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The Weekly Minnesotian. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn. Territory) 1852-1858, June 13, 1857, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016750/1857-06-13/ed-1/seq-3/

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Job Office Material— We call the atten
tion of country newspapers to the advertise
ment of Mr. Ward, in this weeks paper. He
has for sale a large lot of new and excellent
printing material, consisting of presses and ev
erything necessary for a newspaper or job of
fice. at as low prices as the same can ,be pro
cured for in Chicago, or Cincinnati.
A Row occurred a night or two ago. AN e
give a lucid aecouut of it, compiled from the
information we drained from the Police Court:
“Twenty boatmen stauding at the Montreal
House— one of them made some noise; officer
Miller told him to keep still— stuck his face iu
Miller’s and -made a mouth' at him. Miller
told him to take it away or he'd slap it; fellow
wouldn't; Miller slapped it: fellow raised a
muss—man threw a stone at Miller ; Miller
clinched with some one—his pistol went off by
accident. “Jack." another • rushed up to
help : they arrested a man each—took them off
—were tried yesterday morning—one of them
fined 15 dollars and costs—committed in de
lault—the other w ill be tried this morning.”
We got the above at muster call last night,
from twenty policemen. We took the senten
ces dow n in turu, as they gave them.
A Light Artillery Company.— Our Milita
ry force would be complete, now, if we only
ha<l a good Artillery Company. This is the
only branch of the service which is yet unrep
resented. There are two heavy infantry com
panies. one light infantry company, and one
cavalry company: and it now remains for some
of our patriotic young men to go into the
movement, and organise one which will be a
No 1 company. Are there not twenty young
men who are willing to engage in it? It can
be carried on with less expenditure of time and
means than either a cavalry or infantry com
pany. and is certainly as indispensable iu a
parade or celebration as either. Let us then
have an Artillery Company.
New Sectional Mat of Minnesota. —We
wore shown yesterday one of the sheets of a
new Sectional and Township Map of Minneso
ta. published by Sewall & Co., which is cer
tainly the bed. and the only correct map of
this country now published, and can be relied
on by all w ho want a correct guide to all parts
of the Territory. This part of it, embracing
the ,-outh half of the Territory, is now ready
f'.« sale.
The managers of the Theatre complain bit
terly that although the Police are “dead head
ed" every night, and some of them always
there, yet they do nothing to suppress disorder.
T!i ■ other night the doorkeeper requested one
of them to silence or remove two or three half
drunken fellows who were making a noise,
w hen he refused to do it. AA'e wish we knew
the name of this model star!
Mrsic!—We call the attention of our read
er> to Mrs. Nelson’s card in to-day's Minncso
tian. and congratulate those of them who may
desire to become proficients in the delightful
accomplishment of music that an excellent op
portunity is now offered to them. Mrs. Nelson,
who ha- recently come among us, is a pupil of
the world-renouned Ilerr Griesbach ; and her
experience and abilities will, we doubt not, be
duly appreciated by the ladies of St. Paul.
The Formii ot Jn.r.—AVe are pleased to
learn that some effort to celebrate the fourth
in a proper manner is really going to be made.
Several societies and asociatious have express
ed their willingness to unite in any general
movement, or get up a private celebration of
th* ir own. Keep the ball moving, patriotic
citizens, and we will, after all, have a celcbra
tion worthy of our City.
Theatrical. —The Golden Farmer was play
ed la»t night to a full house. Mr. Hamilton in
the character of the Farmer, and Mr. Bernard
a* Jemmy Twitcher, can’t be beat. Miss St.
Clair as Elizabeth, also won repeated applause.
On the whole, it was an excellent performance.
To night is played. The Stranger, together
with a Kiss in the Dark, which bill ought to se
cure a good house.
The P. L. C.— This excellent company
have leased a story in the building occupied
by Marshall & Co., and will use it as an armory
and drill room. They meet on Tuesday eve
nings, we believe.
The Shields Guards, had a street drill night
l>efore last. We did not see them, but heard
them for several hours.
