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THE WEEKLY MINNESOTIAN.
OWENS Sc MOORE, VOLUME 3. THE MINNESOTIAN. PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY, BY J.P. OWEJTS tf G. W. MOORE, Saint Paul, Minnesota Territory. TERMSTwo Dollars per annum in advance. Three Dollars if not in ad vance. RATES OF ADVERTISING, [IOITAUII. TVU OR ITS EQUIVALENT.] Transient Advertisements, $1 00 per squire of twelve lines, for (he first Insertion, and fifty cents per square for each subsequent insertion. TEARLV ADVERTISEMENTS. One column, - *SO 00 Half a column, - - • 30 00 One-fourth of a column, - - - 20 00 Business Cards not over six lines, - 500 Over six lines and under ten lines, - 760 Over ten Hues and under fifteen lines, 10 00 For all chanties ordered In advertisements, a charge will ke made of thirty cents per 1,000 ems composition. We scree to charge the above prices, uniformly for ad vertising. James M. Goodhue, Pioneer, D. A. Robertson, Democrat, OWENS & Moore, Mlnnesotian. St. Paul March 24th, 1862. It. ftoul business Carta. RICE, HOLMISHEAD ft BECKER, ATTORNEYS AT LAW and Solicitors in Chancery, will give their entire attention to the business of their profession. The collection of debts, the payment of lutes, buying and selling of lands, Ac., promptly attend ed to. Office over Rice’s New Store. 18-lv X. 9. Wilkinson. L. A. Babcock. J. B. Brlsbin. WILKINSON, BABCOCK & BKISBIN, Attorneys at Law , St. Paul , M. T. references: Ex-Gov. R&msev, St. Paul. Hon 11. 11. Sibley, Mendota Ingersoll A, Bro., N. Y., Jno. C* Oairnes, X. Y. Hon D Cady, Johnstown, N Y Hon J Willard, Sar Spa, X Y HORACE R. BIGELOW. CIIA’S E. FLAKDRAU. BIGELOW &. FLANDR.AU, ATTORNEYS and Counsellors at Law. Office over L. B. Walt A. Co.’s Store, Third street, (below Rob erta) St. Paul. Minnesota Territory. Will attend promptly and carefully to professional busi ness In all the Courts of the Territory; also, to the col lection of debts and to all other business in any manner connected with the profession. Money to Loan in small sums on goo-1 security. Jan 7 17-lv JAMES K. HUMPHREY, attorney at law, Office over Irvine's store, St. Anthony street, Saint Paul. J. TRAVIS ROSSER. M. L. OLDS ROSSER & OLDS. ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW. Of fice In the Secretary’, room in the capitol, at St. Paul, Minnesota Territory. 4G-ly W. P. IIIRRAY, ATTORN E Y AX D C<)CKSELOR AT LAW, St. Paul, Minn. Terr. WILL attend promptly and diligently to all business Intrusted to him. llalvng made himself acquaint ed with the quality and situation of the surveyed lands In the territory, he Is prepared to locate land warrants to the be*t advantage. Person' at a di.-tance may send their warrants here and their Interests will be attended to as If they were present. &3“ Office 011 Third srect. September 17, 1851. lie Carty A Dustin, Attorneys anil Counsellors at Law. Office Corner of SI. Anthony and Market streets. William M. Me Carty, Sotary Public. D 11 Dustin, V. S. District Attorney. JOHNESAIAS WABRE.N JOSEPH WAKEFIELD Wakefield & Warren, Attorneys and Counscttlors at Law and Soli citors in Chancery. Office on Thlnl Street, between lt a.erts and Minnesota, St. Paul, Min. T«*r. v w. wiP aticnfi with diligence and care to all bu. slnessof thetr pratei-stun, in the different courts ol this Territory that may h.* intrusted to them. Their arrance meuU m the stao-s ot Sew York and Rhode 1-land arc such aa will ensue them to trau-act husme-s of a general or special nature in those state- with the utmost dispatch. The/wlli moreover attend to the collection '’(debts, the locating of Lind Warrants, the purchase and sale ot 'city lots or Real Estate in ihe , ..entry, and to all other nut ters directly or indirectly connected with tue profession. S. eT AMES-" >SAAC VAN ETTEN AMES Sl VAN ETTEN, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, and Solic itors in Chancery. Office corner Third and Minnesota streets, St. Paul, M.T »-8y __ D. COOPER, Attorney at Law, RFSrMES the practice of Ills profession, and will at tendtoaU business entrusted to him lu the courts the Territory. Office 111 the Rice House. May 28, 1853— 31 y _ MERRITT ALLEN, Aturaey and ( onnsellor at Law and Solicitor in ****** i Chancery, Third Street, St. Paul, Minnesota Territory* Allen Pier*e, Attorney at Law and General Land Agent, HAVING be**n Register of the Lain! Office under the late administration, he is able to select the best land in the Territory subject to entry, and will warrant the regularity of all locations made by him, , Office on Cedar street, next door to the Episcopal Church, St. Paul, M. T. Juue 26, 1863—2-41 tf . Emmett & Moss, Attorneys and Solicitor*. TX 7 ILL attend to professional business W in the various Courts of tin- Territory. Particu »r attention given to the loeatlun of Lan<l Warrants, buying and selling of lands, fcc. 1.an.l warrants for sale for cash or on time. Office on the corner of W abashaw and Third streets, St. l’aul Minnesota. L. EMMETT, July 1, 1852. HKNKY 1.. MOSS, - DR.S. BRISBINE &. WILLEY, Physicians and Surgeons, St. Anthony street, Saint Paul—llrst door above Combs’ Bookstore. 3 ~ l ‘* y DRsTpOTTS & MORTON, HAVING associated themselves together in the prac tice ot their profession, offer their services to the citizen* of St. Paul and its vicinity. t Office on Third street, over If* C. Sandford s store. Removed. Dr. J, IT. DAY has removed his office over Hlchcox’s Drugstore, Entrance onC«*dar st. S. B. Those indebted to the subscriber will be called upon for immediate settlement. Dr. L. C. Kinney, Office in Holland Place, St. Anthony street, St. Paul, TENDERS his professional ser\ ices to the citizens ot St, Paul and vicinity. Haring had an experience of over ten years In the prac tice of medicine, one of which was spent as Physician and Surgeon with the C. S. army In Mexico; he natters himself that he will be able to merit the conttdem-e ot all who may favor him with a share of their patronage. July*), 1863—46tf Chaw. H. Parker, Banker and Exchange Broker, St. Paul, -Min. Ter. Due attention paid to collections, and proceeds remitted promptly at the lowe-t rate of exchange, and If paid at or before maturity, no charge for commission. Sight drafts on eastern and southern cities, constantly for sale. Land warrants bought and sold. _jZI Truman D. Smith, Justice of the Peace, .Votary Public, Collector and General Agent, HAS removed hi» office to the New Building opposite the Post Office, corner of