OCR Interpretation


The Weekly Minnesotian. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn. Territory) 1852-1858, July 19, 1856, Image 3

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016750/1856-07-19/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

THE MINNESOTIAN.
FRIDAY' MORNING, JULY 18, 1856.
FOR PRESIDENT,
JOHN C. FREMONT,
OF CALIFORNIA.
FOR VICE-PRESIDENT,
WILLIAM L. DAYTON,
OF NEW JERSEY.
Col. Fremont'* Letter of Acceptance.
Wo publish this morning the correspond
ence between Col. Fremont and the Com
mittee appointed at the Philadelphia Conven
tion to inform him of his nomination for
President.
The frank, open-hearted, honest character
pf the man has never been more fully devel
oped in anything lie has ever said or done
than in this brief letter of acceptance. He
states his views boldly and concisely, and
without the least possible chance of being
misunderstood or accused of not meeting
the great issue fairly and squarely, face to
face.
Those who believe in the great principles
advocated by Col. Fremont will all " com
mend and applaud his manly letter. His
enemies will have a hard time in finding
about it any unfortified position whereat to
aim a successful shot.
Free Kama* Aid Convention.
We learn by a gentleman who was present
Ut the Convention in Buffalo yesterday, says
the Cleveland Herald of the 10th, that it
was well attended—delegates being present
from all the Free States, including the State
of Kansas. Gov. Reeder of Kansas, presi
ded, and made an effective speech.
Resolutions were adopted appointing a
National Executive Committee to consist of
one member from each State in the Union
in which suitable persons can be found who
will discharge the duties, and five members
in Illinois to reside in Chicago, which is to
be the head quarters for receiving and dis
bursing funds in aid of suffering Kansas.
Also to open communication to Kansas
through lowa at once, by way of lowa City
fo Topeka, and to petition the General Gov
ernment to establish a daily mail between
those points.
This is an important movement, as a Une
of stages and travel through lowa will not
only ensure safety to Kansas mails and set
tlers, but will do much to cut off the Mis
souri river trade, and the plunder of the
Missouri river pirates. The Border Ruffians
uiid the people of Missouri who tolerare and
countenance their outrages, will find tiie
sword they are using against Free *il and
Free Labor is two-edged. They wifi find
that every Free State man and woman t, v
drive out of Kansas becomes a missionin'}
of Freedom, and that every drop of blood
shed by the murderers of Free Men will be
like the blood of the martyrs—the seed of
Free States.
Among the Kansas dejegatc-s were tb.6
Messrs. Eldrtdge, proprietors of the hotel
in Lawrence destroyed by the Southern mob.
Mrs. Brown, wife of the Editor of the Her
ald of Freedom, now imprisoned at Le
eompton for treason, was also present.
Grand Lodge Proceedings —The Grand
Lodge of Minnesota, I. 0. 0. F., held its
semi-annual communication in this city on
Wednesday. The most important business
transacted was the election of a Grand Re
presentative t > the Grand Lodge of the
United States, to till the vacancy occasioned
by tiie resignation of D. Rohrer, Esq. The
election resulted in the choice of B. W.
Brunson, Esq., of St. Paul Lodge No. 2. All
the subordinate lodges of the Territory were
reported to be in a flourishing condition.
A Strike.— Several of the Irish laborers
who have been at work upon the buildings
and public works now in progress in the
city, were on a strike yesterday. A large
number paraded the streets in the forenoon,
endeavoring to add to their ranks wherever
they found any of their countrymen at work.
Movements of this kind have been rare in
our city, as employers have always beeu pre
pared to give the laborer the value of his
hire. As in all other instances of strikes
that we have ever known, where there is
not real aggression, we presume this one
will end with disadvantage to the strikers
instead of the stricken.
The Gas Works. —The contract for con
structing the buildings of the Gas Works
has been awarded to A. f uller <Sb Co. It
could not have fallen into better hands. The
work on the buildings is to .be completed
this season, and early next spring the busi
ness of laying the pipes will commence.—
During the winter, all the machinery and
material will be shipped from the Eastern
cities by way of New Orleans, so as to ar
rive here upon the opening of navigation
next April. In about a year from this time,
we may reasonably expect to see the princi
pal streets of our city and the .buildings ad
jacent lighted with gas. Persons who are
now constructing buildings upon these streets
will find it a matter of economy to place
their supply pipes in the wails ai;d ceilings
as their work progresses.
Change in theWeather.— After suffering
the most intense beat for many days, wc had
a thunder 6torm on h ednesday evening,
which has left us luxuriating in a most de
lightful North-Western breeze. This is fine
and serviceable.
Thanks.— We have before us the New
York Herald of the 11th, which is just two
days ahead of ihe mail of yesterday. For
this favor we are indebted to J. 11. Mathews,
Esq., of Mississippi, who arrived by the
Golden Era yesterday morning. -
JGX* The supporters of Buchanan, who
roll their eyes as they cry “ sectionalism,”
are bragging that they shall carry every
\ southern 6tate. They don t brag much about
Col. Fremont’* Letter Accepting the National.
Repablican Nomination.
The following correspondence between
Col. Fremont and the Committee of the Phi
ladelphia Convention, instructed to ap
prise him of his nomination as the people’s
candidate for President, will speak for it
self :
LETTER TO COL. FREMONT.
Philadelphia, June 19.
Sir: A Convention of Delegates, assem
bled at Philadelphia on the 17th, 18th, and
19th days of June, IBSG, under a call ad
dressed to the people of the United States,
without regard to past political differences or
divisions, who are opposed to the repeal of
the Missouri Compromise, to the policy of
the present administration, to the extension
of slavery into free territory; in favor of the
! admission of Kansas as a free state, and of
restoring the aetion cf the Federal Govern
ment to the principles of Washington and
Jefferson, adopted a declaration of princi
ples and purposes for which they are united
in political action—a copy of which wp have
the honor to enclose—and unanimously
nominated you as their candidate for the of
fice of President of the United States at the
approaching election, as ihe chosen repre
sentative of those principles in this impor
tant political contest, and with the assured
conviction that you would give them full
practical operation; should the suffrages of
the people of the Union place you at the
head of the National Government.
The undersigned were directed by the
Convention to communicate to you the fact
of your nomination, arid to request you in
their name, and, as shey bglieve, in the
name of a large majority of the people of
the country, to accept it.
