lost. Notice is hereby given that ou the 20th day of October. 1803, 1 will apply to the Register of the Land Office at Junction City, JTansas, for the patents to the land described. n43-7tpf 12. DANIEL M. BATE. FALL. & WINTER NOWREFEmNCf! 111 SIM SHU iiiGAir TS COSTAMTLY RECEJVIN'G- ADDI 1 t'ions to' his already well assorted S'tock of DRY GOODS of every description. LADY'S DRESS GOODS of every pattern. MEN'S AND BOY'S .OTBLXiNTGr O of every style and make. MEN , WOMEN & CHILDREN'S Boots & Shoes. mm. iupn, ASD SUCH LIKE. 9 ALL OF WHICH I OFFER FOR SALE ATTHELOWESr GASH PRICES! AT' MY WASHINGTON STBEEX, JUnitttiTYliM. qyliAlIK-BIOat,TlAtaW i.sissssmmQuK Ciisf, isacaMilteM?4ae.iiele at f BvTc lmi mi tbk:lttiMr S V &i ' - T roa-fl (,- M BAOBStlXi;. ' f w. a. BAiaD. M .-FTAfGiEia'Alsr & Co WOOLESA-UE GROCERS AND Produce De lers, (Bcttcten 3d and4tit) LEAVENWORTH KANSAS. HAVE NOW IN STORE THE FOLLOW lowing Fresh Groceries, torwlrfca tney invite the attention of purchasers i - SUGARS, --r. Crushed, Powdered, Granulated, and Jfirbr f lns Sugars. . COFFEE. Java, Rio, Pure Ground Rio, Dandelion, and essence oi loneo, TEAS, Young Hyson, Gun Powder, 'Black Teas, Imperial and MOLASSES, Sugar House? Golden and Union Syrups, and Jftantatiou Molasses. TOBACCO', Boxes & Cadlcs, Smoking and Chewing, Cigars. FISH, No. 1 and 2 in bhls, A and, bbls., alio in kit, Cod:FihKScaled and PickledHerri?g, CANDLES AND SOAP, Cincinnatrand St. Louis Candlcsrand'Soay. OYSTERS, Best "Baltimore, in cans 'and half 'cans. Every Variety of Canned Fruit. XUTS, 2VCKLES, SPICES, WOODEN" WARE, Jwk , Country Merchants and Outfitters for jtha Plains will find it to their interest to examiaa our stock. TEJYTS Sr JFMGOjV COVERS. HAGEMAN & Go. Manufacturers of all kind of JUNCTION CITY, KANSAS. OOFFHSTS MADE "With Neatness and. TMspath. A. COHEIST, ymiOLESALE DEALER IN CLOTillNGr AND ALL KINDS OF Gents' Funishing Goods. HATS, CAPS, INDIA RUBBER GOODS, NO 21 DELAWARE STREET, Three Doom below Scott, Kerr $ Co.'i Bank. Leavenworth, Blanaaa. ' ,i' WATSON & RINEHART, No. 12 .j-14 Delaware Street, LEA76N.W0RTH, KANSAS; HAVE ON EXHIBITION A VERY LABOB and complete assortment of Foreign and Dbinestlc DRY GOODS, BOOTS J1JVD SHOES, HATS, CAPS, CARFETS, Oil Clotihis fc Mattings. ALSO: WINDOW DAMASKS, WHIT OU SHAPES, BUFF, GREEN & BUUE WINDOW UOL LAND AND PAPER. Cirtaln Fixture, Cornice, Curtain IBancLs, Hooks, . ,- dtecm cfco-, Retailers wh6mh to buy Goods at BOTTOM PRICES Ki(l do well to call aad examim cur Stock. aREMEMBER THE PLACE: Ke. 12, Delaware Mreel. . Lesaveawerlb, Kaav WATSON & RINEHART. Sm'oh8fiIlanitjubn?Im(m, rUBLISHED EYKaT SAXVKDXT MORNIXG AT JUNCTION, DAVIS Co., KANSAS. W. K. BARTLETT. - - - S. M. STRICKLEB, r Proprietors. WJT.3.BLAKELY. - - - GEO. W. MARTIN. Editor aad FahUabtn. OFFICE IN BRICK: BUILDING. CORNER OF SEVENTH & WASHINGTON St s. Tsax or scascaiPTiox : Oae copy, one year, - $2.00 15.00 4 c" rEZL :;i ! .11 cases in advanee. AU papers discoatiaued at the exmrauoi " j"'"H''"--:l -; rti. j;....tBiuH AC LUC CIF1UV - nsM wc wnicn jmyincu. mw or ADTxansixa : Oae eqaare, first insertion, -fWh ihearient insertion. $1.00 50 Ten lines or less bexos: a aquare. Yearly adTerlisements inserted oa liberal terms. ' TrfTTR WOKK doar witlr'dispatca, aad ia tha latest sty W. hone!" A. . fe?W2 r . ., - i. ii i mil, m i "i'