Newspaper Page Text
omciAL PAPMM or TBS cirri
W. B. MITCHELL, EDITOR.
Thursday, Sept 1, 1864.
"Forever flout that ttandard tkttt!
Where breathe* the foe but fall* be/ore ut.
With Freedom') toil beneath our f*et.
And Freedom't banner streaming o'er ut!'
A A I N O N
FOR VICE PRESIDENT:
klVIXREW O N S O N
OP TEN N K8Hft.lt.
OX REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS-S SCOND
roa JUMU OP TU scrams OOCBT,
Chief Juetke—THOMAS WILSON.
J. N. MUHPOCH,
J. W. MORPOKD.
•AS. H. LlIDIlIT,
OHH G. BITS,
EOIBLATIVE UHIUH DI8TRICT COIVEJ
HOB, 3D DI8T.
The Cnloa •lectori of the 3d Legislative District
Minnesota are requested to meet in delegate Coa
•ntkm, at St. Clood, on the 10th day of September
•xt at one o'clock p. *., for the purpose of noraina
ng three candidates fcr Representatives in the Leg
ilatare of said State. The several counties compris
ig said District will be entitled to delegates as lot
la said Convention, via: Stearns, 4 Morrison.
Donglas.1 Todd, 1 Crow Wing, 1 Cass, 1
•he, 1 St Louis, 1.
T. C. McCLUKB,
Chairman District Committee.
iTEABIS 00UITT TJTLOX
A OonTdntion of the Union electors of Stearns
jmntj will be held at St Cloud, at the Everett
choolbonse, on the 10th day September next, at
on o'clock A. «., for the purpose of electing Foar
lelegates to attend the Union District Convention to
held in the afternoon of the same day, and placing
nomination the following Count, oncers, via
touaty Auditor, County Attorney, and County Conv
nissioner for the 2d, 4th and 5th Commissioner
The different townships will be entitled to the
"tartag repreMnUUon :-St Cloud, 6 Sank Centra,
taine Prairie and Fair Haven, 2 each and the re
naming townships to one delegate each.
It is suggested that the different townships hold
heir primary meetings on Wednesday, Sept. 7th.
W. S. MITCHELL,
Chairman County Committee.
St. Cloud, August 25th, 1804.
riMC 6 A CHICAGO CUPPER
HatAD O W W W
The Copperheads met at Chicago on
tho 29th nit., to nominate candidates
for President and Vice-President. EX
GOT. Bigler was ehosen temporary chair
"man. Gov. Seymour of New York was
ehosen chairman on permanent organi
zation. Judge Hamlin, ot this place, was
on the Committee on Platform, in com
pany with Vallandigham!
As might be expected, a perfect Kil
-kenny-cat fight is going on between the
peace and pseudo war men.
Dispatches state that six planks of
a platform have been adopted, favoring
an anmtice, a peace convention and
revolution. They embody correct cop*
MeClellan stock is hi«h, and the
Press of yesterday says that a private
dispatch had been received stating that
he was finally nominated, on the even
ing of the 30th.
sj em 4a—i
A CONTBHPTIBI.K ATTACK.
Some miserable "sore-head," in a
letter to the Pioneer, charges Gov. Mil
ler with not havine fulfilled his promis
es, made before election, to give all mil
itaiy appointments in his power to sol
diera who are or have been in the ser
vice. We dare this correspondent or
the Pioneer to mention the instances in
which Gov. M. has violated his pledges
in this matter. They eannot do it for
it is a matter of general remark, the
noble manner in which the Governor
has acted toward our soldiers in ma
"Miles" is doubtless some fellow
who has been refused a commission
whiok he was iu no WHO worthy to
hold, and the Pioneer publishes the
letter because Gov. Miller is a loyal
man and has been a soldier—therefore
it hates him.
TH« officers of the State Agricultu
ral Fsir have selected Red Wing as the
place for holding the next fair. It
will come off on Wednesday and Thurs
day, the 6th and 7th ot October next
The usual premiums offered by the
State Fair will be given.
A proposal has been received from
abroad to loan the Government $1,000,
tUSBBBI. PROPOSITIONS FOR PEACE.