Offering you the assurance of our lngh
personal respect, we are, your fellow-cit
izens,
11. S. LANE,
President of the Convention.
James M. Ashley,
Anthony J. Bleecker,
Jose hph 0. Horn blower.
E. It. lloar,
Thaueus Stevens,
Kinsley S. Bingham,
John A. Wells,
C. F. Cleveland,
Cyrus Aldrich.
To John C. Fremont, of California
col. fremont’s reply
New York, July 8
Gentlemen : You call me to a high re
sponsibility by placing me in the van of a
great movement of the People of the Ignited
States, who, without regard to past differ
eixces, are uniting in a common effort to
bring back the action of the Federal Govern
ment to the principles of Washington and
Jefferson.
Comprehending the magnitude of the
trust which they have declared themselves
willing to place in my hands, and deeply
sensible of the honor which their unreserved
(■ ; ride nee, in this threatening position of
; <• i ibli • ,flairs, implies, I feel that I can
■ resp >nd than by a sincere declara-
u >n tint, p.i the event of my election to the
Presidency, I should enter upon the execu
tion of its duties with a single-hearted deter
minaiion to promote the good of the whole
country, and to'ilireet solely to this end all
the power of the government, irrespective
of party issues and regardless of sectional
strifes.
The declaration of principles embodied in
the resolves of your Convention expresses
the sentiments in which 1 have been edu
cated, and which have been ripened into con
victions by personal observati« ns and expe
rience. With this declaration and avowal. 1
think it necessary to revert to only two of
the subjects embraced in those resolutions,
and to tlics.e only because events have sur
rounded them with grave and critical cir
cumstances, and given to them especial im
portance.
I concur in the views of the Convention
deprecating the foreign policy to which it
adverts. The assumption that we have the
right to take from another nation its do
mains because we want them, is an aban
donment of the honest character which our
country has acquired. To provoke hostili
ties by unjust assumptions, would be to sa
crifice the peace and character of the coun
try, when all its interests might he more
certainly secured and its objects attained by
just and healing counsels, involving no less
of reputation.
International embarrassments arc mainly
the results of a secret diplomacy, which
aims to keep from the knowledge of the peo
ple the operations of the government. This
system is inconsistent witli the character of
our i nstitutions, and is itself gradually
yielding to a mere enlightened public opin
ion, and to the power of a free, pfess, which
by its broad dissemination of political intel
ligence secures in advance to the side of
justice the judgment of the civilized world.
An honest, firm and open policy in our for
eign relations, would command the united
support of the nation, whose deliberate
opinions it would necessarily reflect.
Nothing is clearer in the history of our
institutions than the design of the nation,
in asserting its own independence and free
dom, to avoid giving countenance to the ex
tension of Slavery. The influence of the
small but compact and powerful class of men
interested in slavery, who command one
section'of the country and wield a vast po
litical control as a consequence in the other,
is now directed to turn back this impulse of
the Revolution and reverse its principles.—
The extension of slavery across the conti
nent is the object of the power which now
rules the Goverriment; and from this spirit
has sprung those kindred wrongs in Kansas
so truly portrayed inoije of your resolutions,
which proves that the elements of the most
arbitrary governments have not been van
quished by the just theory of our own.
It would be out of place here to pledge
myself to any part cular policy that has been
suggested to terminate the controversy en
gendered by political animosities, operating
on a powerful class banded together by a
common interest. A practical remedy is the
admission of Kansas into the. Union as a Free
State. The South should, in mv judgment,
earnestly desire such a consummation. It
would vindicate its'good faith. It would cor
rect the mistake of the repeal of the Mis
souri Compromise; and the North, hav
ing practically the benefit of the agreement
between the two sections, would be satisfied
and eood feeling be restored. The measure
is perfectly consistent with the honor of the
South and vita! to its interests The fatal
act which gave birth to this purely sectional
strife, originating in the scheme to takefrom
Free Labor the country secured to it by a
common covenant, cannot be too soon dis
armed of .its pernicious force. The only ge
nial region of the middle latitudes left to the
emigrants of the Northern 'Sfcatesfor homes
cannot be conquered from the iVee Laborers
who have long considered it as set apart for
them in our inheritance, without provoking
a desperate struggle. Whatever may be the
persistence of the .particular class which
success of the unjust scheme it has partially
effected, I firmly believe that the greatheart
of the nation, which throbs with the patri
otism of the Freemen of both sections, will
have power to overcome it. They will look
to the rights secured to them by the Consti
tution of the Union as the best safeguard
from the oppression of the class which, by
a monopoly of the Soil and of Slave Labor
to till it, might in time reduce them to the
extremity of laboring upon the same terms
with the slaves. The great body of the non
slaveholding Freemen, including those of
tne South, upon whose welfare Slavery is an
oppression, will discover that the power of
the General Government over the Public
Lands may be beneficially exerted to ad
vance their interests and secure their
independence ; knowing thi3, their suf
frages will not be wanting to maintain that
authority in the Union which is absolutely
essential to the maintenance of their own
liberties, and which has more than once in
dicated the purpose of disposing of the Pub
lic Lands in such a way as would make'eve
ry settler upon them a freeholder,
If the people intrust to me the adminis
tration of the Government, the laws of Con
gress in relation to the Territories shall be
faithfully executed. All its’ authority shall
be exerted in aid of the National will to re
establish the peace of jhe country on the
just principles which have heretofore received
the sanction of thp Federal Government, of
the States, and of the People of both sec
tions.
Such a policy would leave no aliment to
that sectional party which seeks its'aggran
dizement by appropriating the new Territo
ries to capital in the form of Slavery, but
would inevitably result in the triumph of
Free Labor—the natural capital which con
stitutes the real wealth of this great coun
try, and creates that intelligent power in the
masses alone to be relied on as the bulwark
of free institutions.
Trusting that I have a heart capable of
comprehending the whole country, with its
varied interests, and confident that patriot
ism exists in all parts of the Union, I ac
cept the nomination of - your Conventi n, in
the hope that I may be enabled to serve use
fully its cause, which I consider the cause of
Constitutional Freedom. • • •.
Very respectfully,
* Your obedient servant, -
J. C. FREMONT.
To Messrs. J. 11. Lane, President; James C.
