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title: 'Red Wing sentinel. (Red Wing, M.T. [i.e. , Minn.]) 1855-1861, April 24, 1861, Image 1',
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PUBLISHED KVEKY WEDNESDAY,
A I N A I N N I S
RED WINCl, MINNESOTA,
TO THE INTERESTS AND RIGHTS OFj
A« a Political Jonrnalit will try all meaa-j
Area and man by the atandard of Democrati
principle*, and will submit to no test bu
t«»t of Democrat!* truth.
O N E S
Tha .Sentinel will contain CongreaalonaVand
La/i»lative—Foreiirn and Domestic—Kiver
and Oommareial News—Literary Mat
tar— I alea—Biographical—Historical
RED WING MINNESOTA.
Attorney at Law,
AMD JURTICK OF THE PEACE,
Bed Wing, Minnesota.
Anl^epe.deM Do—cratie Tew..!.) O E 5 N E 88
Akttchta, At. A Ac A«.
TERMS or SUBSCRIPTION:
(StrUtly \m AlT»Bt«.)
Ail Copiea,l year
|4J* Subaeriptiona to Club* must all come good and commodious stable.
menee at the aametime, and ba strictly ia Ked Wing, March l.l.'il.
n. r. wiLnaa.
And all other kind* of work done cheap fo
ash, an short notice.
A O N E S
W. C. WILtlSTOM.
W I 1 S O N
BBD WINO, MINNESOTA.
BB WINO MINSK?
Fire Insurance Companies:
MBRCHAHTS, Hartford, Conn.
UITT FIBS, lUrtford,Conn.
S A N O
Attorney at Law,
N O A I
Particular attention paid to Conveyancing 3
and Collecting.. IW-y
Q^ G. REYNOLDS,
ATT0F.1T3? A.T LA.^T.
pgTOffice with Smith, Towne A Co. S2-
9, F. riNOttBT,
W. W. CLAUE.
Altsrscjri Counselor* at Law., Watches, Clocks
RED Wma 31 INN.
Office on Main at.over Baiter's Hardwaro Store
ATTORNEYS A COUNSELLORS AT LAW
E N E A A N A E N S
E WINK. MINNESOTA
W. W. PHELPS
Attorney at Late.
IIORACn WILDEn KM T. W1LDEB.
11 At ^VI E I
Bankers & Land Agents
T. F. TOWNS, t. C. FIERCE.
TOWNE & PIERCE,
DEALERS I N
E I A
r"«IIAB. U. CONNELLY, M. D.,
RED WINO, MINNESOTA.
Office in Phelr's briek block over Foot .store
—entrance on Bush street. 203tf
RENT, ON GOOD TERMS
ood a stand
O E S
I E O O I A N O E
Levecatrcet, immediately oppositetlie'Sttfuiii
boat Landing ,Kcd Wing, Minnesota,
A. A. «fc E. L.TEELE, PROPRIETORS.
new, spacious and commodious house
is now open for the reception of guests.
It has been constructed under the immediate
stipertisionofthe proprietors,and nothing has
been omitted to insure the comfort and convan
ienceof those whomuy favor them with titer
patronage. The numerous rooms are all well
lighted, ventilated and furnished in aauperior
manner. In connection with tha hous*. is
IN ALL IT VARIOUS BRANCHES, Near the corner of Main and Plum street
eiejeted in a enperior manner, and on the proprietor, who 1ms ju^t taken possesion
POSTERS & CIRCULARS,
Red Wing, Jan.,1900. I
I Will keep constantly on hand the very best
Harnesses, Saddles, Bridles, Martingales, Fly-
E W I N I N N E S O A
Will attend to locating Land Warrants, pay
ment of taxes, collection of notes,and to thcpiir
chase and sale of Real Estate throughout the
State. Surveying, Mapping, and Watting
of every kind done t« order by a practical aur- S E A
A^yor. Copies of township maps lurnishcd.—
Dejdsdrawn and acknowledgements taken. SASH,
fW All bwsincss intrusted to them, will
veesive prompt attention.
on Main street, as
town affords. For particn
an appl to
Information in to the above preme
siesean he obtained at this office.