The copperheads are continually as
serting that he rebels are anxious for
peace, provided they obtain the proper
teru.s and that these are offered by the
proper persona. Of course they are—
but these terms are recognition of the
Confederacy, and the persons sre North
ern sympathisers. Here is a specimen
of the kind of propositions the rebels
make for peace, and the only kind they
will make until the} are conquered or
acknowledged as a separate govern
NASUYILLR, Aug. 24.
The Chattanooga Gaxette of tho 24th re
porta the rebel General Wheeler at Stuart'a
Landing on the 20th inst., where he attack
ed, captured, and murdered a colored gar
rison and nearly 800 white laborer: Ho
destroyed a camp and forty-four wagons,
killing one white soldier and one white
I WHIPS) I,eOO LODGES O 8I0UX
REAR E LITTLE MISSOURI.
Destroys lanaaemse «g«smtltles eff Pr»
•lele»s am* Pretpert jr.
The following dispatch from General
Sully brings good tidings:
[By telegraph from Milwaukee.]
HKADQUABTEBS DKPT. N. W., 1
August 29, 1864.
Brig. Gen. Sibley, St. Paul.
The following dispatch has just been re
ceived from General Sullj:
CAMP OH I'SABT RIVER, Aug. 2.
I came to the Indian camp, over (1600)
sixteen hundred lodges, last Thursday in
the Tah-ka-ka-kney mountains, near the
Little Missouri. After six hours fight I
drove them from their strong position, and
from their camp. Destroyed immense
quantities of provisions aud property. In
dian loss in killed heavy. Ours very light.
A. SULLY, Brig. Gen.
(Signed.) J. P. MELINE. A. A. G.
As the battle referred to took place
near the Little Missouri, about 120
miles, we suppose, west of Fort Rice,
while the dispatch is dated on Heart
River, a small stream emptying into
the Missouri near Fort Rice, it would
appear that General Sully did not pur
sue the Indians, but after driving them
from their position and destroying
camp and its contents, retraced
its steps toward Fort Rice.
This retrograde movement we are
afraid, must dissipate the hope of any
decisive results from the campaign in
that quarter. Our correspondenAA
with the expedition had been led to be
lieve that it was destined to go as far
westward as the mouth of Big Horn
river, where they alleged a new Fort
was to be built. This Expedition also
would seem to be doomed to disappoint
ment, if indeed, it had any other
ground than eamp rumor. The prob
ability is that the difficulty of trans
porting supplies over the vast wastes
west of the Missouri proves a greater
embarrassment to operations in that re
gion than was expected.—Press.
ENGLISH GOODS) BONDED THROUGH
TO E I E
The Red River Nor'- Wester ot Aug.
We have reliable intelligence that
Burbank Co., are now making ar
rangements by which the English goods
consigned to their care by the people
of Red River, will be transported hith
er via New York instead of Cancda, as
formerly. This alteration is being
made in order to secure greater speed
and regularity than it was possible to
attain while the goods came by the
way of Canada alone the latter route
and more patticularly at the end of it,
the Detroit Custom House, the most
provoking delays were experienced—
two and sometimes three months elap
sing before Red River goods found
their way to St. Paul, to begin their
long journey northward. The delay
thus experienced sometimes prevented
the owners recetviug their merchan
dise till the following year for the
goods having arrived in St. Paul when
t. Fall brigade had 'eft, there was no
chance of getting them through all the
following year. Burbank Co., felt
that they came in for a small share of
the blame resulting from these delays
and though feeling themselves free
from blame under tile circumstances—
having done all in their power to se
cure the speedy transmission of the
goods, they saw the neeessity of aban
doning the route for one more reliable
and that via New York, is, as we havo
stated, their choice.
"THAT the sole remaining hope of
the rebels lies in the defest of Mr. Lin
coin/' as Gen,. Seymour, a Democrat
but a loyal soldier says, after months of
observation in the South, every voice
from rebeldom brings new proofs.-—
Prognosticating of •jvtjnts is aid of the
rebellion within the next four weeks,
the Richmond Sentinel says:
"Within that time, it is almost certain
that tho approaching Chicago Convention
will hive thrown its APPLE OP DISCORD
AND DISTRACTION into the already dis
tracted ranks of the North."