Ashley, A. J. Bleecker, J. C. Hornbiow
er, E. If. Hoar, Tliaddeus Stevens, K ns
ley S. Bingham, John A. Willis, C. F.
Cleveland, Cyrus Aldrich, Committe. •
New Paper. —“ The Wabashaw Journal”
is the nqme of a new paper just established
at Wabashaw, foot of Lake Pepin. It is pub
lished by 11. J. Sanderson; '“Democratic” in
politics, but mainl.' a-voted to the lodal de
velopment of the prominent point where it
is published. The Journal makes a spright
ly and handsome appearance.
Promptitude of a Member of Con
gress.—We quote from the Washington
correspondence of the New York Post, the
annexed account of the good time made by*
a Congressman—and a member from Ohio
at that—in order that lie might be on hand
in a crisis. It is a circumstance worth noting
now-a-days to see a member of Congress
bearing personal ills that they may perform
their public duty :
“Richard Mott, a venerable Ohio repre
sentative, wag lying ill of typhus fever with
some friends on L.o;ig Island, twenty-five
miles from New York. GidJings, not aware
of his ulness, telegraphs to him at New
York city, on Tuesday night to come on and
vote. The message fell into the hands of a
gentleman, who, till now, has been an old
line Democrat, but he carried out the com
mand to the letter, chartering a steamboat
at an expense of one hundred dollars, pro
ceeding that very night down Long Island
Sound, and bringing Mott to the city in time
to start for Washington the very next morn
ing. And so the staunch veteran, ill as he
Was, was duly in his seat all clay-yesterday,
vottng on every motion till the cause Of free
Kansas had triumphed.
qq ie semi-annual dividend of the
New York Tribune establishment amounts
to about 125 per cent, per annum on the
capital stock, or over sixty thousand dollars
for the past six months. The proprietors
have just purchased the Tribune buildings
from Mr. Thompson Price, the well-known
contractor, and the father-in-law of Mr. Mc-
Elrath, for $130,000, paying down 25 per
cent of ihe purchase money out of their
semi-annual earnings. They also donated
SI,OOO to the Kansas Aid Committee, and
SI,OOO to the Fremont Vigilance Committee,
leaving about 40 per cent, of the earnings t°
be divided aqjeng the stockholders.
Poi.iticians-in-Grain. —The friends, fol
lowers, and beleivers in James Buchanan,
says the New York Picayune, and the easy
offices and fat salaries which they hope to
obtain through his instrumentality, have a
sheaf of wheat on the badges which they
wear, because Buchanan calls his farm
Wheatland. This looks ominous in several
ways:—in the first place only drowning men
catch at straw-—and in the second place, a
sheaf of wheat is strikingly suggestive of a
thrashing!
j&jgjT The Washington correspondent of
the New York Times relates that a South
ern lady, who is the owner of slaves, re
marking the fact that the state of South Ca
rolina presented a sword to Gol. Fremont
for his services in the conquest of California,
said : “ South Carolina presents her heroes
with swords, and her cowards with canes !”
The race of heroines is not yet dead in the
South.
Sy*£T A large portion of the submarine
cable, lest last August from the ship Stephen
Adger, off Cape Breton, has teen recovered.
The line of cable lost was febout seventy
five miles in length ; it was insured in Lon
don for $75,000, and it became the property
of the underwriters by paying $69,000.
New York Courier
er, Everting Post, Tribune, Times, and He
rald, the five leading journals of New York
city, the most influential and of the largest
circulation of any five newspapers in the
country, all sustain the nomination Of Fre
mont.
ry They had about half a mile of Fre
mont ’ ratification in Rochester, N. Y., last
Monday evening. About 10,000 people were
in attendance, and the enthusiasm was un-
Officiftl Report on tho Kansas Outrages.
The Report of the majority of the House
fnyestigating Committee fills seventeen col
umns of the Y. Tribune. It will, with
the testimony which is also volumi
nous, be printed by Congress, and will form
an authentic history of a series of the most
dark and damning wrongs and outrages ever'
recorded.
The Committee report the following facts
and conclusions as established by the testi
mony :
First—That each election in the Territory
held under the organic or alleged territorial
law has been carried-‘by organized invasions
from the state of Missouri, by which the
people of the Territory have been prevented
from exercising the rights secured to them
by the organic law. * - •
Second—That the alleged Territorial Le
gislature was an illegally constituted body,
and had no power to pass valid laws, and
their enactments are, therefore, null and
void.
Third—That these alleged laws have not,
as a general thing, been used to protect per
sons and property and to punish wrong, but
for unlawful purposes.
Fourth—That the election under which
the sitting Delegate, John W. Whitfield,
holds his seat, was not held in pursuance of
any valid law, and it should be regarded
Cnly ai the expression of the choice of the
resident citizens who voted for him.
Fifth—That the election under which the
contesting Delegate, Andrew 11. Reeder,
claims his seat was not held in pursuance of
law, and that it should be regarded only as
the expression of the choice of the resident
citizens who voted for him/
Sixth—That Andrew If. Reeder received
a greatpr number of votes of resident citi
zens than John W. Whitfield, for Delegate.
Seventh—That in the preseut condition of
the Territory a lair election cannot be held
without a new census, a stringent and well
guarded election law, the selection of impar
tial judges, and the presence T of United
States troops at every place of election.
Eighth—That the various elections held
by the people af tile Territory preliminary
to the formation of the state government,
have been as regular as the disturbed condi
tion of the Territory would allow; and that
the’Constitution passed by the Convention,
held in pursuance of said elections, em
bodied as the will of a majority of the
people. • '
As it is not the province of your commit
tee to suggest remedies for the existing
troubles in the Territory of Kansas, they
content themselves with the foregoing state
ment of facts. ■■■'*'
All of which is respectfully submitted.
Wm. A. Howard.
John Sherman/
Dow Going It ! —Neighbor Dow, of the
Dakota Journal, at Hastings, endorses the
charge that Fremont is a member of the
Cuthojic church, and adds that “ his father
was a Catholic priest !” It is no disgrace or
disqualification to the Gol, to belong to this
or that church—but to slander the celibate
clergy of Rome in this manner—to say that
one of them bs,d a son born unto him, or a
daughter even—why, Mr, Dow, that is as
base and slanderous a Story as any Know-
Nothing of the Brooks and Fillmore stripe
could promulgate. We shaft lia’ve to de
fend “ the Church” from all such base slan
ders from reckless “ Democratic” editors.