A E N S W A I N
SURGEON AND MECHANICAL
Mien's Picture gallery.
of tho House lias furn'.shcd it iu the must cle
irnat and comfortable manner
I The Table —Is set with every necessary and
luxury the market affords.
All the appointments are excellent, and the
position of the House, both as regards the
Leves and the business part of town
hotter than that of any other hotel.
A good stable, otfuring every convenience to
the teams ot farmers and travelers is con
nected with the house.
Ked Wing, M»*"h 1st, 1SG1. 230
~-~~~*--mv w^^rs. r* teyConnectcd with the House a large and
W I I N convenient Stable. Stages leave Jaily for the
O O O A O interior. Teams and Carriages on hand to
.- convey Passengers to any part ofthe country.
__ April 24.1861. »0-tf
E W I N HOITHE
E W I N MINNESOTA.
I E S O N O S E
CORKER OF BROAD AND THIRD STREETS
A. MILLER, Proprietor.
new Hotell* now open for the reception
4. 1 1.1 1
MJWK/n, ofthe traveling public, where
««l tho best of accommodations. There is a
Will attend to the dntiaa of their profession iu *a*e oouvoyed to and from the BoatsJrec of
any ef the Conrta of this State. charge. 171-iy
Notary Public and Agent for the fol
Aaol Laid and Insurance Agent,
pllWeiigcrs and Bag-
O O I 1 E O S E
JOHN WILLIAMS, Proprietor.
This new and commodious House is situated
on Plum street, Red Wing. It has been built
and furnished under the special supervision of
the proprietor, all tho rooms are well lighted
ventilated and furnished, and all persons wish
ing to get the worth of their money arc res
pectfiilly invited to give him a call, mid
pi.ins will bo spared to make comfortable all
those who may* favor him with their patronage.
In connection with the House is a good stable,
and well of water. Ostler always in attendance.
January 2nd, I Sol. 179tf.
I S E A N E O S
II O A S J. S I II,
'Next door to Smith Meigs it Co.'a Bank.
S W I N MINNESOTA.
DEALER S I N
E A I E S
1ST ALL WOKK WARKANTED.^3
Aug. 13, »S5!. 153-tf
A I A N S
A E N
II E N OF
REDWING Minnesota. 11 IS I A N O
Money loaned. Exchaugc A Land Warrants' fi
OF ALI, I N S
FAIRBANKS & GREENLEAF,
3A Lake street, Chicago
TH E S A
A AI A UflrnPCC
bought and sold. Land Warrants, or Money 0 a S S lTIJlKCr.
loaned to pre-emptors, on long or short time, (Next door to the Red Wing House.)
and on favorable terms.
|ar*Landsbought and sold oncommisaionAc. Main STREET, REM WINO.
Nets, Whips, Cards, Combs and Brushes, and
everything in tho Harness line necessary to rig
out a Horse or Team. All kind of work made
to order, and
•f all kinds done in a most superior manner
and at tho shortest notice
T. L. ADAMS, Foreman.
ISSO. WING 1859.
A N I N I
DOOR AN BLIND FACTORY
(One Bloek above Freeborn's Saw Mill.)
SHALL BE PREPARED TO FUR
nish at all times, anything in the above
line of business, and shall keep on hand all
kinds of planed and matched Lumber, Mould
Orders promptly attended to, which may al
so be left with Brown & Botcher.
Produce of all kinds taken in exchange for
work. COGEL & BETCHER.
Red Wing, April 19,18*9. M2-ly
HAWKINS & CO.
All orders promptly attended to and faith
Red Wing Jnne 1SC0.
O E O E W A E
At the now Shop on Main sUcet, within
10 redaofthecrossin of Jordon.
RED WIN J, MINNESOTA
THE RED WING
E A O A I I I
E A E E
BY A DIAXA BACHELOR.
Come home my wandering thoughts awhile,
And turn thyselves within
And see how many ways Go* takes,
To bring us to our end.
The Lord hath sent to us again,
By his Almighty hand
And from our side has taken away,
One of our little band.
O S E
One Thursday, in the afternoon,
That sad and mournful day
Four little boys went to the woods,
To gather nuts and play.
It was their intent to fall a tree
It being very late
Poor little souls, they could not see
What was one of their fate.
The boy was chopping on the tree,
When it began to crack
A dry tree leaned against the same,
And instantly slid back.