Mir. ami Mks. I). L. Scott, two persons of
considerable celebrity in the dramatic line, will
give a reading this evening at the Winslow
House Hall. They will give some excellent
Dramatic reading and representations. See
O mission'. — Owing to the lateness of the
hour when we returned from the Theatre on
Monday night, we could not write out any ex
tended notice of the evenings performance.—
We cannot pass by the occasion however, to
commend Miss St. Clair’s playing on that eve
ning. The play, Fazio, was the first Tragedy
brought out this season, and certainly was no
bly done. Miss St. Clair in that most difficult
of her favorite characters, Bianca, was the ad
mired of the whole company. She exceeded
our most ardent expectations. It was the most
true, chaste, real, and faultless personification
of Bianca Fazio wc ever witnessed. We but
echo, in saying this, the opinion of all of the
crowded and intelligent audience who witness
ed the play. All through that long Tragedy,
not a passage, not an incident, but was fault
lessly kept up without flagging in the least in
interest, to the closing scene. This was the
triumph of the whole evening. The entire au
dience rose to their feet, to witness the Ta
bleau. and the curtain went down iu the most
enthusiastic applause.
We can not refrain from speaking here, by
the way, of a too common error in Theatre go
ers. After a tragedy has been well performed,
it is customary to '‘call out’’ the leading actor
or actress, who has just gone through the ‘‘dy
ing scene” so pathetically, before the curtain.
Wc think this is wrong. It break s the effect
and temporary illusion of the play, which is
its chief charm. A thrilling death scene, we
hold, ought to be closed by the curtain, in the
most respectful silence, instead of wild ap
plause by the audience. We venture this as a
The Varieties. —The Female Gambler was
again performed last night, to a full house. —
Mr. Brace made his first appearance in this
play, which was performed altogether as well
as when we noticed it before with such deser
vedly high praise.
Miss St. Clair's personification of Mad. de
Font agues, was as thrilling and natural as ev
er. Mr. Bernard was also very happy in his
character of Demarest. Templeton and Mere
diih were also perfect in their characters.
We owe the Orchestra a long apology for
not noticing them before. We are sure uny one
who has listened to the sweet tones of Mr.
Ainsworth’s flute, who is a perfect master of
that instrument—or to the excellent playing of
the two violinists, Messrs. Munger, will pro
nounce them the best band which has ever
played here. To their enlivening and well ex
ecuted tunes we are indebted for a relief from
much of the dull tedium of waiting while the
curtain is down.
To-night is played, “Still waters run deep,”
and ‘‘Perfection.’’
A Word to Steamboat Captains.— lt hap
pens that nearly every boat which comes into
port, is sued by some of the hands for wages,
Ac., out of which they claim to have been de
frauded. There is no reason for this, as we
can sec. If Captalnß would hire sober, indus
trious crews, and pay them good wages, and
treat them well, they might keep them trip af
ter trip, iustead of having them leave at the
end of the voyage the moment the boat touch
ed shore, and sue it for their wages. Often the
Mates are swearing, rough, blustering fellows,
treating the hands with great severity, and
causing them them to be anxious to leave af
ter a trial of him. By such a course, a boat
loses, rather than gains; and if all such officers
could be induced to treat their men kindly, we
are sure that they might be induced to stay,
and thuß save hunting up a new crew every
time a boat comes into port.
Memoranda. —Steamer AVar Eagle, A. P.
Kingman commander, left Dunleith for St.
Paul. Tuesday evening, the 9th inst., at 10
o’clock. Boats iu port bound up : Galena,
Golden State and Grey Eagle. Met Rosalie at
McGregors. Adelia lielow 15 mile house, Golden
Era at Lansing, Chippewa and Ocean Wave nt
De Soto, Mansfield at Bad Axe City; passed
Cremona bound for St. Paul above Brownsville;
met Harmonia above La Crosse, Fred Lorenz
at Hammond's, Orb at Winona, Northern Light
at Alma, Itasca in Lake Pepin, Key City at
Diamond Bluff, Eolian at Point Prescott.—
Passed Henry Graff bound for St. Paul below
Red Rock; met Audubon at Crow Village.—
Arrived in St. Paul Thursday at 12 M.