Pcnusy Ivania Politics.
llarrisburgh. July 9
The Republican State Committee met to
day. Various plans were discussed for con
ducting the campaign. Northern and West
ern members gave assurances that the ma
jority for Fremont and Dayton would be un
precedented, and spoke confidently of car
rying Pennsylvania.
Washington, July 15
The Senate did nothing this morning, and
in the House the Keitt and Edmondson mat
ter was discussed 1 . ' *
The jury in Herbert’s case disagreed and
were dismissed; and a new trial commences
to-morrow.
New York, July 15
Mr. Dayton’s letter accepting the nomina
tion by the Republicans for the Vice Presi
dency is published. He endorses the plat
form and blames the South for the sectional
issues that have been raised.
S2T In 1840 there were only two houses
in Boston that sold clothing at wholesale,
and their united busings did not exceed
$2,000,000 annually. There are' now thirty
establishments in that city, employing 50,-
000 operatives and producing ready made
clothing to the value of $15,000,000 an
nually.
K&r It is rumored that after the guber
natorial election in Missouri, in August, Col.
Benton will stump Pennsylvania for Buchan
an. The Newburyport Herald says that
“ if he does .they mey set down Fremont
sure. Of all the blows received by the
Democratic party, none imperils them more
than Benton’s speeches.”
Upwards of thirty steamboats were de
stroyed by-fire, fifteen demolished by the
ice, and twelve rendered useless by boiler
explosions thus far during the present year
on the Western rivers Sixteen have been
burned it Algiers, La., arid St; Louis, Mo.
Col. Lane, in Kansas —Col. Lane has ar
rived in Kansas, with a large number of
emigr mts. Ills presence must have been
hailed with enthusiasm. He has unques
tionably the qualifications of such, a leader
as our Kansas friends have not found in any
other man.
£3F Professor John Lbcke. of Cincin
nati, died on Thursday last, at the age of 66.
He was a native of Maine. The scientific
world is indebted to Professor Locke for the
magnetic clock, for making astronomical ob
servations. As a chemist, geologist and
metallurgist he bad few equals, and his sci
entific attainments have made his name
well known in both the old and the new
world.
tsr The LouisviUe (Kentucky) Cour
ier, a violent Buchanan and pro-slavery or
gan, begins a political article as follows :
“We are confident that we do not falsely
state the public sentiment of the North
when we speak of it as being dangerously
Fremontish.”
FROM CALIFORNIA.
,trrival ot the Steamer George Law
New York, July 14.
The steamer George Law from Asplnwall
sth, arrived early this morning bringipg Gal*-
ifornia dates of the 20th.
The only news of interest at San Francis
co 30 far as relates to the Vigilance conimit
fre’aj last accounts, they were in session.—
Their farce consists of 4000 infantry, 500
cayalhy and 5 companies of artillery, with 35
pieces of cannon. Their troops arc drilled
in several armories 'in different quarters of
the city, and occasionally appear in the
streets for regimental drill.
Gen Wool had refused to send them gov
ernment ammunition = on the ground that he
was not autkoVized to act in thj premises,
excepting in the order of the President of
the United States. The Committee have
thrown up breast works of sand bags in front
of their buildings, and guarded all approach
with cannon. Brass field pieces are manned
on the rpof ready for instant action day and
night. Severals additional criminals were
convicted before the Revolutionary tribunal.
The following persons were notified to
leave by or before the 20th; Jho. Crow, W.
Baglejq James Henesy, Wm. Hamilton,
Wm. Margrass, Jals. Kissock, T. Kelly,- J’no.
Towley.
The following have been arrested, and arc
awaiting trial: T. B. Cunningham, one of the
murderers of Col. Weymouth, of New Or
leans ; T; Malsnn, highwayman; B. Lewis
It. Tipsey and Philander Bruce, murderers.
All arrests have been made without
bloodshed and chiefly without violence.—
The vigilance committee police number some
1000 men, armed with revolvers.
An immense mass meeting was held in the
city, on the 10th, by the friends of the Com
mittee. Speeches were made by Hon. Wm.
Dairce and others, fully endorsing the acts
ol tho Committee. H
Terrence Kelly, one of the men to
leave, refused and was taken into-custody.
There was a rumor at Costa Rica that
President Moras would be shot by <hp in
surgents.
Two thousand troop 3 which Gu&tamala
had raised to invade Nicaragua had been
prevented crossing the territory of San Sal
vador, the latter State being opposed to the
invasion.
Walker intended soon to attack Costa Ri
ca. Ilis head-quarters were at Virgin Bay.
The State mihtia encamped near San Fran
cisco are said to number but a few hundred,
and but little fear entertained of a collision.
San Francisco markets fair; demand es
pecially breadstuffs.
Miners are said to be doing a fine business
in ail quarters.
Mr. North, Marshal of San Francisco had
resigned his office.
Ti e grain crops of California generally
vi i y favorable.
Panama, July 4th.—The Government at
Bogala had got through evidence, touching
the Panama riots, and had come to the con
cision that the Panama authorities were
guilty. ’’ • •
Tire government of Panama was suspend
ed and sent to Bogata to be ti n f • v,t i other
parties implicated in the nri
————M BMII in 111 ! -- -.v'-x - fw.tma
Money mix! ff'iottt ' ’
HAS* • .
Third srivi. • .ft,
Exchange on New York, - - « ii ci. p. -m
da Si. Louis, - 1 ....
do Chicago, - % “ “
do Gaiena, - - H “ “
Sight Exchange on New York bought at par.
All sound Currency taken at par.
Land Warrants sell at $1.12* to $1.15 acre. Good
supply In market.
BORUI' Sc OAKES' BANK.
Ojen from S to 12 ..........Forenoon.
■“ ** 2 to 4 .Afternoon.
Rate* of Money and Exchange.
Bankiwg Office of
MACKUBIN & EDGE RT 0 N
No. 6, Winslow House, cor. St. Anthony &. Fort St.
Exchange on New York sold at ?* per cent premium.
“ Chicago “ H l ‘‘ “
Galena “ X *• “
Rates of Discount for’good paper, 3 per cent a month.
<« on real estate, 2t03 “
Sight Drafts on New York bought as par.