It fell, and struck him on the head,
Me instantly did fall
The children seeing what was done,
They loudly for help did call.
But when they saw no help was near,
Unto the house theytied
And all crying as they went,
Phileman, he is dead!"
The news unto his parents flew,
Their hearts with grief werefilled
And crying, Oh Lord must it be so,
That my poor child is killed."
They took the sufferer in their arms,
And brought him to his friends
With bitter cries, and streaming eyes,
They met his weeping triends.
He lived from four 'till ten at night
No hand his life could save,
His anxious friends sweeping round,
Could not save him from the grave.
For God did take him to himself,
His unknown power to show
to us louder than words,
To be prepared to go.
He was a lovely little boy,
Not far from ten years old
He was the choice of all his friends,
But now is dead and cold.
A word unto his parents dear
Prepare to meet your son
And children you must be prepared
To go where he has gone.
His sermon preached by Elder Gray,
We laid him in the ground.
Farewell, Phileman, fare you well,
Until the last trump shall sound.
It is the Lord will come and take
The children of his love
Oh may we all then, be prepared
To meet with him above.
Bed Wing, Minnesota.
BESSI E ELMORE
Bessie Elmore was my cousin. She
is my cousin now,but she is not Bessie
Elmore, though she is the same Bes
Bessie was not a "flirt"—at least not
a wicked or heartless one but certain
it is, that, until she was subjugated,
she had always a captive in her train.
Let no one suppose that she was a
gentle, sentimental, long ringleted
lair one. Gentle she was not, nor isthrough,
now, unless the winds and waves of
foreign lands have strangely changed
her, though none could falfill the ten
der ministrations of woman with a
She spent a summer with me a year
or two after her mother died, and long
talks we had—of things in heaven and
things on earth for there was nothing
into which we did not dabble.
Love and marriage came in for a
share of attention and Bessie's indig
nation grew hot and high as as weardent,
discussed the mairied lite of many of
our acquaintances, wich exemplified
what she called the popular ideas of
marriage. "A man expects his wife
to fulfill all the duties of a housekeep
or, and often of a cook and seamstress
to yield to all his Ugliest wishes 'with
sweet attractive grace*' to smile upon
him whenever he comes into her pres
ence, however ill or weary she may be
never to put forth her own wishes and
above all, never to be entrusted with a
family purse, but meekly to ask for a
'sixpence to buy me an apron!" At
this point of illustration Bessie's holy
wrath rose past fever heat, and wafirmed
only expressed by fierce "snorts'* and
tossing* of her round shoulders,which
took the place of words to those who
One day in August my brother Joe
camo in, having been "down street,"
in village parlance, and of course be
ing "posted" on all matters.
Bessie," said he, "one of your
beaux has followed you here—Mr.
Browing, Harry Browning. I just
left him he came in town last night—
'has business iu this section of thechord
country,' he says but lawyers have
business in all secttons,I think."
Bessie turned to me: "Now is your
time, I've always told you he was
your man it is all coming right."
*'Well done, Queen Bess!" said Joe
"yon speak as if he were yours to give
—one of your subjects. You area
genuine specimen—the *reai' coquette."
"Ah Joe, you should not give me
RED WING, GOODHU
E COUNTY, MINN., WEDNSDAY, APRIL 24, 1861.
more than, my share of sins. I'm in
nocent here. lie is one of your solemn
chaps. I've always told" Annie she
could have him. He doesn't take
kindly to such butterflies as I the
strong-minded female is his ideal
and she made low bow at my feet
"Settle it between yourselves, girls,
and don't come to Mows. He told me
he should call this afternoon and Joe
went ouL He opened' the door, put inmight
his hcad—^Don't be too much set up,
young Indies, it "was% otfly because 1
urged him!" and he made his final
exit, a stream of exclamations, ques
tions, and laughter following him thro'
The afternoon brought with it Mr.the
Henry Browning, and also a discovery.