“Prince" Coffin, of the AVar Eagle, brought
us some late papers yesterday, and a copy of
their Memoranda and Manifest. AA'e immedi
ately formed ourselves into a public meeting,
and acted as Chairman, Secretary and audi
ence. We thereupon, after being organised,
Resohed , That “Prince” Coffin, Clerk of
the War Eagle, has earned the everlasting grat
itude of all Locals. Reporters, and the Press
generally, for his many favors and polite at
tentions; and we shall always hold his name
fresh in our memories, until we are eojjin-e d
Resolved, That his uoble example be re
spectfully commended to others in that line
for imitation.
Resolved , thirdly, that
[Owing to the excitement our Reporter
could not understand any more of this.]
The meeting then adjourned with immense
applause, and three tremendous cheers for
Charley Coffin.
Thanks to Clerk John IT. Stewart of the
Henry Graff, for a copy of the Manifest. Such
favors arc always gratefully received.
The Antelope, which has got her broken
machinery fixed, came down yesterday in fine
style. This excellent little boat runs like a
streak, and makes regular daily trips between
this place and Chaska. She leaves St. Paul
every day at 2 p. m., and Chaska at 7 a. si.
Charley Matuf.r, of the Milwaukee has our
thanks for late papers.
Per llenekv Graff —J. M. Chapin, 50 bbls
flour; A'. K. Rout. 3 bxs mdse; Bernard AVeide,
638 packages mdse; E. C. Rich. 13 bxs marble;
W. Constance. 2 bbls; Thomas Calder, 27 pkg.«
liquor; Prosper A'an Fridagh,3l plows; Kesler
Rolicl. 5 sacks hair; A. Varinne, 20 bxs glass
ware; F. Linz. 1 cask liquor; John S. Prince. 1
case saws; McCloud & Brother, 4 pkgs H. W;
Nichols & Berkey, 16 cases steel chain; J. \A’.
Bass & Co., 500 bbls salt; P. Feldhauser, 1 box;
J. A. Bond, 9 pkgs varnish; B. Presley, 5 kegs
salaratus 2 drums codfish; Louis Roberts, 3 bxs
mdse: M. Drew, 1 box; J. W. Bass, 1 box; Ev
erett, 100 sacks flour; William Stees, 28 pkgs
furniture; J. AV. Bass, eight pkkg3 brandy;
Bell & Cook, 112 hogs, 6 oxen.
Per War Eagle.—M. Cooke, 10 bags shot, 2
bdls lead; AVood it Barkley, 1 trunk; Spencer
it Geiss, 50 brls flour; C. Slahtman, 19 bis ale,
D. Brougher, 1 hhd coal; M. Heitz, 2 hhdscoal;
J*. O. Gorman, 1 hhd coal; Henry Justus, 3
hltds coal; Drew it Co.. 174 bags oats; S. Clif
ford, 229 bags do; R. C. Knox, 150 bags corn:
Steamboat Regiater.
Wur Eagle, Kingman, Galena.
F. Steele, Davidson, Mankato.
Northern Belle, Hurd, Galena.
Key City, Worden, Galena.
Northern Belle, Hurd, (Salens.
fiolden State, llnrow, (Salens.
Galena, l-aught ‘it, Galena.
Itasca, Whitten. Prairie du Chien.
Envoy, Martin, Fulton.
Conewago. Ward, St. Louis.
Time and Tide, Roberts, Mankato
Galena, Laughton, Galena.
War Eagle, Kin-’Uian “
Conewago, Ward, St, Louis,
Frank Steelei Davidson, Mankato.
Clarion, Mankato.
Isaac, Shelby, Bishop, Cincinnati.
Gray Eagle, Harris, l)ubu<iue.
Milwaukee, Hewett, Prairie du Chien.
Rosalie, Rounds, Fulton City.
Jeannette Roberts, Roberts, St. Louis.
Hamburg. Rowe, St. Louis.
Henry Clay, Campbell, Si. Louis.
Minnesota, Hay, Mankato.
Envoy, Fulton City.
Golden State, Harlow, Galena.
Granite Slate, Gilbert, Galena.
Golden Era, Bcntt, Dunlieth.
Ocean Wave. Andrews, Galena.