Interest paid on Special Deposits for 30 days or over, at
the rate of 12 per cent a year.
We rake on Deposit and payment of debt* due to us
Bills of all banks In good credit.
Parker & Winslow,
Bankers, Real Estate Brokers,
General Agent*,
And Publishers of the St. Paul Financial, Real Estate
and Rallrocd Advertiser.
i : —T i
CHAS. H. PARKER, Attorney at Law, St. Paul,Min
ttosota • ' mav2oif
BIDWELLS’
EXCHANGE BANK,
THIRD STREET, SAINT PAUL.
EXCHANGE
Bought and Sold at all times, and at best Rates;
DRAFTS AT SIGHT,
In sums of
ONE POV N D AND UPWA RD S,
Payable In all the principal Towns In England,
Ireland and Scotland.
Deposits Received, Payable on Demand ,
GOOD ENDORSED PAPER DISCOUNTED
COLLECTIONS MADE,
And all financial business transacted under the general
• ‘ system of Banking.
IRA BIDWELL ic SON, Bankers-
JOHN R. MADISON, Cashier; *r Jel9dtf
WILLIAM L. BANNING & Co.,
BANKERS,
Banking House Eajle St., near the Winslow House.
MONET received on deposit, Exchange bought and
sold, Money constantly ou hand at market rates,
Loans lor large sums on real estate made on most fa
vorable terms. T Je9.lawly
Bidwejl’s Exchange Bank,
Third Street. St. Paul,
Deal in Foreign and Domestic Exchange,
Receive Depositee and negotiate Commercial Paper
of all descriptions.
IRA BIDWELL ft SON, JOHN R. MADISON,
may 12-law Bankers. Cashier*
Forsigu Exchange.
EXCHANGE on ENGLAND, IRELAND, AND CON
TIN ENTAL EUROPE, for sale by ' <
Nov 19,1865 tf IRVINE, STONE |r McCORMICK
Steam Saw Mill for Sale.
TUB Steam Saw Mill at Cannon CKy, recently com
pleted and In perfect running order, Is offered for
sale by the proprietors. Tne engine Is 10 horse power,
and new, with all the other machinery, which is of the
most substantial kind, ou the most approved plan
Power to the amount of 800 to 1000 per annum can be
rented for a Flour Mill, the stock of which can be
easily obtained as no better point In the Territory can
be found for a Mill. Power for other purposes bas been
rented. The capacity of the Mill is each that it will
cut to thousand feet of soft lumber, and 16 to 18 of
hard wood every 24 hours., T6th we who wish to em
bark In tbe business, the proprietors can safely recom
mend the Mill as one of the best In the Territory, and
no better point can be fpun l In this section of country,
either fpr lumbering or flourln...
Apply to W» M. TalßjT , 0.i:... . C tv,-»r to Hit.
LEARY A WASHIVGT »» S ' vh ->* •
RefreSiUtii. Summer Beverage T
Cmt - OCK’S " l Villi*TED MINERAL iSj;
. )D\ V.IA.R. I * bo:»:e-, wi.‘ -iuppliod to the
ci mens of *t Paul at residences and place* or
business, as required. Also, ordets front a nistaucs
prompt y tilled, ar>d b «*es delivered on board or r -ats
and at stage office-, as directed. AU orders Hunt
wlthoutthft c'.tv tnttsi be accompanid with the moi-ur.
Price three dollars per box, two dollars to be refut ded
on return of the bottles. Each box contains thirty
bottles, warranted to keep three months.
... In B. COMSTOCK*
St Paul, JnneT, 1866— daw4m . -•%
mill Stones,
BOLTING Cloths, km Irons, and general Mill Var
nishing.
HAYWARD fc TRAVIS,
West Water Street, Chicago, 111.
NELSON HAYWARD,
July 2 dwly Cleveland, Ohio.
District Court—-First Judicial District—Mia
** aewta Territory. V
Samuel F. Pratt, Pascal p. Pratt,y
. and Edward P. Beals, partners, 1
df lug business under the name and J In cud for
slyle of ‘Pratt A Co.” Plaintiff*. I -
_.. ._ „ Agatnst VFlllmore 'County.
John C. Burr and Morgan Craig, I
. partners,, doing business under the I Summons'.
JUJU* and style ot “ J . jj urr |
Co,/' Defendants. j
To John O. Shrirand Morgan Craig, firm of “J. Burr &
C 0.,” Defendant*. .
YOU and each of you are hereby summoned and re
quired to answer the complaint m this action,
o-ntcb Is illed In the Ottiie of the Clerk of this Court,
in said Fillmore County, and fs j-rve a copy of your
answer to said complaint on the subscribers, at their
office in the village of Winona, In Minnesota Territory,
within twenty days after the service ot this summons
upon you, exclusive of ibe dav of such service; and if
yon fall to answer the ssfd complaint within the time
aforesaid, the Plaintiffs in tills action will take Judg
ment against you for the sum of throe thousand six
bun lred and ninety 47-100 dollars, wilh ,’merest op one
thousand of said sum from the 4th day of M'rcb, A, D.'
1656 ; interest on the sum or oue thousand hun
dred and sixty-seven 64-100 dollars or said sum from
the2s h dav of March a D 1856, uul with interest on
the sum of nine hundred and twenty-three 47-100 dol
lars of said sum from the 29th day of April, A D 1856,
btglds the costs of this action.
Dated at Winona, this 10th day of May, A D 1866.
• SARGENT, WILSON A WINDOM,
Jyl9*6w PiaintiU*'. Attofuets, Wluoua, M. T.
NOTICE.
PURSUANT to Section Three ,of the Act entitled
" Au Act prescribing the rules and regulations
tor the execution of tru.-ts arising under the act of
Congress, entitled, ‘ An Act for the relief of citizens
of Towns upon lands of the United States under cer
tain circumstance*,*” pasted March 3, 1866.