—Gold is 235.
I N I A N O A E
Three Men Killed Near Fort
CITHERS OF ST. GL0V1.
HORRIBL E MVTILATIOW OW E
BODY O ONE.
From Mr. Michael Miller, a resident
of this place, and an eye-witness of the
whole affair, we obtain tho following
particulars of the killing of three citi
sons of this oity, Frederick Duhn,
Nieholas Brisse and M. Lustig (all
Germans,) by Indians, on Tuesday,
On the afternoon of that day, be
tween four and five o'clock, the four
men we have mentioned were driving
teams on the road between Georgetown
and Fort Aberorombie, two being in
each wagon. When at the eld Lewis
ton Station, about 25 miles from Fort
Abercrombie, toward which they were
coming, Mr Duhn called out to Messrs.
Miller and Lustig, who were in the
first wagon, "Boys, you had better
drive a little more to the left." The
words had scarcely escaped his lips,
before a volley was heard from the
right side of the road. Mr. M. ssys
that immediately after, three Indians
stepped beside his wsgon (he had just
passed the place where the Indians
lay) and attempted to seise the bridles
of his mules. He 'applied the whip,
snd escaped. After driving about half
a mile he looked back and saw Duhn
following, pursued by the Indians. He
also observed that Lustig was lying in
the bottom of the wagon, but did not
think of his being shot. A milo fur
ther on he again looked back, and see
ing that Lustig was lying just as be
fore, spoke and asked him if he was
hurt. Receiving no reply, he caught
him by the shoulder and shook him,
and found he was dead.
ftcr driving about five miles from
where the attack was made, Mr. Mil
ler met a train of twenty-five half
breeds with carts, going iu the oppo
site direction (toward Georgetown.)—
He stopped until Duhn came up, when
they made him a bed in the wagon.
He (Duhn} had five bullet hole* and
one arrow in his body.
One of the half-breeds then mounted
a pony and rode to where a half dosen
soldiers were camped about seven miles
further on, toward the Fort. Arriving
there, a soldier mounted his horse and
rode to the Fort, a distance of twelve
miles, in one hour. It was then seven
o'clock, but one hundred cavalry, un
der command of Capt. Mix, immediate
ly mounted, and rode until one o'clock.
They then rested, and at daylight
reached where Mr. M:ller was with Mr.
Duhn and the body of Mr. Lustig.
The cavalry buried Mr. Lustig, by
the roadside. In his body was four
bu'let holes. At about half past eight
o'clock Mr. Duhn died.
The entire body of the cavalry, save
five soldiers who accompanied Mr. Mil
ler and the body of Mr. Duhn to the
Fort, went in search of the body oi Mr.
Brissee and of the Indians. Mr. Duhn
had, before he died, inlormed Mr. Mil
ler that Brissee either jumped or fell
from the wsgon immediately after the
volley. His body was found about for
ty rods from where the attack was
made. It was horribly mutilated—be
ing scalped, the whiskers torn off with
the flesh, and both ears and the left
hand cut off. Every particle of cloth
ing had been taken, with 925 in mon
ey. Five bullet holes snd three arrows
were found in his body.
Mr. Duhn was buried at the Fort on
Thursday evening. He stated before
dy»°gi that he saw twelve Indians by
the roadside. There must have been
more however, as fourteen bullet holes
and four arrows were found in the bod
ies of the men, and but one volley was
There is an instance of characteristic
Indian treachery connected with this
hoirible butehery. An Indian had
ridden with these men for more than
five miles, and got out about an hour
before the attack. The red devil
made a circuit, notified his fellow
fiends sud was posted ready to shoot
the men whose kindness he had enjoy,
ed. The infernal regions have no tor
ments terrible enough foi Indians and
sueh rebels as Forest's.
Strange to say, Mr. Miller was not
injured, but he shows the effects of
his dangerous and narrow escape—ex
pressed in his own words that he "feels
—The enrolling officers of this Dis
trict are of the opinion that about one
half the quote of the District will have
been filled by voluntary enlistments be
fore the 5th of September, the day ap
pointed for the draft.—Pioneer.
