T. DWIGHT THACHER, Editor and Proprietor.

Friday, January 22, 1864.

     Strayed from a subscriber, a bay mare pony, small white star on the forehead, main has been cropped and has grown out half length, and she had on a rope when she left.  A suitable reward will be given for her return to the store of Coates & Bullene.

     Gov. Gamble is in a very feeble condition.  He is confined to his bed, suffering from the effects of the fall which he received a few weeks since and a painful disease of the bladder.  Committees visit him with bills to receive his signature.

Prof. Searl had a fine audience last night to witness his wonderful "illusions."  He entertained, deceived and bewildered to the complete satisfaction of all.  The rope trick tangled the shrewdest,  and the problem of the "rings" was beyond solution.  He raises his magic umbrella in Liberty tonight by the special request of citizens there to repeat his exhibition in that city.

     A stray red and white spotted cow and her calf  were taken up on the 15th of December when they came to the premises of John Stranssler on Grand avenue, who will return them to the owner in exchange for paying the charges.

     We regret to see from the correspondence of the Leavenworth Bulletin, that Capt. O. P. Willets, of Prairie City, Kansas, was one of the two persons killed on our side in the late fight between Standwaite and Col. Phillips in the Indian country.  Capt. Willets was an old citizen of Kansas, and a most worthy young man.