Third and Minnesota sts., where he will be found ready to attend to the collection of debts, purchasing and selling real estate, payment of •fixes* locating Land Warrants, etc. Having been in the business for some time past, and being provided with Jt»P* °* the surveyed portion of the Territory, and of the Cities on the Minnesota river, he batters himself that b« will be able to give satisfaction to all who may give him a call. N. B- Town lots In St. Paul, St. Anthony and all the towns on the Mlnnesctafor sale at reasonable prices. Almh farm* in the country with or without improve menu? [»*• r» ul > June «, 1853. *By E. HOVITZ, PROFESSOR OF MUSIC, RESPECTFULLY announces to the citizens of St. Paul, that he has made this place his residence, and Is desirous of giving lessons on the Plano, Melodeon and Organ, and Instructions In Thorough Bass. Mr. Horrltz la confident that his experience In teaching music In Ger many, France, and this country, will enable him to give satisfaction. AM orders left with Messrs LeDuc A Rokrer will be promptly attended to. July 30,1953—46tf WHINEY’S GALLERY a^fcira Cor. Third and Cedar sis., St. Paul. 'T'HIS Gallery was built expressly for A- Daguerreotyping, and Is furnished with the VERT BEST of Apparatus. The light is arranged upon the most approved scientific principles. The proprietor uses his best endeavors to please those who favor him with their patronage. All are respectfully invited to call and ex amine specimens. 49 DENTISTRY. Corner of Main and Market . GW. BIDDLE, late of Pittsburg, Pa., has perma • nently located in St. Paul. Fourteen years close application to his profession, together with a large and beautiful assortment of plain and gum teeth,, enable him to Insert from one to an entire set of teeth by atmospher ic pressure, with a beautiful representation of the natural guin, restfiring the mouth to Its natural shape. Decayed teeth permanently saved by plugging ; useless teeth ex tracted with as little pain as possible. Teeth cleansed and diseased gums restored to health. All Jobs warranted. August 27, 1863—60tf ESL [La SirOAKOi®; HAS Just returned from New York with her Fall stock of Bonnets and all the latest fashions of Millinery Goods. Also, her uusal assortment of Fancy articles of Ladies’ wear, comprising dress trimmings, Ribbons, Collars, Gloves, Thread, Needles, Pins, Combs, Buttons, etc., of the latest imported varieties In the market. She relies upon her old friends and customers to give her an early call. 6tf MISSSALOME LERCH~ Fashionable Milliner, Dress «V Mantua Maker, ANNOUNCES to the ladies of St. Paul ami vicinity, that she is prepared to do all kinds of work in her line, at her residence in St. Paul, on Minnesota street, be tween Fifth and Sixth streets, below the Carpet Weavers. Every thing done cheap and in a workmanlike manner. Please give her a call. Aujest 27, 1863—50tf J. W. Bass, Forwarding Commis’n Merchant Lower Lauding, Saint Paul, Minnesota. Ch's W. Borup. Cli’s H. Oakes. 808 IP Sc OAKES, BANKERS AND EXCHANGE DEALERS, St. Paul, Minnesota, TAK.K the liberty to Inform the merchants and other business men of the Territory, that they have lately formed such business connections in the principal cities of the East and South, as to be able to to aiford them All usual Banking facilities. They will receive Current Bank Notes on deposit for which they will give their certificates, payable lu like funds or In Coin, or Exchange on the East at current rates. Exchange on the East , South and Europe, bought and Sold, Collections promptly attended to, aud proceeds forwarded less exchange. Land Warrants bought and sold. Cncurrant Bank notes taken at highest rates. Jan 21, 1864—19-6 m Wm. R. Marshall. Jos. M. Marshall. MARSHALL & CO., (Sligo Iron Store, Saint Paul.) DKALKKS In Sligo and common Iron , Steel, Black smith’s Tools, Eliptic Springs, Axels, Nails and all the heavy hardware pertaining to an iron store. Also, Plows and Agricultural Implements. 2-52 v C. J. POST. D* PRESLEY. C. J. POST &. Co., Wholesale and Retail Grocers, Produce and Provision Dealers, St. Anthony street, St. Paul, opposite the American House STOVES AND TIN WARE. .It . Yewell's old stand on Third Street, a few doors west of Jackson street. TnE subscriber will keep on hand constantly a food assortment ol Tin Ware,which lie will sell at whole sale or retail. Also, a general assortment of Stoves. Order* from country dealers solicited. N. B. Repairing done on short notice. GEO. RCSSELL, Agent. St. Paul, April 30, 1563—33 y Rogers House. Roberts Street Near Fifth, St. Paul, Minnesota. THE subscriber has opened accommodations for board ers, lodgers and travelers in the large brick build ing situated as above, where he will be happy to accom modate to the extent of his ability ail who may offer. His terms are reasonable, and his table furnished with all that the market all'ords. He hopes his exertions to please will command a reasonable share of the public patronage. 2-41tf JOHN ROGERS. Wm. Illingworth, -11/ATCH AND CLOCK Man- JS* W ufacturer, corner of Jackson and Fifth street, St. Paul, begs to return hisblncere thanks flßtiiflP to the inhabitants of St. Paul for their kind patronage and support since his arrival from England, and hopes through strict attention to business to merit a continuance of the same. N. B. Having had thirty years experience In Manu facturin'* Clock* and Watches, <*f every description, he feels himself competent to undertake any work intrusted to his care. New watches made to order and wheels cut for the trade, WM. ILLINGWORTH, 2-18 Watchmaker, corner of Jackson and Fifth. try A beautiful assortment of French and English Le vers and lupines, and American clocks, both new and second-hand, constantly on hand and for sale at the above place. _ NATHAN SPICER, Watch Maker and Jeweler, rd Street, St. Paul, DEALER In Gold and silver watches, Jew- jg* elry, (void Pens, Pencils, Chains, Brace lets, Breastpins, Silver, German Silver, and Plated Ware, Gold and Silver Spectacles, Ides, Rings, Chains etc. Musical Instruments, Fancy Articles and Perfumery. tr^Clocks, Watches, Jewelry, etc., repaired on short notice. Nov. 26, 1863—11 If New Harness Establishment. THE subscribers would Inform the citizens of St. Pmul and all the country round about, that they are con ducting the above business In all its branches, on Third street nearly opposite the Post Ofltce, where customers can be supplied, on short notice, with all kinds of Har ness, bridles, baddies, Fly Nets, Trunks, Valises, Whips, etc. MARTIN DREW k CO. St. Paul, April 20, J 853. 