Public notice U hereby given that on the third day of
Ju'y, A. P. 18 _ 8, the subscriber entered ft tbe Land
ptlice ut \fiuorq,H. T., tne lands comprising the site
or the Town of Canon City, In County of Rice, M. T.,
in trust for tne several use and benefit of tbe occupants
thereof, according to their Interests, which lands are
described in the duplicate receipt of the Receiver for
the money received by him In payment thereof as fol
lows;
The we*-t half of the south-west quarter and lots
uuuiber one and two, and south-west quarter or south
east quarter oi section number tiUeen, and uorth-west
quirt r of north cast quarter and north-east quarter oi
north-west quarter of section number twenty-two, in
township uuuiber 110, north of range 20 weyt x contain
ing two hundred and eighty-four acres and elghty-liun
daethu acres. . ■
Each and every person, or association or company of
persons claiming to be an occupant or occupants, or to
nave or possess, or to be entitled to the right ol occu
pancy or possession of such lands, or any lot, block,
parcel or share thereof, is required by the fourth sec
tion of the said act to tile within sixty days after the
Hint publication of this notice, In the office of the sub
scriber, at Belle Plain, Scott County, M. T., a statement
In writing containing an accurate description 6f the
particular plices or parts thereof in which he or she or
they claim to have an interest, and of the specific right,
Interest or estate which he she or they claim or respec
tively claim io be entitled to rocclve, or bo forever
bared claim thereof.
A. G. CHATFIELD, Judge.
Canon City. July 13. 1806. Jylk-wgm
Notice— Sale,
In the matter of the'Estate of Merritt Atleit, de
ceased.
NOTICE Is hereby given that by virtue of au order
of the Probate Court within and for the County of
Ramsey, in tba Territory of Minnesota, I shall sell af
public auction to the highest bidder, at the front door
of the Court House in St. Paul, in .-aid County of Ram
sey, on the tweuty third day or July, A 1 D., 1866, at the
hour of two o’clock In the afternoon of that day, the fol
lowing described property, viz;—An.undivided half of
twenty acres of lan , situated in said County of Ramsey,
and about oue ni'le from ihe said City ot St. Paul—be
ing an undivided half of the South one half, of the N.
East one fourth? of tbe North West quarter of Section
thirty, (30) In TowQSk'p twenty nine, (29) North, and
Range tweuty two, (22) West, of the fourth principal
meredtan. Also, a certain other place ot laud, being
a part of Lo ! s live (6) and six, (6) In Block twenty nine,
(29) in the Town ol St. Paul, In said Cpuuty of Ramsey,
anil bounded and described as tollows:—con.meucipt; at
a point on the East side of Sibley street, one’hundred arid
thirty feet Southwardly from the corner of BlblSy street
and Third street, in said Town of St. Paul, thence along
tne East ilue of said Sibley street twenty feet, thence
at. rit angles with said last mentioned line Eastward
's' hundred feet, more or less to the line of lot num
bered!-?-r, (ij in said Block twenty nine (29,) —ttaenoe
Northwardly iu the line between Lots four (4) and u.'3
) n - id 15 o k, twenty nine (29,) twenty feet.—Thence
rlisli'. ai .le- with tile la-t mentioned line to the place
uid teib.g the same premises, described In
y t.JU.s Robert, and Mary Rose Roberl,
,U Merrill Alien, and recorded in the
- i of Deeds-'fur said Oouuty of Ram
- <»■ l dekd.-, an lon pages222And 223. Al
»r’aia other piece of laud being a part of Lots
.i. (5; .mu mx, (tt) in Block twenty nine, (’29) .in tbe
i '. u oi Si. Paul proper, in .-aid County of Ramsey, gpd
lurtucr bounded and described as follows, viz ;—com
incuoiiig at a point on tbe Fast Hue of Sibley street,
ninety feet Southwardly from Third street—thence run
ning Southwaid'y ou the East line of Sibley street forty
(40) feet—thence KastwardJy one hundred feet, be the
same more or less, to the West line of lot four, (4) In
said block twenty nine (29) —thence Northwaidiy on
said Wist line of lot four (4) forty (49) feet j thence
Westwardly to the place of beginning.
Also a Certificate or Laud Warrant for one hundred
and sixty acres of land, Issued lu accordance and by the
authority i f the laws of the United S'ates, bearing date
ti e 31st day of January, a. D. 1853—being number
77.336, ami purporting tube Issued to Esgrirn Skaro and
signed »>y the Commissioner of Pension's, authorizing the
warrantee t« locate said Certificate or Warrant upon any
quarter section of land subject to private entry under
certain regulations and restrictions, referred to in said
Warrant or Certificate.
53=* Terms of sale—Cash.
ELISHA ALLEN,
Administrator of Merritt Allen.
June 28, A. D. 1856. Jc2B-daW4w
GREY CLOUD.
500 LOTS FOR SALE IN TH£
' * BEAUTIFUL TOWN OF
GREY CLU bD ,
SITUATED twenty miles below St Paul, on the east
si lc of the Mississippi. A map of the same can
be seen and full particulars given by Truman M.
Smith, Bauker and Dea.er In Real Estate, Third Street,
St Paul, M. T. Je3odwly
LYMAN C. DAYTON,
Dealer in Beal Estate,
And Land Warrant Locater.
Office at the junction of St. Anthony Third, Streett
near the Post-Office.
References;
New-York. (Messrs Borup tc Oakes
Messrs. Mills Johnson, “ Marshall ft Co.
P. T. Buieley, Esq. Providence.
Philadelphia. Nathan Mason, Esq. <
Cbas- Childs, Esq John L. Noyes, E^q*
Osborn Conrad Esq. A. B. Dike, Esq.-
New-Orleans. : .Chidego.
Messrs.Browtf,JohnsonfcCo.'lMesErs. j. W. Gates tcCo.
Cincinnati. '’Messrs. Myers ft.'Co.
Hon. Edward Woodruff." Saint Louis. '
Wm. Woodrufi, Esq. . John U. Rankin, JCsq
Pittsburgh. (Otis West, Esql
Messrs Mason It Uo. ( ' :l Galena.
> Minnesota. Messrs. B. H, Campbell tc
Gov. W. A. Gorman. j Co. •' .
Ex-Gov. Alex. Kainsey. iCapt. Orrln Smith:
Hon.H.M. Rtoe. j
IVotice to Capitalists.
Greatest Bargains in Land ever offered
in St. Paul-
FMSHB following-pieces of Real Estate will be sold at
Jl 20 per ceut. bclozo the Market prices :
16000 acres of Land in. different parts of the Territory,
at from $2 to slff per acre.
4500 acres adjoining tjp? City of St. .Paul.
660 “ at La Pol Die Lake, Superior*
120 lots In Dayton It Irvirfe's Addition tc St. Paul.