After the introductions were accom
plished, and we,comforlably arranged,
were launched upon the social scat, 1
missed Bessie. Where was she? She
had a peculiar charm of conversation,
by which she could make herself'if she
choose, equally agreeable to old andour
young, and was always to be relied on
in chance calls. Had she gone out of
the room? No. She sat close by,
listening with perfect well bred at
tention to our discourse. Whenever
Mr. Browning addressed himself te
her, she responded just as any nice,
pleasant young lady would do, but not
at all like my cousin Bessie. The
truth flashed upou me with such quick
ness that I, meek, innocent, blushed
like any rose while Mr. Browning was
making some veery unimpressive re
mark about elm trees and seemed a
little surprised at my* susceptibility.
I regained myself with as little delay
as possible, and answered him. Mean
time, I thought ot what might and
might not be,
It was discovered by my father th&t
Mr. Browning had a great eye forsick
farming,and by my mother that he was
a zealous politician and thus, between
them, he had a general invitation at
our house at all times and seasons, of
which ho availed himself. Agreeable
at first, he continued to improve upon
acqi aiutancc. He did sometime have
a very solemn air. Bessie used to say
he was then sitting in judgment upou
Meanwhile the long .August days,
filled each with sunshine and dying in
purplo mist, melted into each other
and passed away.' ""Many of-their
hours were spent with Mr. Browning.
He was a college friend of Authur El
more's, and. as a consequence
every vacation had brought him home
with Authur for a day or two so they
were old acquaintances. I knew many
of Bessie's admirers: they were still
her fast friends. We always spoke of
them by brief titles ("Will," "Lewis,"
"Buel," etc.) but never, through all
my kuowlcdge of her, had she spoken
of this acquaintance otherwise than
"Mr. Browning." Her manner to
him was pleasantly cordial—precisely
what it would have been to any friend
and cotemporary of her father's,except
that it lacked the reverence which
superior age would have received
from her. For if his opinions differed
from hers, or ever approached, as she
thought, toward the verge of mean
ness of any sort, or displayed a false
taste, the crust of reserve was broken
and her indignation revealed
itself iu varied wit, ridicule, and irony.
But when he revealed a lofty man
liness, keen intellect, or any deep
feeling, Bessie sat calmly listening,
her eyes industriously bent upon her
needle-work, with which she fortified
herself and sometimes she slightly
averted her face, as if 6he disturbed
her self-control. In a word, while in
his presence she completely transform
ed herself, and was, to all intents and
purposes, another person, and not my
great-hearted Bessie. I was
thoroughly vexed at her. But remon
strances would have been useless, if I
possessed the daring to attempt it.
For, open as the day about everything
else, and peculiarly attractive to those
she loved and trusted in her unreserv
ed and thrilling revelation of herself,
ou this subject I could easier scale
the Andes than have uttered a word.
Indeed she so perfectly assumed that
there was no "subject she talked ot
him, when abeent, so precisely as if he
were a middle-aged friend of her fath
er's, that I was often completely baf
fled but then the next interview con
mc in my first opinion.
I passed many unhappy hours that
summer in thinking of her. For, not
withstanding her gayly-careless air
whenever he was talked of or present,
there were times, and- they increased
in number and in anguish,- when she
was very wretehed. She used often to
sit at the end of the piano, while 1 in
the long summer twilight, would play,
at her decree, some of those bits of
Beethoven which have in their deep
and mazy wanderings such
strong, passionate life and longing,
and for the heart disquieted and aching
such arrows of sympathy and despair -r
and when? I had ended, her face show
I had closely watclitd Browning
from beginning, and was at length
convinced, much against my will,
that he did not love her, though I
was sure she interested him. but mere
ly because he was a student of human
nature. When I was reluctantly
obliged to confess to myself that she
was indifferent to him I felt equally
crushed and hopeless, as if had
glanced at the veritable book of fate.
Indeed, I began to wish that Mr,
Browning's business, whatever it was,
be speedily accomplished. My
woman's heart was sorely greived for
Bessie, and my fancy began to be
tilled, with visions of a trip to the
Niagara, Newport, Nahant-any where
to cheat the dear one from herself
And yet I knew that she was one of
very few who would never be
About half a mile behind our house
was an old saw-mill. It stood in a
wild glen, and the little mill-pond
behind it, edged with small trees and
shrubs of various kinds, which made a
green mosaic on its placid face, was
favorite resort. It was in the
early September that, by mutual thou't
hardly spoken consent, we found our
selves in our accustomed seat. Bessie
was in one of her bitter despairing
moods. An uncle of mine, who had
been for long years a missionary in a
distant country, had left us this morn
ing. He was on a brief visit to the
land of his youth, to get fresh vigor
for himself and new teachers for his
work. Wo had been speaking of him.