32y BOOKBINDING. THE subscriber would respectfully infoam the citizens of St. Paul and Its vicinity, that he Is now carrying on the above business! n the 2d story ot Spencer’s new build ing, on the corner of Flth and Roberts street. tr"s“ Particular attention paid to rebinding old books and periodicals. JAMES MACKINTOSH, feb 1 il " tt J. R. BREWSTER, House, Sign, and Ornamental Painter, St. I'aul, Minnesota Territory. New Tailoring Establishment. Third street—Two door* above the Post Office. SHI* LZK 6. MATIIES having just opened anew Tailoring and Gentlemen’s Furnishing Establishment at the j above place, will be happy to serve their friends and the public in general, In their line of business. Being practi cal workmen, they feel confident of giving general satis faction. They will keep on hand an assortment of Fash ionable Cloths, to which they invite public attention. St. Paul, May 28, 1863. 2-37 y CIIA'S E. MAYO. F. 8. NEWELL. E. BANGS, Jr. CHARLES E. MAYO & CO. (Successors to F. S. Newell.) WHOLESALE sixl Reuil Dealers In Hardware, Steves and Tin Ware, Third street, between Min nesota and Roberta streeta, St. Paul, Minnesota, 17 -U MR BULK Lard 0(1 (Of Ml. by lO ». *• TYSON It CO. SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA TERRITORY, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1854. |t. Croix i'ffiiiitss Corim. Gold T. Curtis. C. D. Gilfilean. CURTIS & GILFILEAN. Attorneys Sf Counsellors at Law, ’63—62y STILLWATER, M. T. LEVI E. THOMPSON. THEO. E. PARKER. THOMPSON & PARKER, Attorneys 4* Counsellors at Law, 3-ltf Stillwater, Minnesota Territory. A. VAN VORHES, A TTORNEY & COUNSELLOR AT XjL Law and Solicitor in Chancery, will attend to all professional business Intrusted to his care, in the diflerent courts of the Territory. [Stillwater, 1862. W U Semmes S J~R McMillan II M Lewis semmes, McMillan & lewis, Attorneys at Law and Solicitors in Chancery , OfficM at Stillwater, Minnesota Territory and Hudson, St. Croix County, Wisconsin. ’64—21 tf SHORT, PROCTOR & Co. (Successors to Churchill 4* Xelson.) HAVE on hand a general assortment of Dry Goods, Crockery, Hardware and Groceries, which they offer for sale on as good terms as any estab lishment In the Territory. They are also prepared to store, or sell on commission, merchandise of all kinds. Stillwater, March 6, 1953—24tf Bun Cyphers' Saloon Sf Restaurant Stillwater, Minnesota. THE delicacies and substantiate of the season on hand at all hours, done up in the well established style of John Bradley, Carpenter and Builder. Point Prescott and Willow River, Wisconsin. \T7ILL attend promptly to all business * v entrusted to his charge. References.—The houses he has built during the past year In the towns above named. 43y W. H. C. Folsom, Taylor’s Falls, Min. Ter. in Dry Goods, Groceries, K/ Provisions, Hardware, Cutlery, Crockery, Queens ware, Ready-Made Clothing, Boots and Shoes, fitc. 43y 3B.isttllaneouo Carta. Isaac Atwater, A TTORNEY & COUNSELLOR AT jL Law and Solicitor in Chancery* Will give prompt attention to any business intrusted him In the line of ins profession, in any part of the Territory. Particular at tention paid to locating Laud Warrants, Payment uf Tax es, sale of Patents when Issued, and Heal Estate in gen eral. Office at St. Anthony, on Main street, opposite the Falls. MINNESOTA DRUG STORE. HP. SWEET. Saint Anthony Falls, Ims removed • to the Post Office, opposite the Falls. In Stevens' Block. Every thing in our line constantly on hand. Or • dors from upper country promptly tilted. St. Anthony, August 20, 1853—49tf AY. Richardson, VTOTARY PUBLIC, Conveyancer,and J-x Land Agent. Office, opposite the St. Charles House, St. Anthony Falls. T. ADAMS, M. D., P,H Y SIC JAJ\r A .YD S L'R G E O.Y. Office corner of Main and Front streets, Mankato City, Minnesota Territory. G. Addison Brown, GEXF.RAI. INSURANCE AW cist aud D.alor in P.a al Estate, Eureka, Minnesota. 17-ly J. McMAHON HOLLAND, Attorney at Law and .Votary Public, Shakapee. Scott County, M. T. Auguet 13, 1553— 18y Mendota House, Mendota , Minnesota Territory. 1 WOULD respectfully Inform th“ public that I have taken the Farribault House, In the town of Mendota, and am prepared to accommodate boarders, permanent or transient. The house is newly fitted up, is commodious and pleas antly located, and no pains will be spared to make it one of the most comfortable in the West. July 23, 1853—45tt JAMES BRUCE, Red Wing House, BY ANDRUS DURAND, Red Wins, Minnesota. £3* Boarders by the day or week entertained with the best fare the Minnesota market affords, and furnished with pleasant and comfortable rooms. Abundance of game and excellent Trout fishing in the immediate vicin ity, with scenery unsurpassed in any part of the upper Mississippi region. [July 11 44tf C. F. BUCK, Attorney at Law, Mlnneowah, Fillmore Co., Minnesota Territory. J, C. NORTON, A. M.. M. D., Physician and Surgeon, Mlnneowah, Fillmore, Co., Office at the Wilkin House, THOMPSON &. HAYNER, Attorneys at Law, No. 26 Nassau street, New Yrrk City. Andrew Thompson, Henry z. Hayner. H. M. HORTON EDWARD HEMPSTEAD. NORTON &. HEMPSTEAD, Wholesale Grocers Sr Commission Merchants No. 115 South Water street, Chicago, IU. Land, one mile from the Capitol. 1 rv A 68-100 Acres Oak Openings, well watered, one 1. \J mile from the Capitol# Oct. 6. m 3 HENRY McKENTY. URNING FLUID—A good article for lamps, for sale by BOND &. KELLOGG. AMERICAN HOUSE, BY HOWARD A JIcCULLY, b. 8- now slln, Galena, 111. geo.m’cully. 3-3 y B. M’LAGAN, Storage, Forwarding he Commission Merchant, Dealer in Grain of all kinds Fruit Trees Main at., near the Bradley House. Galena, 111. Refer to B. n. Campbell k Co., Galena; W. L. Ewing & Co., St. Louis. NORTH-WESTERN BOOK STORE. Joseph N\ Waggoner, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER, A’o. 93 Main Street , four story Brick Corner , Galena, 111. 53- Agency for the sale of superior Printing Paper.«£J Galena, May 22. French Burr Bill Stone MANUFACTORY. The Best Quality ot every Number in n»e .1 Bolting Cloths. Portable Mills. Smut Ma chines, Mill Irons. Mill Spindles, Screen Wires. Damsall Irons, Screws, Plaster of Paris, fee. ROCK ISL-IjYV, ILLI.YOIS. All articles manufactured ur sold at this establishment, warranted in all respects, and oflered on tair terms. 