108 acre lots in i yman Dayton’s • •«
88 5 “ “ Dayton fit Warren’s “ “
60 “ “ Lyman ’C. Dayton’s 2nd {< “
75 “ -various portions of the City of St.'Paul.
improved and imitnprovei. '
The Warehouse, Store and Lois af the Upper Landing
belonging to Lydian Dayton.
The above will he sold lu quantities to suit purchas
ers.
Terms, H cash and the remainder in 1 and 2 years.
My prices are such jis-to enai 1: me to gj.a.rant€e 25 per
cent, upon tbe amount paid ill cash. ’’
I will 'guarantee - fiOper cent upon locations of Land
Warrants for others,ln-2- years.
Loans negotiated for capitalists, yielding from 24 to
50 per cent., upon unexceptionable Real Estate security.
Information always glven with pleasure to strangers
in relation to lands- in the Territory.
OcUfe t.f ' ■*
Notice
IS hereby given that v * have associated Mr. E. Cald
well as my Agent to receive moneys that may be*
c-me tine, and give receipts for the same, and transact
such bu-t'tiess as may be necessary In my absence.
DAVID MERRBTT.
P S.—The undersigned m*y bt fodnd upon inquiry
at ; >)- ilnnkirg: Offices of Truman U. Smith, Esq., or
Mt -. Marshall ft Co. • ,t. ,CALDWELL.
‘•ivV.JVv.IBAU. • Jy2d2w»
.and Warrants Located.
..-»fu-.niaybe found for the present al
- -.c a . ; 1 us-- ui Marshall A Co., will look up
ir. ij- avi.i ii.cn: A'arrlnfc on the most reasonable
U-rui-. ii.-IS-dawif) A. G. LANGFORD.
A Quarter ol‘ a million
DOLLARS WORTH OF REAL ESTATE,
OFFERED i or sale by MARSHALL St Co., Betaken.
St. Paul.—Wishing to Increase our Banging ca
pital, we offer at private sale some of th* besilClty and
C untry property. Improved and unimproved, InJtlnne,
sola and North-Western Wisconsin-. This property has
been acquired dating a residence dt nine yean in Min
nesota,, with the most favorable opportunities for mak
ing good selections. For description and prices we
refer to prt ted catalogues, os apply at out office.
Terms, cme-thlrd cash, balance one and two years.
St Psnl, July 8-dawlm
TW7HITI LEAD—IO,OOO lbs received and for sale by
▼ V DAT <t JENKB.
'
W DRUGSTORE W
"■fc* Third Street, St'poui. »Ml *
Xtrm have racalvau and opened %y<tar tb« largest and
v best selectied stock of Chemicals, Paints,
oils, Brushes, Perfumery, Window Glass and Druggists
Glassware, etc, ever brenght^above-St. Louig. Car
DHUGS AND
Were bought in Mew Tork and PhlladelplhtfjiiyCciiy of
the Importers and Manufacturers, and all submitted to
personal inspection and are warranted pure and fresh. 1
No expense or pains has been spared or will hereafter
be to furnish the ?ery best and purest ot medicines.
We are doing and intend to do a Jobbing Business, and
are prepared to sell goods xt as low prices as they can
be bought in Galena or Obi'ago or anywhere In the
West. The Public are respectfully invited to call tnq,
examine ter themselves, for we are confident If they do
they will go no further to supply tbedr wonts.? *> **
Jel4 DAT It JINKS.
WINDOW GLASS.
fIOO Bxs Pittsburgh City, McKees’ brond, u<
sorted sites, from Bxlo to 30x44.
wt,ldow Glass for Parlor Wtodews, Pic
ture tramps, show cases, etc, much superior to American
I>BB - ‘ PAT It JENK3. ,
PERFUMERY. ’
THIS mu keeps the ascendancy In Find
French and Americoa Rifumery and Fancy Arti
cles, for proof of come and aes.; The cheapest
etles are on hand also, ’ ‘ t*AT 6c JENKS.

Selatlon of Citrate af Magnesia,
QR PURGATIVE MINERAL WATER.—This pri
- paratlon is partlcnlarly recommended as a substi
tute /or Epsom Salts and Seldllts Powders, being both
more agreeable te the taste and more pleasant in its
operations. Jt is a cooling cathartic, and operates
mildly. ‘Prepared and sold by
DAT lc JENKS,
Jylldtf Cor, 3d and Cedar Sts., St. Paul.
FIRE PROOE PAINTS.
RED and TbUow'Oxides of Irdd—the only Paint used
at tbe East as a Fire Frdef MaVnt. It Is vastly su
perior to any Clay Paint an&cheapcf, for sale by
- . i -DAT fc JENKS.
T ARD OIL—6 bbls for sale by ,
li July 10 . PAT It JENKS.
WHITIN G—2o bbls In store and for sale by -" 4l
DAT ft JENKS.
ALCOHOL —96 and 86 per cent above proof, for sale
by DAT & JENKS.
~a
PAINTS —JO bbls Ochre, Venetian Red and Spanish
Brown, for sale by DAT It JENKS
T EWIS’ • CELEBRATED COLORS—I4OO lbs Lewis
JLA Paris, Chrome.and Richmond Green,Chrome Tel
low, Prussian Blue, etoifoi sale by •, • ,
- DAT At JENKS.
BURNING FLUID —10 bbls for sale by
DAT It JENKS.
M'tAMPHENE—6 bbls for sale by
V> July 10 DAT It JENKS.
PUTTT I PUTTT—IO,OOO lbs in store and for sale by
’ ■ ’ ' ” ' ' DAT 6t JENKS.
Important Arrangement in Railroad
' : ’ coNA’tidtidwi.
1k u wy^
fii 't NU but the rteW arrangement of the Illinois Central
and Galena and Chicago Union R. R. now run an
Express train for the -accdipmodatlon of through trave
between Chicago, Diinlleth n,i<i Dubuque, leaving Chi
cago at 9.16 am, and Dunleith at 8.16 a m, running
titotigh in little over nine hours. This train stops only
at a few of the important stattons.