"He cannot but be happy," said Bes
sie, "whatever he may lack, for he
knows he is constantly creating hap
piness. But what kind of a life do I
lead? Who is the better for it? Oh,
I'm sick of myself." She was silent
for a moment, and then turned to
with a sad smile: "It wouldn't be a
proper reason for going on a mission
though, would it, because one was
of one's self?" The sorrow deep
need in her face, and she went ou:—
"Sometimes I say I have made no
growth these years—fool—from a lit
tle child that 'lelt its life in every limb,'
I'm come to have a sorrow grow out
of every joy—that's progress, I'm
thinking!" She hid her face in her
hands, and her sobs shook her. It
was the rarest thing in the world for
her to weep, and when she did the
passion seemed to rend and tear its
way like a destroying flood. I sat
silent and sad, knowing that I could
not console, and that "sair grief
maun have its- will." I looked up and
saw Jane, the servant-girl approach
"Miss Anne, your mother wants you
in the house for a little."
"I'll be back soon, Bessie," said I,
and ran home. Various causes com
bined to detain me, and it was full
three quarters of an hour before I
again came in sight of the mill. And
what a spectacle saluted my infallible,
philosophising eyos! My cousin Bessie
with a face like a dewy rose-bush in
bloom at sunrise, both her hands in
the manly clasp of Henry Browning!
I stand bewildered. Mr. Browning,
whose fine eyes area little dimmed',
turns to me and says:
"My dear friend let me introduce to
you—my dearest friend on earth."
Bessie, suddenly restored to her
faculties, with low bowing head, says:
"I also introduce mine to you."
I still stand stupefied. My ownMajesty,
clear, critical Judgement and the
results thereof, are fast drifting down
the tide, and my tongue refuses to
"utter the thoughts that arise in me."
"But how—why-what," at last in
homely Saxon, why in the world did
you seem so cool and indifferent all the
time? I don't like that in you" said I,
waxing warm (Bessie, meanwhile, the
transformed, mildly imploring me with
her eye) "you came to spy out the
land and it is unworthy of you."
Mr. Browning linked one arm into
mine, put the other lightly over the
shoulder of his Bessie, and we turned
"My triend Anne." said he in his
deep voice. "Bessie and I have at
least one point in common—a wicked
pride. Never, through all the days of
our acquaintance, have I dreamed that
she cared for me. I have lived in
steadily-growing sorrow in that belief.
Until just now, seeing her in tears, my
sympathy stifled my pride, and love
spake. That first 'dear Bessie' con
We walked on in silence.. As we
drew near the house I said, "And shall
yon go on the mission, Bessie?"
She smiled into his eyes. "Oh yes,in
I have already started."
I have never recovered that keen
ness of observation and unfailing
judgment for which I previously was so
remarkable. I am afraid I never shall.
And years of wedded life have not
shaken Bessie's love and faith in Mr.n
Henry Browning, but rather have
WASHING I N MOLTEN E A
1 would only repeat tins experiment,
which I am not fond of,foryour sake,'
ed not agleam of light, and she oftei: M. Bouligny said. I confess that
left me and was seen no more till] though I am morally sure of the result,
I always fec' an emotion whic• I
It that be the case,' I replied,
suppose we go I will believe your
WHOLE NUMBER 247.price
No, no I am bound to show yoti
this curious phenomenon. But, by the
way,' the learned doctor added, let
me sec your hands.' He took them in
his. Hang it,' he went on,' they are
very dry for our experiment.'
You think so
Then it is dangerous
It might be so.'
In that case, we will go,' I said,
turning to tho door.
That would be a pity,' my compan
ion replied, holding me| back stay,
dip your hands in this bucket of water,
dry them well, and they will be suffi
I must mention that, to secure tho
success of this marvelous experiment,
no other condition is requisite than to
have the hand slightly damp. 1 had
scarce finished wiping my hands when
the furnace was opened, r.nd a jet of
molten metal, about the thickness of
my arm, burst forth. Sparks flew in
every direction, as if it were a fire
Wait a few minutes,' M. Bouligny
said, till the metal is cleansed, for it
would be dangerous to try our exper
iment at this moment.'