4t>niti D. L* Cb'NKLE k CO. Forty-eight Splendid Lots, COMPRISING two and a hair acres each and situated near St. Paul. Capitalists, strangers or citizens wishing to purchase desirable property tor cottage resi dences, villas or summer houses arc Invited to call and take one look at the locality. . ~ The soil Is of the Bret quality and perfectly adapted for gardening or the culture of the grape, gardening o HENRY McKENTY, Dealer In Real Estate. St. Paul, Dec. 24, 1863. IM > %t* BOXES Star and Mould Candle* for sale by # 9 N. K- TYSON * CO. Office—Third Street, below Cedar. W. B. HASELTINE. HASELTINE & BENT, Dealer* In Hides , Leather , Tanner's Oil, and Shoema ker's handings, Philadelphia Calf and Kip; Alto, French Calf and Patent Leather, NO. 20(i, MAIN STREET, ST. LOUIS, MO., (Between Virginia and Missouri Hotel*.) The highest market price paid in Cash for Hides. August 13, 1863—48tf D. Pearce, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Hats fy Caps of every description, No. 120, Main street, st. Louis, Mo. 83“ Orders from up-country traders respectfully soli cited and promptly attended to. 37y DOAN, KINO Sc C©7, Wholesale Dry-Goods Dealers, 123 AND 125 MAIN STREET, ST. LOUIS. ARE constantly receiving new and de sirable styles of STAPLE AND FANCY GOODS which are offered at a very small advance for Cash, or to Mer chants who pay their notes when due. Country Merchants will find a decided advantage by an examination of the lar gest stock of goods west of the mountains. St. Louis, May 22. JOHN SQUIRE. S. G. REED. Squire Sc Reed, Eagle Iron andoYail S/ore, 23 Water st., Between Olive and Pine, St. Louis, Mo., TAEALERS in Iron, Nails, Hollow KJ Ware, Castings, steel, Iron Axles, Eliptic springs, Fireproof safes, smiths’ Tools, &c., agents for the sale of Hope Cotton Yarns, and Pittsburgh manufactures gener ally. 61y CLAFLIN, ALLEN & STINDE WHOLESALE DEALERS IN BOOTS & SHOES, A~o. 84, Main st., between Olive and Locust, ST. LOUIS, MO. ARK now receiving an extensive assortment of goods in their line, to which they invite the attention of purchasers. Having every facility for obtaining their goods at the lowest rates, they confidently solicit au ex amination of their stock by those wishing to purchase for city or country trade. Their stock will be replenished frequently during the season, it being their aim to be at all times supplied with fresh and seasonable goods. March 26, 1853—2Stf EYE AND EAR. M. C. COOK, M. D„ Office, Corner of Second and Pine sts, St. Louis, Mo., DR. COOK, respectfully Informs hlsfriends and the pub- ! lie generally, that having devoted the last Twenty Years \ to the study and practice of the diseases of the Eye and Ear, he tenders his Professional services to the afflicted, and from ills long experience and unusual success in re storing to healthful action diseased Eyes and Kars, he feels confident in restoring the most Inveterate cases. St Paul Iron & Brass Foundry, r |MUS subscriber having purchased th« Foundry in this 1 ;1- place formerly owned by C. W. Borup &, Co., and having thoroughly refitted it, is now prepared to furnish , castings of all descriptions on the most reasonable terms, i Mill Gearing, Shafting, Boxing, etc., will be executed j in as good style as can be found in the Western World. j Steam Engines and Threshing machines repaired on short notice. Stoves of all kinds furnished with inside plate*, doors, griddles, etc. Patterns of all descriptions j made to order. Also Brass and Composition Castings of 1 all descriptions; Babbit metal, Lining, etc., made of the M be.-d materials and warranted. Old Iron, Brass and Copper taken in exchange for Castings. F. GILMAN. | St. Paul, June 4, 1863. 3Sm6 ST. PAUL NURSERY- TnK subscribers hereby give notice that they are now engaged in establishing an extensive Nursery and Commercial Garden, In the vicinity of St. Pan). They have hot.* uii hand a small supply of Apple, Pear a;iu cherry trees; both dwarf and standard Quince trees; grape vines, Currants, etc. Al»o 20 varieties of choice roses, 6 varieties of Paconies, Lillies, i Cry sant hem unis, Flowering-A Imotids, Snow-ball. Snow berrv, Weeping-Willow, Mountain Ash, Altheas, and many other articles in the ornamental liue: Also a large j assortment of Victoria Pie Plant. Persons desirous of purchasing any of the above arti- j cies, may leave tneir orders at our establishment two 1 miles out of the city, or at the American House in St. J Paul. We shall be able to fill any orders for standard or dwarf trees next rail, from our nursery in Indiana. [ MERKIFELD fit NEWTON. April 30, 1853—33tf | To persons desiring Standard or Dwarf Fruit ! Trees, Shrubbery, Plants, ike. THE undersigned have published a catalogue, which j may be obtaineJ at the counting room of Messrs. Rey 6l ( May, with whom orders may be left, or at their nursery ; one mile and a haif west from the residence of 11. M. Bice. MERKIFIELD fit NEWTON. J Groveland Garden and Nursery, Between St. Paul and St. Anthony, near the Half-way House. THE subscribers would invite the attention of those who wish to set out fruit trees fall or the coining spring, to their stock of that have been growing in the Territory from one to three years. In connection witli the Scott Nursery at Davenport, lows, they are prepared to fill all orders for either standard or dwrrf trees of any and every descrip tion that Will be requir« d for this climate, together with Currants, Gooseberries, Gravevines, etc. Also, anything in the ornamental line, such as Roncs, Dahlias, Phloxes and the various kinds of tloweriug plants usually kept in such establishments. Orders are respectfully solicited from those who wish to set out fruit trees or embellish tfedr grounds. As we have not a sufficient quantity on hand to supply the de mand, we hope to receive orders early this Fall, so a* to make up the deficiency at the Nursery lu Davenport, where we expect to spend the winter. Orders may be addressed to us or left at the store of J. E. Fullerton, St. Paul. L. M. FORD fit CO. St. Paul, Oct. 10, 1863. 6y Blacksmithing OF all kinds executed with neatness and dispatch, at the corner of 6th and Broadway streets, sep 24 tt L. n. GRIFFIN. Jlartin D. Clark, A RCHITECT & BUILDER, would -TIl inform the citizens of St. Paul and surrounding country, that he is prepared to do all kinds of Carpenter and Joiner work th.it may be Intrusted to his care, with neatness and despatch, and iu the latest styles of Archi tecture ; also stair building. For plans and specifications, call on the above at his residence on Fort street. Having devoted his time for many years to his business in the East, he feels assured that he can give satisfaction to all who may favor him with their patronage. 