James Lyon, Blake, St. Louis.
W. S. Nelson, Jameson, St. Louis.
Milwaukee. Itewett, Prairie du Chien.
Grey Eagle, Harris, Galena.
Rosalie, St. Anthony.
Hamburgh, Roe. Fulton City.
Henry Clay, Campbell, S). Louis.
Northern Light, Lodwick, Galena.
Fred Lorens, Parker, Galena.
F. Steele. Davidson, Mankato.
Medora, Mo Lagan. Mankato.
Golden F.ra, Scott, Galena.
Ocean Wave, Andrews, Prairie du Chien
F. Steele, Davidson, Mankato.
Northern Belle. Hurd, Galena.
Tigris-, Pittsburgh.
Milwaukee, Hewet, Prairie du Chien.
War Eagle, Kingman, Galena.
Antelope, llaughton. Chaska.
Henry Graff. McC intock, St. Louis.
Northern Belle, Hurd. Galena.
Audubon. St. Louis.
Milwaukee. Ilewett, Prairie du Chien.
Itasca, Whittier, Prairie du Chien.
Antelope, Houghton, Chaska.
The New York Herald says that since
the discovery of the pearls have been made
in the shells of mussels in New Jersey, let
ters and specimens of pearls have been pour
ing into the jewelry stores of Njw York,
not only from New York, Massachusetts,
Ohio, Michighan and Pennsylvania. This
attests the fact that pearl mussels are found
in tho waters of our State.
The Texas papers state that in the party
of Capt. Edward Beal, of the Pacific wagon
road, will be employed, 25 camels and drom
idaries. The object is to test their endu
rance and adaptability to the climate.
Ex-President Fillmore, who has been
stopping with his brother in-law, A. C. Har
ris, Esq., about 3 miles from Toledo, N. Y.,
was serenaded by the Toledo Brass Band on
Friday night last.
Meat.— Sometimes the live cattle are packed no clou-
In the can that they >lle on railroads, and are probablj
•old afterwards for meat. Then a large number of <ll»-
eaxed cattle were brought down to the New York niarke
on Wednesday, and the street leading to the drove yard
was blockaded with dead and dying oxen; six of these
died during the morning and were removed by the prop
er officers, but the remainder were takeu by respecta
ble butchers. The cattle had been fed on whisky slops,
and their disease was like that which has affected so
many hoga In Ohio.
We clip the above from a New York pa
per. AH those who have complained of the
high price of beef here in St. Paul can draw
some consolation from it. Such practises as
are mentioned these are common we know,
in all large Eastern .cities ; one never knows
what he is getting when he buys meat ii
their markets. But here in St. Paul, noth
ing of the kind troubles him. The cattle
arc brought here in good condition, and kept
fat for use on our own rich sweet Minnesota
grass. Well, who vmilcVut rather pay the
price the butchers demand here, than run
the risk of eating diseased meat ? We thii k
we have the advantage of our Eastern friends
after all, if they dont pay more than 10 cents
per lb. for beef steak*. Wait a few years,
my impatient friend who arrived yesterday,
and exclaims with horror at 20 cts. a pound
for steaks—wait awhile ; the day is coming
when Minnesota will supply St. Paul, then
the New York of the North-AVest, with the
cheapest and best of animal food of every
kind, and send off hundreds of droves to
feed those starving inhabitants of the sea
board, who have refused to emigrate west.
