T. DWIGHT THACHER, Editor and Proprietor.

Tuesday, July 12, 1864.

     NO REPORT, AGAIN. -- The telegraph, after its two days' work, last week, has again given out, and we are obliged to report "no report" again.

  It was reported in St. Joseph on Saturday that the escort which left Weston with the North Missouri Railroad delegation had been ambushed, and seven of them killed on South Creek, in Clay county.

     We are glad to learn, by a gentleman from Wyandot, that Colonel Parker, of Parkville, was not killed by the bushwhackers when they took the town.  They were anxious to get him, but the old man had luckily escaped.

     The Mary E. Forsyth came up Sunday morning and threw off at the Railroad Landing some three hundred and fifty bars of iron, and at our levee principally lumber.  She also had on board over four hundred bars of iron for the Union Pacific, which was landed at Wyandot.

     The Colonel commanding has positive information that six of the bushwhackers who attacked Capt. Wagoner's command, were killed in the fight, and the coach they carried off filled with their wounded.  Capt. Wagoner and hsi brave men fought with desperate courage and it was only overwhelming numbers that gave the rebel  horde a dear-bough victory.

     CIRCULAR.  Headquarters, 4th Sub District, Kansas City, July 12, 1864.  -- The sale, to-day, of Intoxicating Liquors to Officers, Soldiers, or Citizens in Kansas, is positively prohibited, except by written permission from the Major Commanding the Station.  Anyone violating this order will be arrested, confined in the Guard House, and proceeded against for disobedience of military orders.