2-lTy ST. PAUL HORSE BAZAAR. I Have established a sale stable, xjv rear of third door below the ‘World’s Viiir,’ on Third street. Horses, Mules, etc., kept on accommo dating terms, and disposed of at a small commissions. Boarding for lloises by day or week. 36tf J.W. VINCENT. SALE STABLE. 1 WOULD respectfully call the attention of the public to this establishment, where I keep contantly on hand for sale, the best variety of hordes, suitable for fan cy, carriage, draft or the saddle. Persons having hor ses to dispose of will find it to their advantage to call, as I keep the only establishment of the kind in St. Paul, and my knowledge of the market will enable me to procure fair prices for any which may be left in my care. I have always the best feed for horses, aud am always THAR. JAMES WILLIS VINCENT k. CO., Third street, opposite Cathcart, Kern he Co’s, store. July 30,1853—46tf. NEW STEAM SAW-MILL. ORDERS will be received for Lumber and promptly executed, by WM. L. AMES. St. Paul, July 30, 1853—46tf Oakland Cemetery. THE public are hereby notified that the grounds set apart tor burial purposes, under the above designa tion, have been duly surveyed into lots, which are now* of fered for sale at the lowest rate which will cover the ex penses of the land, and the improvements which the trus tees contemplate making thereon. Those desiring lots may apply to Mr. B. F. Hoyt, or to the secretary of the association, at his office. ALEX. RAMSEY, Prest. J. Esaias Warren, Sec’y. St. Paul, November 12, ’s3—9tf Sleigh Sheet, OF .11 description!; Window weights, and various other castings, at the St. Paul Foundry. Nov It, t863—10.2m F. GILMAN. MONEY TO LOAN! A FEW thousand dollars to loan on good security. En quire at the odSce at | TRUMAN M. SMITH. October St. tS6t—«t» *• • BENT. BOOK PAMPHLET,CARD, and Circular Job Printing. THE MINNESOTIAN OFFICE having recent ly been furnished with a large quantity of new Priming Material, of the latest and most improved styles, the proprietors are happy to Inform the public that thev are prepared Job Work of all kinds, and In all col ors, from a quarto volume or a mammoth i>oster, down to an Apothecary’s Label, in a neater and more expeditious manner than can be performed by any other Office in the Territory. Ilavlug purchased aud put in successful ope ratlou, a MAGICAL CARD PRESS, Capable of printing 1200 to 1600 cards per hour, they are enabled to execute this kind of work in a much better manner than they have heretofore been enabled to do, and more expeditiously, and Fifty per cent cheaper tAan any other Office in the Territory can afford. Having also added a STANDING PRESS, among our late improvements, (which no other office in the Ter ritory has,) we are enabled to execute all kinds of Blanks, Circulars, Bill Heads, etc., usually printed on Cap or Post paper In a Superior Manner. As the subscribers are Practical Printers, and expect to make thoir living by their profession , they employ none but the most Competent Workmen, and superin tend all work entrusted to their care themselves, and allow nothing to leave their hands unless executed in a Workmanlike Manner. I° r ‘ h . e “ me re*.on», they are happy to Inrorm the public, that they have made arrangements to he furnished with all new specimens of type aa soon as they are out, and that It will be their pride and ambition to keep their Job Department In advance of their coiemporaries, and with the DOAN, KING St CO. 36-y lmpr«na«(i of the Age. A stock of Plain and Fancy Letter Paper, Foolscap, Flat C »p. Folio Post, Ac., on hand for printing. Also Printing cards of different kinds, sizes and colors. Nov. OWENS & MOORE. FALL AND WINTER STOCK! MM. 1854. A. T. CHAMBLIN, WHOLESALE AND RETAL DEALER IN Dry Goods, Clothing, Boots, Shoes, Hats, Caps, he., Third Street, Saint Paul, Minnesota. WOULD respectfully call the attention of the Ladles and Gentlemen to his stock, expressly selected for the Minnesota trade. The attention of country merchant* is called to the examination of my stock before purchas ing elsewhere. A. T. CIIAMBLIN. Btf New York Store. Winter Arrangement. Northwestern Express Co. ON MONDAY next, the 2Sth inst., Mr. Burbank will leave for Galena, and will give his personal atten tion to any business that may be entrusted to his care, after which trusty messengers will be despatched from St. Paul and Galena every alternate Monday. As we do bu siness with the American Express Company, we are enabled to transact business In anv part Jof the Union, such as: Transportation of light and valuable goods, Bank Notes and Specie. Particular attention paid to collections and all other bu siness usually done by Express Companies. Fresh Oysters will be brought through and for sale every trip. J. C. BURBANK, fit CO., Proprietors. E. V. noLUOMBE, ) A. J. Whitney, > Messengers. J. C, Burbank. ) Nov. 19, 1863—lOtf [ J. C. BURBANK. C. T. WHITNEY. J. C. BURBANK & CO., Storage Forwarding and Commission Mer chants. GROCERS, and dealers in Grain and Provisions. Wharf Boat. St. Paul. Minnesota. 83“ Shippers and consignees will find It to their Inter est to do business with Us, as the expense of labor and dravage is saved. References.—Gov. W. A. Gorman, Henry M. Rice, W. R. Marshall fit Co., Alex Wilkin, St. Taul; B. 11. Campbell, fit Co., George W. Campbell, Lorain fit Co., R. S. Harris Co. Galena; Otis West, R. F. Sass, St. Louis. S3 3 Mark packages case of B. <J_., 7. Hart Boat, St. Paul. M. T: 3-2tf Great Bargains in Town Lots in Lower St. Paul. A /"VIA LOTS one mile below the present Lower Land *~± VfY/ ing, have Just been laid out, and are offered for sale at one hundred dollars each. Such an opportunity to Invest on speculation, has rarely offered. These lots are j nearly opposite Pig’s Eye Bar, which h*s for the last two seasons obstructed, jn some degree, navigation to the pre i sent landing. And if Is not too much to say, that it is | the point where the main shipping business of this grow | ing city of the West will ultimately be done. It only needs the erection or a few warehouses for a beginning, and al once the prosperity of the city will point in that i direction. And it is to give it that beginning, that this inducement is held out to capitalists. , Other valuable real property in and near St. Paul, for sale by the proprietor. Enquire of L. C. KINNEY, Proprietor, or ALLEN PIERSE. St. Paul, Nor. 10, 1853—9-6 m EUREKA CITY, MINNESOTA. I TOWN LOTS FOR SALE in this new and im proving Town. EUREKA, situated at the head I of navigation on the Minnesota river, presents decidedly greater advantages than most oi other towus nearer St. [ Paul, and with a country fast filling up, the farming in j terests being well represented, no part of our beautiful country can give greater Inducements to those wishing investments. Large Lots or whole Blocks are offereu upon very reasonable terms. WM. BREWSTER, Sept. 24.