But wo hope that the Directors of the vari
ous Railroads from Hudsons Bay, the Rocky
Mountains, the Tellowstone countrj' in Ne
braska, the Red River Valley, and other
places, each of which shall send in threecat
tle trains per day to feed the 100,000 inhab
itants of St. Paul at that time, will have bet
ter and more humane rules in regard to
carrying them, than to suffocate them on the
A Crystal Palacf. at Cincinnati—
The Enquirer says that the managers of the
Mechanics’ Institute in Cincinnati, have de
cided to erect a building in which to hold
their next annual exhibition, to come off in
September next. The material will be chief
ly glass and iron, and it will be lire-proof,
thus giving a Crystal Palace on a small scale-
Tbe building will be denominated “ The
Emporium of Arts and Manufactures.” The
next exhibition will perhaps be one <ff the
grandest that has ever been held in that
Mr. Olney Bates, of Springfield, Vt.,
says that he has this year made 75 pounds
of sugar from one maple tree, gathering at
one time ten pales of sap in a day. II:s
neighbors couiirm his statements. The tree
stands in an open field, and 15 inches above
the ground, is over fourteen feet in circum
ference. It was tapped this year in eight
A Beautiful Idea. —The building of
Magnolia Lodge, I. O. O. F., Sixth and AYal
nut streets, Cincinnati, 0., was illuminated
during the Railroad Celebration there, nt
night. On each front were three immense
links of fire, formed out of gas jets, wb cii
illuminated the whole building. Those en
twined links were not only particularly aj>-
propriate, as emblems of Odd-Fellowship,
representing Friendship, Love and Truth,
but were emblernetic of the Union of the
three great cities on the American Central
Railway— Baltimore, Cincinnati, and £t.
Pennsylvania Politics. —The Fillmore
Know Nothings of Pennsylvania held their
State Convention at Lancaster recently, and
by acclamation nominated Isaac Haziehurst,
of Philadelphia, for Governor, and Jacob
Bloom, of Philadelphia, and Jasper Brady,
of Alleghania, Judges of the Supreme Court,
after a long contest, and great confusion.
Mr. Lendirman, of Berks was nominated for
Canal Commissioner.
The Burdell case is more hotly fought on
the question of the possession of the proper
ty, than on the detection of the murderer.
Mrs. Cunningham presents new and singu
lar evidence in her behalf. Property to the
amount of from ft 100,000 to ft 150,000 is de
pendent upon the issue of this suit. If Mrs.
Cunningham establishes her marriage, she
becomes entitled to a third of it; and if, as
rumor says, she is in the condition which
ladies who love their loids like to be in, she
will get the whole.
Winter in the Lap of Summer.—
There were on the first day of June, masses
of frozen spray and snow, fifty feet in the
solid thickness, under the American side of
the Falls at Niagara. A heavy rock thrown
upon them makes no more impresion than
upon hard ice.
We learn from the Bloomington Republi
can that a inan by the name of Binrham was
whipped to death, in the neighborhood of
Palestine, in that county, Friday night, by
a band of fellows who style themselves
“ Regulators.”
The merchant who does not advertise
liberrally in the newspapers has been very
appropriately compared to a man who had a
lantern, but is too stingy to buy a candle.
The Way they Get Rich in the West.
A friend of oure, fust returned from Kan
sas, whore he has resided for two years,
tells of the high prices of provisions in that
reeion. Flour, last month, was selling at
ftl4 per barrel, molasses ft 1,50 a gallon,
pork 20 cents a pound, and other things at
the same rate. The crops last year were
poor, the winter severe, killing mail}' cattle,
and the army of emigration so large as to
devour all before them. To the quest on,
how did you live?—the answer was prompt.
"Live,” said he, “live on cracked corn ; corn
for breakfast, corn for dinner, and corn for
supjer. I havejust learned to live; aud if
I hail practiced here for ten years, what I
was forced to there, even at low wages, I
should have been a rich man.”
Embezzlement in Oxford It is ru
mored that a clerk named Rector, in the
store of Miller,Perkins & Rector, in Oxford,
who had been suspected of embezzling the
property of his employers, left Monday
morning, having previously written a letter
announcing bis intention to drown himself.
The river was dragged, but the missing
clerk was not found. Information having
iieen received th t he had been seen at
Greene, early in the morning, pursuit was
made, and he was finally a rested in Roch
ester. The amount of property or money
estimated to have been embezzled, is said to
be between ft 1000 and ft2ooo— Chenango
Quick from St. Paul. —On Wednesday
evening, June 3d, we received St. Paul pa
pers of the previous morning, (Tuesday,)
forwarded to us by Mr. 0. S. Storms, the
attentive Clerk of the favorite steamer
Ocean Wave, one of the regular packets be
tween Prairie du Chien and St. Paul, in con
nection with the Milwaukee and Mississippi
Railroad. This is the quickest yet Mil
waukee Sentinel.