Five minutes later the stream ofdate.
liquid fire left offbubbling and emitting
scoria it became, indeed, so limpid
and brilliant that it scorched our eyes
at a few yards off. All at once my
companion walked up to the furnace
and calmly began to wash his hands in
the metal, as if it had been lukewarm
water. I confess, at the moment, my
heart beat as if it would burst, and yet,
when Bouligny ended his strange ab
lution, 1 walked forward in my turn
a determination that proved a
certain strength of will. I imitated
my Professor's movements and, in my
joy I took a handful of the metal and
threw it high in the air, and it fell back
iu afire shower on the ground.—Me
moirs of Robert Houdin.
E EMANCIPATION O E RUS
We have now before us the text of
the manifesto of the Czar of Russia an
nouncing to his subjects the emancipa
tion of the serfs. His Majesty tells
them that on ascending the throne he
resolved in all sincerity to acquire the
affections of his subjects of every rank
and condition "from the warrior who
nobly carries arms for the defence of
his country, to the humble artisan en
gaged in works of industry from the
functionary who pursues the career of
the highest employment of the Slate,
to the laborer whose plow furrows the
fields." His Majesty proceeds to glance
at the patriarchal relations which have
hitherto existed between the peasants
and their proprietors, and to show that,
as simplicity of manners has disap
peared, the condition of the serfs has
been unfavorably affected. He was
convinced, therefore, that a great ame
lioration of their lot was a mission to
which he was called by Divine Provi
dence. The steps which have been
taken in consulting the nobility, in
forming the committees,: and in consid
ering the various propositions, are
successfully detailed and the mode of
emancipation ultimately agreed to is
described at length. The co-operation
of the nobility is warmly spoken of in
the manifesto. Hussia," says his
will never forget that the
noblessc,moved solely by their respect
for the dignity of man and by the love
of their neighbor, have spontaneously
renounced* the rights which the serf
dom now abolished had given them,
and have laid the foundations of anew
future for the peasants." They are
then called upon to carry out faithfully
and conscientiously the regulations
which have been deemed fittest for tho
great end iu view.
The manifesto was read in all the
churches ot St. Petersburgh and Mos
cow on Sunday, the 5th tilt., and was
followed by solemn prayers for the
preservation of the health and the pro
longation of the life of the Emperor.
The manifesto and tho accompanying
regulations are being sent as rapidly
as possible to all the chiefs of depart
ments, proprietors of land, and com*
muues of peasants thro'out the Empire.
THE EXGMSU SEXSATIOJT MARRIAGE
CASE.—The remarkable trial of thePrince
Yelverton marriage suit has terminat
ed in Dublin, before the Court of Com
mon' Pleas. It is a cause brought to
establish the validity of a secret mar
riage, celebrated by a Catholio priest
Ireland, between the Hon. Major
Wins Cha8. Yelverton, ofthe British
army, heir to' tho Avonmore peerage,
and Miss Teresa Longworth, who was
one ofthe French Sisters of Charity in
the Crimea. In consequence of a dis
graceful law, making it a penal offence
Irelandfora Catholic priest to per
form a marrhtge ceremony between a
Catholic and a Protestant, Unless first
celebrated by a Protestant minister,
the husband, whose family are Protest
ant, and whose own religious convic
tions sit loose' upon1 him treated the
marriage as a shuur, deserted his Wife,
and contracted another marriage with
a wealthy widow. The trial now haiil
has. resulted in a- verdict that his first
marriage was valid. Miss Longworth
is, therefore, the Hon. Mrs. YelK rton,
and her husband stands in the power
ofthe criminal law as a'bigamist
Bnaiftcss Cardsdl live Ii*s*,l yea* ••••gC.W
ten lines do 10,W
Ono«ol-unrtf bet ycarV---- 70,00
4o srx moritlir- -40^0*
Half columa peryear-• 4©,oe
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RT THE PRESIDENT OF THE UNITED
WHEREAS, the laws of the 'United
States have been, and are now, vio
lently opposed in several State* by
combinations to powerful to be sup-^
pressed iu the ordinary way, I there-,
fore, call tor the militia of the several
States of the Union, to the aggregate
number of 75,000, to suppress said1
combination and execute the laws. I
appeal to all loyal citizens to facilitate
and aid in this effort to maintain the
laws and thn integrity of the National
Union, and the perpetuity of the pop
ular Government, and redress wrongs
long enough endured. The first
service assigned to the forces, proba
bly, will be to repossess the forts,
places, and property which have been
seized from the Union. Let the utmost
care be taken, consistent with the
object, to avoid devastation, destruc
tion, interference with property of
peaceful citizens in any part of the
country and I hereby command per
sons composing the aforesaid combin
ation to disperse within 20 days from
I hereby convene both Houses of
Congress for the Fourth day of Julff
next, to determine upon measures for
public safety which the interest of the
President IT. 8. A-
WM. H. SEWARD, Sec'y of State.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April leth, l'8*lt
S A E O MINNESOTA.