Pea* SSewfjM a Oar Ssaaaaasai.wrieo
Rebels SUtsvatSBsj fswam tlsa SlMiaa.a»
WASHIIOTOS, Aug. 28.
Major General Dix
A dispatch from Gen. Grant just re
ceived states that the Richmond papers
of yesterday, the 27th, ahnounoe that
Fort Morgan in our possesion. It
is not stated whether the fort was sur
rengered or whether it was blown up.
Another dispatch gives the following
extract from the Richmond Examiner
ot yesterday: "Fort Morgan is in the
enemy's possession—whether blown up
or evacuated is not known."
Gen. Sheridan,-in a dispatch, dated
yesterday at 2:30 p. si., reports—"The
enemy left my front last night, falling
back to Middleburg. We captured 105
prisoners yesterday, and'inflicted a loss
of 100 killed and wounded. There
have been a few feints along the river
by the enemy, but there has been no
strength shown. Indications to-day
are that they will fall back out ot the
vslloy." Other reportsstate the eremy
is leaving the Shenandoah Valley.
Nothing has been received from the
army of General Sherman for two
(Signed) E. M. STANTON.
Secretary of War.
Great Victory «r Haaeaok ea a
elajr—Heavy Rebel 1*MS.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 29, 10:80 A. M.
To Major General Die
On Thursday Gen* Hancock, who was
south of Jleam's Station, was attacked
several times during the day, but ro.
pulsed the enemy every time.
At 5:30 a combined assault was msde
on his centre and left, whith, after one
of the most desperate battles of the war,
resulting in the enemy withdrawing,
leaving their dead and wounded on
Official details sre given in a dispstch
from Generals Grant, Meade and Han
cock. We hoid the Weldon Railroad.
In a dispatch dated 3 p. ii yester
day, Gen. Grant ssys: "The loss of this
road seems to be a blow the enemy
can't stand. I think I don't overesti
mate the enemy's loss in the last two
weeks at 10,000 killed and wounded
We lost heavily but mostly in captur
Grant also makes the following re
port "Thursday morning the enemy
drove in Butler's line of pickets who,
however, soon-tallied and drove the en
emy back and re-established their line.
We lost one killed, sixteen wounded
and fourteen musing. Two command
ing officers and fifty-nine men were
captured from the enemy."
(Signed) E. M. STANTON,
Secretary of War.
NEW YORK, AUGUST 29.
The WorbPs special gives the follow
ing accounts of fighting on the Weldon
road: The 2d and 3d divisions of the 2d
corps went down Wednesday near
Reams' station to continue the destruc
tion of that road, and'effectually suc
ceeded in that object, to a distance ot
some 10 miles, without encountering
very much opposition. Yesterday
morning, however, the rebels massed
Early's corps andtwo divisions of Long
street's corps in front of our lines snd
commenced skirmishing. About eight
o'clock they charged our line in front
of 2d division of the 5th corps, and
were handsomely repulsed, although
they fought wjth the utmost determina
tion. Almost as soon as they were bea
ten back they were rained sgsin.
This was repeated four times, and each
time they were punisned severely, but
on returning the 5th time they succeed
ed in driving "back the 52d and 69th
New York, who had already suffered
dreadfully We have thus lost four
miles of the roadv but it is effectually
ATLANTIC for September is most
readable, containing many-able and spi
cy articles, ofwhich the following is a
list: The Cadtneeu Madness The
Bridge of Cloud The Electric Girl of
La Perriere literary Life in Paris
The Maskers Collet What will be
come of them Forgotten Wet
Weather Work Regular and Volun
teer Officers 'The Total Depravity of
Inanimate Things What shall we have
for dinner? Before Viekskurg Our
Visit to Richmond.
THE following are the officers com
missioned in company G, llth regi
Ftrit Lieutenant —Albert L. Hall.
3«ond Lieutenant—mm*m T. Bowen.