Beware how you address youself in an
ger to any one. An angry word is like a
letter put into a postoffice—once dropped it
is impossible to recall it.
! : I
From Salt Lake.
Nen York, June 6.
The Kansas correspondent of the Sun
who has conversed with Judge Stiles, Sui
veyor General Burr, and others, from Utsl
-ays the Mormons laugh at the idea of th«
executive, and companies of federal troops
to enforce obedience, in Utah, of the peo
They express a determination to resist such
in assumption of authority on the part o<
the government.
Brigham Young, with 350 followers, left
Salt Lake City, April 30, to visit and treat
with tho Indians iu the northern part of his
He is determined, if it does commence, to
secure possession of the country thereabouts;
or put a stop to the emigration across the
Every man and boy able to shoulder a
musket, is a soldier, and is required to per
form Military duty almost daily.
It is supposed that the object of his miss
ion is for the purpose of uniting those tribce
with the Mormon force, in preparation for a
war with the U. S.
The Mormons claim that the}’’ numbei
.)5,t)00 in Utah alone.
Gen Burr thinks their population will net
exceed half that number.
They are thoroughly acquainted with thi
country, and all mountain passes, and it
case of a rupture with the U. S. troops, the\
would be a very efficient force, and one thai
would require a large army to conquer.
Robert Emmet and Ills Love.
’Twas the evening of a lovely day the
last day of the noble and ill lated Emmet.
A young girl stood at the gate and desired
admittance into his dungeon.
She was closely veiled and the keeper
could not imagine who she was, nor that any
one of 6uch proud bearing should bean hum
ble suppliant at the prison door. ‘However,
he granted the boon —led her to the dungeon
opened the massive iron door, then closed it
again, and the lovers were alone. He was
leaning against the prison wall with a down
cast head, and his arms were folded upon
his breast. Gently she raised the veil from
her face, and Emmet turned to gaze upon all
that earth contained front him—the girl
whose sun y brow in the days of his boy
hood had been his polar star, the maiden
who had sometimes made him think the
world was all sunshine. The clanking <.|
the chains sounded like a death-knell to her
ears, and site wept like a child. Emmet said
but little, vet he pressed her warmly to his
bosotn, and their feelings had a silent meet
ing, perchance, as is held in heaven only,
when we part no more. In a low voice he
besought her not to forget him when the
cold grave received nis inanimate body—lie
spoke of bygone days—the happy hours ot
childhood, u hen his hopes were bright and
glorious; and he concluded by requestingher
sometimes to visit the places and scenes that
were hallowed to his memory lrom the days
of childhood; and though the world might
pronounce his name with scorn and contempt,
lie prayed she should cling to him with af
fection, and remember lnm when all others
should forget. Hark! the church bell
sounded, anu he remembered the hour ol
The turn’ey entered, and, after dashing
the tear fiom his eyes, ho separated them
from their long embrace, and led the lady
faotn the dungeon. At the entrance she
turned, and their eyes met —they could not
sad farewell! The door swung upon its hea
vy hinges, and they parted forever. No!
not forever ! is there not a heaven ?
At sunrise next morning he suffered glo
riously ; a martyr to his country and to
“Ami on—o'er her the myrtle showers.
In leaves by soft wind- fanned,
She faded ‘midst Italtan flowers—
The last of their fair hand.”
‘Twas in the land of Italy , it was the cor
geous tin e of sunset ol Italy ; what a mag
nificent scene! A pale, emaciated girl* lay
upon the bed of death. Oh ! it was hard fur
her to die far from home in this beautiful
land,where lowers bloom perennial, and the
balmy air comes freshly to the pining soul.
Oh! no; her star had set; tliebrightness of
her dream had faded; her heart was broken.
When ties had been formed on earth,
close, burning ties, “what is more heart
rending and agonizing to the spirit, than to
find, at last, the beloved one is snatched
away, and all our love given to a passing
floweret.” Enough; she died the betrothed
of Robert Emmet; the lovely .Sarah Curran.
Italy contains her last remains ; its flowers
breathe their fragance over her grave, and
the lulling notes of the shepherd’s lute sound
a requiem to her memory.