PROCLAMATION E GOVERNOR.
Whereas, the Government of tho*'
United States, in the due enforcement
of the laws, has,forseveral month*
past, been resisted by armed orgjuu*'
zations of citizens in several of the
Southern States, who precipitating the
country into a revolution, have seised
upon and confiscated the property
tho nation to the amount of many
millions of dollars have taken posses-'
sion of its forts and arsenals have-'
fired upon its flag, and at last, cones
mating their treason, have, under'
cicumstances ot peculiar indignity and
humiliation, assaulted and captared a*
Federal fort, occupied by Federal
troops. And, whereas, all these
outrages, it is evident, are to be fol
lowed by an attempt to Seize upon the
National Capitol and the offices and!
archives of the Government Jtad
whereas, the President ofthe United!'
States, recurring in this extremity to'
the only resource left him, the patriot''
ism of a people who, through three
great wars, and all the changes of
eighty-five years, have ever proved
true to the cause of law, order and?
free institutions, has issued a reqnifr'"
sition to the Governors of the several/
States for troops to support the Gov-'
Now therefore, in pursuance of law
and ofthe requisition ofthe President
ofthe United States, I do hereby
give notice that volunteers will be
received at the city of S Paul, for
one regiment of Infantry, composed of
ten companies, each of- sixty-four5
privates, one captain, two lieuteaaafsr
four sergeants, four corpora!!, and)
one bugler.- The volunteer companies*
already organized upon complying
with the foregoing requirement* as te
numbers and officers, will- be entitled'
to be first received? The term of
service will be three months,- Unless
sooner discharged] Vohtntfeev* Wftf
report themselves to the adJtetanC
General, at the Capitol, St. Paul, by
whom orders will at once be issneoV
giving all the necessary details as tb*
enrollment and orgenization.
Given under my hand and the great
seal ofthe State at S Paul.-thi*
|L. S.J sixteenth day of April ia the*
year ofour Lord One Thousand'
Eight Hundred-and? Sixty-Oh*
Governor ad interim-
By the Governor
Jy H. BALER, Sec. ot Statev
EDICT FOR TOERATlOft-O CURfe
Shanghea Herald of January l2ltr
publishes an ediet tor the toleration of1
the Christum- Religion,' issued by
Sintsiuen, son of the rebel or"
Celestial King of- China. It? wa-r
granted on- solicitation of* the Her.
Griffith John,the Rev. Hi \L B*oeket*e
and others, and- it dated at Nanking'
in last November. The decree pro-*
clairas that "the true doctrine of th»
Father and Sire itrthe heavenly re
ligion, and-in'it the relicion of Christ
and the religion of the Lord of Heart
en are both included.-. The.whole
world, with our strte and ourself, beings
one family, all Who' kindly and-loving
ly conform to and keep this" dectrme
are permitted to come to oat CohvC**
The decree then alludes to BMSsitma*
ries and their meihbriel for perrhlesion4
to propagate Christianity. I expres
ses fear least these men wfto*ar* pit
garded with high esteem, shohttlf bY
injured during the state of* wW#hich
prevails but directs that they should
be treated kindly and lovingly eon*
cluding thus: "Let all, realizing-' that
the Father,*otMT sire, and oOreelf are
one family and'ode* body, treat the
missionaries with'extraordinary cour
tesy. This is from the Prinoej'