This is tho company in which are
all, save one, of,OUT late St. Cloud vol
SaastwOa Sunday last a drove of aboat three
thoosand sheep passed ttraafh this Tillage en rente
to Minnesota, the Mtowtng day another drore of
twelve auadred went ttroteh eatheir war to the
Minnesota country. The raising- of sheep Is a proSt
ivestnaant. and oar anrslsrs tnttla seettoe
avve mere ettoattea eaHi Sparta WCMMUVM).•:'_
At the last session of the Legislature
appropriations were made of 1200 for
the boat, snd 9100 for the second best
pamphlet containing useful information
of the State, its advantages to emi
grants. Ac. Although the rams appro
priated are entirely inadequate compen
sation for the lsbor of preparing such a
work, yet, we are glad to learn, there
arJ several competitors iu thefield,who
have deposited manuscripts with the
Secretary of State, for examination by
the committee appointed by the Gov
ernor, which consists ot Rev. John
Mattocks, of St. Paul Col. Wm. Col
ville, Jr., of Red Wing D. Sinclair,
of Winona J. E. Bancroft, of Man
torville Lewis Bagan, of New Ulm
and W. H. Wood, of Sauk Rapids.—
This committee will meet at the Capi
tol on the 6th of September.—Pioneer.
E I N W see it stated
that the 20-inch gun reeently chipped
from Pittsburg Eastward is now lying
at Phillipsburg, New Jersey, just
serosa the Pennsylvania line. On its
journey it has progressed but some
thirty miles per day, and is now await
ing the strengthening of some of the
bridges, along the road lest its enor
mous weight should crush one of them,
it which event it might be extremely
difficult to lift it out of some deep
stresm or gorge. The gun is said fo
be upside down on the trucks, and that
two men sleep directly under it to pre
vent its being spiked.
Wx jump st a chance to agree with
the New York Herald. It says: If
Ben Wood had published his iVetPi
in Richmond, and had written to Jeff.
Davis aa he has of President Lincoln,
he would have been hung long ago.—
The fact that he still lives, still writes,
still cries for peace, still opposes the
wsr, still mourns over Union success,
and atill tries to stop volunteering, con
futes and contradicts all his balderdash
about Northern despotism.
—In these times of high prices, it is
well to remember that children can be
supplied with shoes for less tbsn hslf
the usual annual cost, by wearing Met
al-Tipped Shoes, to say nothing of stock
ings destroyed and health endangered
by wet feet, arising from the childlike
habit of wearing out their shoes at the
toes first —Boston Journal.
Owing to the enormoas advance in the prices, not
only of the precious metals, but of every other com
modity, I Snd it impossible to continue longer the
sale of my PENS at old rates. This I regret exceed
ingly, aal had hoped to continue without change:
but, having to buy gold at the present fabulous prices,
tuis is no longer passible.
My friends and tbe public will give me credit, how
ever, for having straggled long and hard against the
universal pressure to depreciate the government cred
it and currency. Theadvance now madeis not enough
to cover me, with gold at present rates —should it re
main where it is, or go still higher, a further rise in
prices must be made. In any cue, however, I in
tend, as heretofore, to sell a better article for less
money than It can be bought for elsewhere.
A circular, with engravings of all sises, styles, and
present prices, will be seat on receipt of letter post
age. Address A. MORTON,
July llth, 1804, 25 Maiden Lane, New York.
A Siatt or. ins Tinas.—Mr. A. Morton, tite emi
nent manufacturer of Gold Pens, has at length been
compelled by tbe continual advance la aoatinal val
ues caased by the Inflation of Currency, to advance
the prices of his goods, lie has stood oat through
many months, incurring heavy losses in thehope that
the end of the War would speedily enable him to
boast that he had sold hisPens throughout at Peace
prices but he gives notice to-day that be can stand
out no longer, and must henceforth charge enough
for hia goods to cover their cost.
This is termed aa advance la prices, hat not quite
accurately. Every farmer can buy one, a dosen or a
hundred of Morton's Pens for less Produce, every
manufacturer for less Cloth, every workmanforloss
Labor, than In ISM. It Is simply a readjustment of
nominal to actual values. We hope to hear that his
trade Is unaffected by It for we hold it no man's true
interest to buy any more than to sell goods for less
than their honest cost.—JV. T. Tribune, July 12.
