R. T. Van Horn & Co., Publishers.*

January 8, 1870.

     Jack Frost was abroad yesterday.

     The differences between the Baptists of Kansas City has been adjusted.

     A man named Nolan was found dead in his room at the St. Louis House yesterday morning.  An inquest was held upon the body, and the verdict of the Coroner's Jury was death from hemorrhage of the lungs.  It is said that the disease has been connected with the Fenian movement.

     The Lawrence papers are disputing about the history of that "historic town."

     The Broadway School, which has been rapidly growing in favor under the auspices of Prof. E. H. Sprague, re-commenced its sessions this week with the most favorable prospects, all of the old scholars remaining, and many new ones entering.  It is a credit to the section of the city in which it is located.

     The following rewards are offered for the apprehension of Jesse and Frank James, of Clay county, supposed to be the murderers of Capt. Jno. W. Sheets, late Cashier of the Davis County Savings Association.  The widow of the deceased offers $500; the Davis County Savings Association, $500; the citizens of Gallatin, $500.  The Governor of the State also offers $500 for each of the James boys; and the County Court of Davis County offers $250 each for their bodies, dead or alive.  The total amount of the rewards is $3,000.     The following is a description of the men:  Jesse - About 6 feet in height, rather slender built, thin visage, hair and complexion rather light and shady.  Frank -- About 5 feet 8 or 9 inches in height, heavy built, full in the face, hair and complexion same as Jesse.

     As we were leaving the vicinity of the Council Chamber, after the meeting of the Board of Trade yesterday, we were startled by seeing a man rush wildly by, followed by a policeman.  the latter, however, overtook him before the chase had extended more than three or four rods.  It is said that ordinarily a drunken man can run better than a sober one, but upon this occasion the benzine was probably of an inferior quality, for it certainly did not carry him far, although he had a good cargo on board.  The man was a Canadian -- a Canuck, he said -- and objected to being subjected to such an indignity.  He had no name, he said in answer to inquiries upon that point, and so we have to present our readers with the sad intelligence that his name cannot grace the present issue of the Journal.