The evening train from both Chicago and Dun’.elth
make regular connections through, thus securing twice
daily communications between Chicago, Galena and
Dubuque. ■■ »
Passengers bound to Cairo, Si. Louis, New Orleans,
Terra Haute, Madison, Indianapolis, Cincinnati,Colum
bus, Louisville, Pittsburgh, Wheeling, Baltimore,Wash
ington City, Richmond, Philadelphia, and to all parts
of Maryland, Southern Pennsylvania and Virginia, and
all joints on Illinois Central Railroad south of Freeport
wltl- leave Dunleith tyt;heretofore .at $.36 a m, and 6.10
pm. These trains stop at all pointsmen the - Illinois
Central Railroad aiid iriake.connections as follows :
At Dixon for points on Dixon and.lowa Central Boad.
AJ "A endota for Burlington arid Quincy, and "all points
east and west on Chicago, Burlington: and Quincy line.
At LaSalle for Rock Island and all’points east and west
on Chicago and Rock Island road. At Bloomington for
all points on Chicago and Alton Railroad. At Decatur
for Springfield, Naples, Jackson and all points on Great
Western Railroad. At Pana for all parts of Mlssourt
and Indiana. At Sandoval for St. Louis, Cincinnati
and all pans of Kentucky.
The stock of cars and engines have been arranged for
a large Freight and Passenger business the present sea
son.
For Tickets apply at the Ticket office In Dunleith at
the Passenger Station House. For further Information
applytb J ‘ J AS. C. ULARKE,
“ Sitpt. North Div.yAmboy. ’
~ J. H. DONE,
General Supt., Chicago.
GEO. WATSON,
ap2odawt ov Sup’t South Div., Contrail a.
Galena, Dunleith & Minnesota
PACKET OOMP’NY
6RRIN SltlTH, President.., J.R.£oNES» Secretary.
ARRANGEMENT FOR
185 6. iJSSst
Two Daily Lines to Saint Paul,
AND A . f‘
DAILY LINE TO ROCK ISLAND.
IMMEDIATELT on the opening of'Navigation, the
Boats of this company will commence making reg
ular trips between Galena and Saint Paul, leaving Ga
lena every mfipflng and evening (Sundays excepted) in
time to do business at Dubuque and Dunleith, and con
nect at Dunleith with the tralfcs ol the Illinois Central
Railroad from the Bast and South going up and return
ing. They will stop at all intermediate points, and re
main at St. Paul sufficiently long for passengers to visit
he Falls of St. Anthony. The following boats comprise
the line between Galena and St. Paul .*
WAR EAGLE, Capt.D. S. Harris.
GALENA, “ Kennedy Lodwick
NORTHERN BELLE, “ Preston Lodwick
GOLDEN ERA, “ J. W. PARKER.
LADT FRANKLIN, « K.'P. Lucas.
OCEAN WAVE, <* B. H. Gleim.
CITY BELLE, “ Wm. LAWTON.
GRANITE STATE, “ J. Y. Hurd,
ALHAMBRA; ’’ ‘ «* W. H. Gabbert.
AU first-class steamers, commanded by the most skill
ful and gentlemanly officers, and' are ‘fitted up wjth a
view to the' - safety ahd comfort of passetrg#s. Be'ing n.
8. riihfl boats', a&d rtmblng in connectioff with the Rafl
road, their punetifkliiy can be relied upon I This Coiq
pavy,Will also run Che • >» ’ * •
ROYAL ARCH, Captain j. J. Smith, •
GF.ESK SLAVE, “ C. GOLD,
between Galena and Rock Island; making a daily line
connecting at Rock Island with the “Chicago and Rock
Island Railroad*' and the «st. Lorils, Keokuk and Rock
(siaud'*-lipe of first class steamers; at Fulton City with
tbe trains of the Chicago, Fultotv and lowa Railroad,
and at Galena with the boats of the Galena, Dunleith.
Dubuque and St. Paul line 61 Steamers, thus farming »
safe, comfortable and reliable line' between St. Louis
and st. Paul, connecting with the Railroads at Dunleith
Fulton City end Rock Island. % j
For freight ot passage apply at the office on boarf, dr
to Campbell; Jones It Co., Galena; Campbell, Stfmson
Sc Co., Dunleith; Edward Stlmson tc Co., Dubuque ,
Blakeley tc Burbank, or Borup It Champlin, St. Paul;
Porar tc Co., or Langley It Co., Rock Island j H. P.
Weborg It Co., or Jno. Phelps, Fulton City. 4
CAMPBELL, JONES & CO., Agents, '
No. 36 X.evce, Galena.
Galena, April 2,1866. • • ap29daw6m
Dubuque and Saint Paul
PACKET COMP’NY
f P. FAKL3Y, Prttiiinli
DAILY LINE TO gAfflT PAUL.
THE Boats of this line will *- t
make regular trips from
Dubuque to St. Paul, leaving
Dubuque every morning, con
necting with trains on theTlif
uols Central Railroad
and returning. ‘ The fojlowlug Boats comprise the Line-
FANNYrtARkrs, j. WARDEN, Master.
EXCBLSIORV Kinoman, u
yassel, s. Harlow, »«
FLORA, G. W. Fairman. «
GOLOKN STATE, Wm. D. VAN PELT.
All First class and well known Steamers. eommandaA
b rZ£ie%Mi&?' lemMa ' roae * n - «^P«rt»aU*F
For Freight or passage, apply on board; or to
At whose Warehouse Freighttw^oklUbeiowmavba
Steam Engines and Circular Saw
THE Subscriber la now manufacturing and will fur
nlah to cider Steam BnglnSa and Circular Saw
Mills of thjlidst material and .workmanship. Having
made arrangements with Eastern manufactories, he can
supply aqy description or else of Steam Engines rjf.
qulred fdr Saw or other Mills, Shops, Ire., with boilorg,
pjimps, Ac., all complete and set up .on the ground.
Circular saw Mills that wIU saw 1,009 feet inch 'pine
boards per hour, constantly qb hand.'
Parties In want of any of die above articles will do
well to giv* me a.caUJSdfore purchasing elsewhere, as
they will get them famished here at about eastern
priees. (JeSTdwtf) P. ftlT.it Aw.
Lumber! Lumber!
MIRT* have recently purchased the Steam Saw ftfin
▼ F at Lakeland and put It In good repair, and are
now manufacturing all kinds of Lumber and have on
band a largo quantity which we will tell low for —*■
All orders promptly attended ijj.
July fi-wdm HEy WOOD, TOUNG It CO,

xml | txt