—3 tf 2. 3d and Wabashaw. LAND, NEAR ST. PAUL Qfi ACRES of land within 1 1-4 miles of Warren fit OU Winslow's addition. 80 Acres fine Bottom Land, about two miles from St. Paul, near the Mississippi river. A beautiful farm bordering on a W»ke, a few miles from the City of St. Paul. HENRY McKENTY. Sept. 24, 1863—2-3 m HOME FOR THE HOMELESS. THK proprietors of Cathcarts' aiMitlon, hold themselves lu readiness to give guml and aufllelent Deeds to each alternate lot In their part of (he toan of l.c Sueur, on the Minnesota river, free of charge, to all actual settlers lhat will Improve them within the next six mouths, by put ting houses thereon; and also to sell the adjoining lots at a reasonable price, to be agreed upon before the first deed Is given. The above town is the County Heat of Le Sueur county. TRUMAK M. SMITH, Agent, St. Paul. Overooats, all qualities, Just received bv HYNKMAN. GENERAL AGENCY, WASHINGTON, D. C. TIIK subscrclber offers his sendees to the public In the prosecution of claims before Congress or any of the Departments of the Government. Some years’ experi ence a slfisbursing Agent of the Indian Department, with a general knowledge of the mode of transacting business In the office of the Government, enables him to promise satisfaction to all who may entrust buslueas of this char ter to his care. Hi* will also give special attention to the collection of claims against parties residing in the District of Columbia or vicinitu; to negotiating Loans , as well as the sale of Stocks , Heal Estate , Land Warrants, 4rc. or furnish Information to correspondents residing at a dis tance, in regard to any business which may interest them at the seat of Government. 53" Office over the Banking House of Selden, Withers & Co., to whom he refers. JAMES J. MILLER. N. B. References of the most satisfactory character will be given to correspondents in whatever State they may reside. REFERENCES. St. Paul —lion. D. Cooper, W. 11. Forbes, Alex. Wil kin. 52-6 m MERRILL, COWLES & Co., Wholesale Dealers in Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods , BootSs Shoes , Hats. Caps , Yankee JS'otions, Sfc., No. 134 Main street, Galena, Illinois. WE have Just opened the largest and most extensive stock of American and Foreign Dry Goods ever offered in the West, which we are offering at Chicago and St. Louis prices, and less than have ever been sold in this market. Our facilities for purchasing are such that w e are ena bled to get our goods as low as they can be bought by the largest Eastern Houses. We are buy ing our American goods direct from the manufactures, and being connected w ith a house in New York, and one of the firm constantly lo the market, we shall at all times have a full stock, and at the lowest market prices. We offer no baits, but our customers can depend at all times upon buying goods of us at a small advance from cost and transportation, and can find in our stock every variety and style of goods suited to the market. Merchants who have been In the habit of visiting the Eastern cities, St. Louis and Chicago, may depend upon finding as large a stock, and at as low prices as can he found elsewhere. We ask an examtaattMi of our stock aefore going East, •alena, October 1, MM. 6014 SEASONED LUMBER. Iwlah to close out tb. Lumbar In my Tart, which! thoroughly dry. and will ba told at the pilot ot also, a large Mot dig Flooring, J. W. BAM. The French Emperor aud Empress—What France and England intend te do. A correspondent of the Journal of Commerce says : 1 happened to he on the Boulevard, a lien the Imperial party traversed them on their return from the (’bateau of Fontainebleau. The two principal carriages had four horses, and ware preceded and followed by military corps. Four carriages with the suite, had but two : Fmperor and Empress were closed up : a great concourse is said to have greeted them at the railroad sta tion. Jio sensation could lie perceived on the Boulevards. In the evening they appeared at the Italian Opera. I was near the bridge, op posite the Tuilcries, tw o days after, when they came forth for their afternoon's ride, with two equipages perfectly “got up” in the English style. Their majesties were alone in the first; they seemed both in good health : I thought that I distinguished anxiety in the countenance of Louis Napoleon ; my fancy, perhaps, threw upon it the shadow of the new events and con tingencies. Revolutionary societies have been detected, recently, in most of the departments : the capital is never without them : the recon ciliation or fusion of the rival branches in the House of Bourbon has been related in the pro vincial journals; it is mentioned in detail in four or live ot the l'arisian : the Republican and the Ministerial organs regard, or effect to re gard it, as a matter of derision or disdain. However it animates and combines the Roy alists of every nuance throughout the couutry; they do not conspire ; they await the chances which may be opened by murderous plots, na tural casualties, and especially by the etfeetsot improvident war. which, if unsuccessful or very onerous, w ould alienate the country, as hereto fore, from the race of the Bonapartes. They do not doubt that France w ill at all times prefer a constitutional monarchy of the ancient royal stock, to any other, than a lineal heir of Louis Napoleon or a Republic of any composition or organism. Some of my F'rencli acquaintances—old poli ticians who study events and document?