"The waves of currency have at last swept away
one ofthe old light-houses which hitherto saggested
a shore near at hand. Nor does this financially mar
ine remark refer to either to Kddystoneor to Bandy
Hook—but to Morton, of gold pen celebrity.
"This eminent manufacturer has soforresisted the
temptation to raise the prices of his manufactures
bat the recent prodigious rise in gold prevents him
from selling any longer at the old price. The advance
is not, however, proportionate to the advance in gold,
hut Is made simply to enable him to keep the prices of
his wares as near as possibleto the original standard."
—iV. r. Bvenimg A July 12.
F. R. SHERWIN & C0.9
UTE SHERWIN, HOWELL ft PUTT.
Dry Goods for Cash Only!
I W A E
OUR UNLIMITED RE80URCE8
REPRESENTATION IN THE MARKET
TOGETHER WITH THE
RAPID INCREASEOF OUR SALES,
Enable us without detriment ts sur inter-
ests, to offer to
the trade a seals of prices with whioh
NO OTHER HOUSE
O-AJN" O O
TnOUITDv-On Saturday, July SOth,- a WALLST
contalalBgasaaofmoaey. Theowner can'have
the esses bycalling on she uneWslgned, provtatprop
erty sad peytag lw thk edvertaeeteot.
W 1. O IC1DIOI
St. Clead, Aug. let, UN. aata
STRsYED 0B STOLE*.
Some time sines the 29d of August, a
BAT MARE, last seen running on the
prairie. Haaalightcolored taU. a brand
ed on left hip, a white hind feet, fore feet
shod, haa very long tests, and is about 8
years old. Her hair is turning gray ss it
ows longer. A liberal reward will paid
her return to tbe subscriber, living in
St. Cloud, or for such information aa will
lead to her recovery,
eapl-tf NICHOLAS LAHR.
Notice if hereby givgp that the under
signed will meet at the office of P. C. Ran
som, in St. Cloud, on the
8TH DAY OF SEPTEMBER,
next, and for thefiredays succeeding, from
10 o'clock A. M. till 2 p. M. of eaeh of laid
days, for the purpose of hearing any objec
tions of parties declaring themselves ag
grieved by tbe assessment of this present
year, and for making such alterations and
revisions as justice and equity may re
quire. P. LAMB,
Assessor of 1st Diet.
P. C. RANSOM,
Assessor of 2d Dist.
Incorporate Town of St. Cloud.
Dated St. Cloud, Aug. 25, 1864.
ASSISTANT QuABTinnASTta's OFFICE,
FORT KIPMCT, MINNESOTA,
August 27th, 18G4.
S a a
In duplicate will be received at this office
12 o'clock M,
\%TH DAY OF SEPTEMBER, 1884,
For the delivery of
TEN THOUSAND (10,808) BUSHEL8 OF
Sound Shelled Corn,
(sacks included,) and
TWENTY-FIVE THOUSAND (25,000)
Clean Merchantable Oats,
-A.T I S O S
On or before the 1st of March, A. D. 1865,
and in such quantities prior to that time as
may be wanted for use.
Also, for the delivery of
TWO HUNDRED (MO) TONS OF
Good Merchantable Hay,
On or before the 1st of October, 1864.
The delivery of the Oats and Corn to
commence immediately. The Oats. Corn
and Hay to be subject to such inspection
as the undersigned shall deem necessary.
The Hay to be stacked at such places at
the Post as shall be required by the Quar
ter Master receiving it.
Bids for each article will be made sepa
rately, and on different sheets ot paper.
Bidders will give their names and ad
dress in full, and iu case of firms, the
name and address of each individual mem
ber must, as well as the name of tbe firm,
A primed copy of this advertisement will
be enclosed with each proposal.
All bids must be accompanied by a writ
ten guarantee in tbe following form, vix:
1 ani of the County of
State of Minn., do hereby guarantee
that is able to fulfill a contract in
accordance with his proposition and that
should his proposition be accepted, he will
at once enter into a contract in accordance
therewith. Should a contract be awarded
him we are prepared to become his sureties.
Signed by two responsible persons, whose
responsibility shall be vouched for by a
certificate of a clerk of the District Court,
or the U. 8. District Attorney.