—have conic to the following inferences. The cabinet* of Great Britain and France seized the first de mands of Russia on the Forte as a pretext for a league, the purpose of which was to arrest in general, the aggrandizement of Russia; they agreed to try how far the Ottoman power could be made subservient to that end : they stimu lated and counselled the Sultan and the Divan in warlike determination and effort: they are encouraged by the result; they can dissemble no longer ; the Czar has understood them from the outset, and, using like feints, had matured his preparations for a mighty conflict. Governor Stevens’ Arrival and Reception in in Washington Territory. Gov. Stevens' speech and kikst Frolt.amation. [From the Olympia Pioneer, Don. 3.J Governor Stevens arrived at this place on Saturday last, through a drenching rain, hav ing completed one of the most arduous and tri umphantly successful exploration* ever perfor med since the organization of the federal Gov ernment. Six months devored to incessant toil danger, and the overcoming of w hat seemed to be almost insufferable obstacles, has brought to our new Territory a governor and w ith him, as we believe, the ground work of the Pacific rail way. Other routes may be reported practica ble, but we believe Gov. Stevciis can illustrate the "crtLern one to be doubly so. No pains have been spared by him to asertain all the facts connected with the country over which he has traversed, and it is to be expected that Con gress will deliberately and impartially weigh all the claims and advantages of the route em bodied in the report of Gov. Stevens, and act according to the evidence before It In the prem ises. A new territory set apart and organized within one year and a favorable report for a railway from the Atlantic States to the Sound. Who can anticipate the future of our territory. A committee of arrangements has made some preparation to receive the Governor in some thing like a formal manner, which to some ex tent was superseded by his sudden, and, at the time, unexpected advent. On the announce ment of his arrival, however, a national salute w as fired, the national banner at once was drawn to the top of the liberty pole the flag of the Ken dall Company was made to flutter in the breeze and waiving all ceremony, the Governor was received almost literaliy into the arms of a warm hearted, patriotic people, in the rough garb of a bold and adventurous American freeman. The large room of the Washington Hotel, (whither he had been conducted.) was soon j crowded, and to relieve him from the embarrass ment of conversing with all individually, it was suggested that he be specially welcomed to tiiis territory as our future Governor, which duty was performed in a few words by the editor of this paper, upon w liieh the Governor replied as follows : Fellow- citizens of the town of Olympia—l have been mingliug freely with you since uiy ar rival here halt an hour since, and can in leply to your w arm expressions of welcome, do little else than repeat what I have stated in conver sation. After my six months experience of the plains and the mountains, I feel liiat I have now reached home—a home soon to be cheered by the presence of my wife and children—and to be the scene of the labors of ntv future life. You have reason to complain of the great delays j which have occurjed in the organization of; your territory: and I was prepared to bear pa tiently any expression of dissatisfaction you j might think proper to indulge in. I did not j doubt you would recognize the general bearing i of my labors upon your own prosperity, aud I that on the whole it would be conceded that the territory' would be a gainer by my comingover-1 and in charge ot the railroad exploration. I. did not look forward, however, to the universal policy which I have found wherever I have been that no serious detriment had occurcd to the public service, and your best interests had been most effectively promoted by my course. It is my pleasant duty to be aide to report the com plete success of the exploration, and that a rail road is eminently praetible from the head of navigation of the Mississippi to your own mag nifleent Sound. The exploration has covered a wide range of territory and has developed at least two pusses in each of the three mountain j ranges—the Rocky Mountains, the Bitter Root | Mountains, and the Cascade Mountains. Good routes connect these passes. The country pass-! ed over is well watered and atiumls in grass. A j small expense will open excellent wagon roads. The mountains abound iu granite and marble, and are covered with a luxurieut forest growth. I have been favored with associates of uusur passed zeal, energy and ability, and with a most admirable body of employees. N'o serious diffi culty has occurred on the whole route, and the Indian tribes have welcomed usinto tbeircoun try and assisted us in our march. The parties are now at Vancouver, and will in a few days reach this place. Gentlemen I have seen much of our territory, and am commenced that it is to play no secon dary part in the future progress of our country. Its position on the northern Pacific is august and makes it the great outpost of the western coast. Its fisheries of cod yet to be developed, and its fisheries ot salmon w ill be a nursery of the leaven of its future commerce. Its resour ces in lumber are inexhaustible. Much of its soil on both sides of the Cascades is rich and well adapted for cultivation. X can speak ad visedly of the beautiful St. Mary's valley just west of the Rocky Mountains, and stretching across the whole breath of the territory; of the plain fifty miles wide bordering the south bank of the Spokane river to Colville; of the Cceur d’Etiene prairie of six hundred square miles; the Wallah Wallah Valley. The Nez Perces country is said to be riehas well as the country bordering on the Yankims river, i Fellow citizens, we have everything to en- EDITORS AND PUBLISHERS. courage us to do our part in establishing the solid foundations of the future prosperity of our territory. Ours is the great roadstead, where all the vessels engaged in the commerce and the protection ofthecommerce ofthe world can ride at anchor. This great roadstead is on the route of Asiatic commerce, and with the known practicability ofthe railroad route thcucc to the St. Lawrence valley, and the upper Mis sissippi. it must become a great imporium of trade. I have come here, not as an otiiciol for mere station, but as a citizen as well as your chief magistrate, to do my part tow ards the de velopement of the resources of this territory, and combining the elements of national organi zation aud strength on the western coast. A great field opens to our view, ami we can labor with the conviction, that from our hands, as the pioneers on the northern Facilie, an imperial domain will descend to our children, and an ac cession of power result to our country, all too in the cause of freedom aud humanity. As no report of the speeches which followed us has been furnished, and as no notes Imd been taken, it would be a folly for us to attempt to do justice, or give eveu a synopsis of the able manner in which the several gentlemen acquit ted themselves. Judge Monroe was immediately called for at the conclusion of the speech of the Governor and in a well conceived addre.-s of some length, wel comed the Governor to the theatre of his future labors; assured him of the confidence an intelli gent and patriotic people would place in him as their Governor; regretted that it had not been his lot to have been permitted to have shared with him the dangers and privations of the long journey just concluded; congrat ulated him that lie had now reached his home, aud closed by assuring the audience that the re port of Gov. Stevens would have more w eight in Congress than that of any other party of ex ploration in the field, having in view* the same object—a practicable railroad route to the Fa cilic. Col. Anderson, Marshal of the territory, was I then called for, who, in response congratulated I the Governorou his safe arrival in the territory j no less than the intelligent, the noble hearted | character of the people over which lie was call j ed to preside: that it had been his duty to visit i almost every portion of the territory, 'and that jhe had invariably found the principles of ! hospitality and genuine worth disseminated throughout. He alluded to the favorable re i port of the survey just completed in terms of , the highest satisfaction, and expressed the con- I victiou that Congress could not be blind to the advantages of the route from the evidence | which the report of Gov. Stevens will afford. [ The follow ing is the first official act ofthe new Governor of Washington Territory : PROCLAMATION*. The undersigned having been duly qualified according to law, and having entered the Ter ritory of Washington on the 24th inst., will pro ceed to organize the same according to the provisions ofthe act approved March 2. ltfjo, and ex* officio will discharge the duties of Sup erintendent of Indian Allairs. Given under my hand and seal this twenty ninth day of September, in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and fiflv-ihree. ISAAC I. STEVEN'S. Governor of Washington Territory and Sup erintendent af Indian Affairs. St. Mart's Vili-aue, Washington Ter. Wanted. —“ A young man of industry, abili ty and integrity,” Ac. Ac. This meets our eye daily in the column of “ M ants,” and it is true as the Fentatcuch. \\ anted ! <if murse they arc —always wanted. The market can never be overstocked, they will always be called for, and never be quoted ••dull,” or “no sale.” Wanted for thinkers—> wanted for workers—in the mart, on the main, in the lield and the forest. Tools are lying idle for want of a young man ; a pen is waitiug to be nibbled : a tree to be felled ; a plow to be guided : a village to be founded ; a school to bo instructed, and a type to be set. They talk about staples and great staples. Honest, indu.-trious. able you/if' nun are the great staples in this world of ours. Young men! young men! you are wanted, but not for a doctor. No, nor a lawyer. There are enough of them for this generation, and one or two to spare. Don't study n“ profession," unless it bo the profession of brick-laying, or farming, or some of the manual professions. Don't mea sure tape if you can help it. It’s honorable and honest, and all that, hut then you can do better. Of all things, don't rob the women. It's their prerogative to handle silks and laces, tape and thread. Fut on your hat, then, like a man, don an apron, and go out doors. Get a i good glow ou your cheek, the jewelry of toil upon your brow, and a good set of well devel oped muscles. We would go, if we could, but then we were young, longer ago than we like to think, and you know, when one's “old he can't Bcsides, if you become a doctor, you will Lave to wait—•• liecause you haven't experi ence,’ - says att old practitioner : “because you are too young," say all the women. If you arc a lawyer and likely to rise, they'll put a weight on your head, a Iu Swiss, to keep you under, or if you make a good argument, some old oppo nent, as gray as a rat. will kick it ail over, by some taunt or other, because you were not born in the year one. And so it will go, until you grow tired and soured, and wish yon had been a tinker, perhaps “an immortal" one, or any thing hut just what you arc. Be a farmer, and your troubles are over, or rather they don't begin. You ow n wliat you stand on “ from the centre of the earth,” as they used to say, “up to the sky ;” you are inde pendent all day, and tired, not weary, at night. The more neighbors you have, and the better farmers they are, the more aud the better for you. There’s one thing more, young man. You are wanted. A young u-oman wants you. Don't forget her. No matter if you arc poor. Don't wait to be rich. If you do, ten to one it you are fit to be married at ail, to atiyhody’a that's fit to be married. Marry while you aro young, aud struggle up together, lest in the years to come, somebody shall advertise, Young men wanted," and none to be had. — j .V. I’. Tribune. As Interesting Stranger.— Mr. Alexander Culbertson, for twenty-five years a trapper and trader among the Blackfeet Indians, who re cently piloted Col. Stevens and his command through the Blackfeet s country, came to Wash ington a few days since at the request of Gov. S.. to accord information to the Government id relation to the tribe. We bear that he Is a man of fine intelligence, though much aboriginized by his long residence beyond the usual range of the w hite man. lie is said already to have communicated to the Indian bureau many in teresting and important facts bearing on tbe re lations of tbe government to the Blackfeet. Mr. C. went to Chamberaburg, Pa., to spend Christ mas with his father and family, for the first time in twenty-five years revisiting the home of hi* youth. New York, Jan. 20. Subscriptions in this city, for tbe San Fran cisco testimonial amounted yesterday to about $13,000. M. Bodisco, tbe Russian Minister, died at Washington, yesterday. . The steamer Crescent City arrived this mor ning, bringing 52 passengers, and dates from Havana to the 15th. Busmens dull aud but The stea'mer'Baltic sailed at noon to-day for Liverpool, 52 passengers and $40,000 inspeoie. The California steamer sailed to-day—the fog having cleared off. NUMBER 22.