Bidders have the privilege of being pres
ent at the opening of the bids.
Proposals from persons who have previ
ously failed to comply with their proposi
lions or bids from disloyal persons or
those interested in more then one bid will
not be considered.
Payment will be made monthly for the
Forage delivered, except that one-third of
each article shall remain unpaid for until
the whole is delivered.
The undersigued reserves the right to
reject any and all bids not deemed satis
A bond with good and satisfactory secu
rity will be required from the person to
whom the contract may be awarded.
Bids not corresponding with the above
conditions will be rejected.
Contractors will furnish the necessary
Revenue 8tamps for Bonds and Contracts.
Bida to be endorsed, Proposals for fur
nishing Hay, (or the article bid for,) and
addressed to the undersigned at Fort Rip
H. L. CARVER,
sepl-2w Capt. and A. Q. M. U. 8. Vols.
J. W. T. TUTTIsE,
MAXUTAOTUREB OF OABIKKT WARE.
Building ami Carpentering attended to.
Bear the Btssras loess, Lower Tews,
ST. CLOUD mr
sTOSl Aids KIND S OV
SJCND TOUR 0RJWB3 TO
he Domocrat Otn««t.
The following described property is now
offered for sale on
TEEMS TO SUIT FVBCIA8IE*
EL .&£. TOBET3T.
Lot. Block. Columbia Square.
4,16, 1 do do
18,22 2 do do
1.2.8,11,13,18,21, 8 do do
7, 9, 10, 11,14, 17,
20,22 4 do do
SAINT CLOUD CITY.
Lot. Block. Lot. Block,
8 SI 8,4,5,6, 8 64
8 32 1, 10, II, 12 66
9 38 9, 10 62
8 39 6 68
6 46 4 70
7, 8, 11,12 47
TOWN O SAINT CLOUD.
6. 7, 9, 10
Par of Kelelbrwetx's First AaVUtiens.
8, 9, 10
EOELBROCE' I ADDITION.
8, 9, 10
1, 5, 11,
8, 4, 5, 6,
5, 6, 8, 9,
8, b, 6, 9,
1 2 3 9
3 6 1011
1, 8. 9,
4, 5, 8, 9, 11,
1, 2. 9,
1, 4, 6,.6, 7,
1, 2, 7,
1 2 3 6 11 12
4 6 6
2 47 10 11
3 4 7 8 12
1 3 4
1 2 4 5 6 8 9 10 frac block 65
12356781 0 free block 68.
See. Toien. Range. Acres.
NE and Lot 1 28 125 28 186
SW 8 122 28 160
SE 9 121 28 160
S NS and Lot 1 7 128 27 145
NW}&N}SB}2 9 125 29 160
S E I N E 3 122 27 40
SW*NE 3 122 27 40
BOOTS AND SHOES,
Leather and Findings,
B. O. SMITH'S.
Men's calf, kip and stoga custom Boots.
Men's calf, kip and stoga Eastern Boots:
Men's calf, kip and stoga Brogans.
Men'a calf, kip and stoga Balmorals.
Men's calf Congress Gaiters.
Boys' Boots and 8hoee, all kinds.
Youths' and Children's Shoes, all kinds.
Women's ealf and goat Shoes, all kinds.
Misses' calf and goat Shoes, ell kinds.
Children's 8hoes, all kinds, copper tipped.
Ladies' serge Congress Gaiters, No. 1.
Ladies' serge Balmorals, No. 1.
Ladies' Slippers and Buskins.
Sole and Upper Leather.
French and Domestic Calf Skins
Shoe thread. Nails, Pegs, Wax, Ac..
Plastering Hair in any quantity.
Also, a good snsrtmesjs of •-.
Men's and Boy's Hats*
of all kinds.
The above mentioned goods have just
been received from the East, and .are.for
sale at surprisinglylow prisestarthetimes.
CALL. AND 8AT18FY YOURSELF.
CasBVnMtM tax N »a CatnklsM
v0n41 E. C. BMITH.
The subscriber haa a number of pure
S E E DOGS,
Which be will dispose of at fair rates.
jy21-tf *. 8MITH8ON,
On. Clearwater read, 1 mile below 8t Cloud,