Woman and IWarriagc.
I have speculated a great deal upon mat
rimony. 1 have seen a young and beautiful
woman, the pride of gay circles, married as
the world says, well. Some have moved in
to costly houses, and their friends have all
come and looked at their furniture and their
splendid arrangements for liapiness, and they
have gone away and committed them to
their sunny hopes without fear. It is natu
ral to be sanguine for them ; as the young
are carried away sometimes by similar feel
ings. I love to get, unobserved into a cor
ner, and watch the bride in her white attire,
and her smiling face and her soft eyes meet
ing me in their pride of life, weave a dream
of future happiness, and persuade myself it
will be true. I think how they will sit
upon the luxurious sofa as the twilight falls,
and build gay hopes and murnier in low
tones the now not forbidden tenderness; and
how thrillingh' the hallowed kiss and beau
tiful endearments of wedded life will make
even their parting joyous, and how gladly
come back from the crowded ami empty
mirth of the gav to each other’s quiet com
pany. I picture to myself that young crea
ture who blushes even now in this hesita
ting course as she listens eagerly for his
footsteps as the night steals on, and wish
ing that he would come and when he enters
at last, and with an afT ction as undying as
his puise, folds her to his bosom, I can feel
the tide that goes flow ing through the heart;
and gaze with him on that graceful form as
she moves about for the kind offices of af
fection, soothing all his unquiet cares, and
making him forget even himself in her young
and unshaded beauty. Igo f rward years
and see her luxuriant hair put soberly away
from I er brow, and her girlish graces resign
ed into dignity, and loveliness chastened
with the gentle meekness of maternal affec
tion. Her husband looks upon her with a
proud eye and shows her the same fervent
love and delicate attentions which first won
her; and their fairy children are grown up
about them, nnd they go on full of honor
and untroubled years, and are remembered
when they died.— Washington Irving.
A Beautiful View— The editor of the
State Journal, Madison, Wis., speaking of
the site of the University Building says :
Standing on this elevated point, overlook
ing the entire lake country, this building
will, on completion, be by far the most
sightly of any in the city or its environs—
visible for twen'y miles in some directions
with a clear sky, and from five to twenty
in every direction. A view from its central
dome, will embrace four or five lakes, and
every beauty of their surroundings pra
ries, openings and forests—hill and dale
level and precipice—a magnificence of scene
ery unexcelled if not unequalled in the en
tire Union.
Something Rich —The editor of the
Vicksburgh Sentinel,(Col. W. W. W. Wood)
who is tho newly appointed Collector of
Customs for that port says the following is
one of the numerous applications he has re
ceived for an “ opening” in the custom house.
He adds that he is duly resigned to fortune
and reads these letters with meekness : ’
Mister fore double yous I see by the pa
pers that u ar pointed collector of the grate
and risen cety of Vicksburgh. I shud like
to be pointed deputy if soo be it u will do
it, let me here from u.
Yours truili,
P. S. 1. i am a furst rate democrat and a
hard babtist tu boot kun giv vu best recom
mendations from the l6din polly ticiens.
New Orleans 8 April.
P. S. i used to play with u oust.
*r •
Tuesday, June 9, 1857.
Present.—Aid. Branch, Emerson,
Larpenteur, Marvin, McGrorty, Ryan,
and Schurmeier.
The Mayor and President of the Coun
cil being absent from the City, the
Council proceeded to elect a Pres idem
tnd acting Mayor pro tern, by ballot
After several ballots Aid. Branch was
declared elected.
The minutes of preceding meeting
were approved.
Of Win. Murphy, for damages sustain
ed on curbstone of Jackson Street.—Re
ferred to Commissioners of Frst Ward
Of D. A Robertson and others, to ex
tend Water Street from Minnesota to
Wabashaw Street, thirty feet wide.
Aid. McGrorty moved to refer to
Commissioners of Second Ward.
An amendment by Aid. Emerson, to
adopt the petition was, after sogte dis
cussion, lost.
Aid. Emerson then moved to refer it
to a Special Committee. An animated
debate ensued, and the yeas and nays
were called as follows:
Yeas—Aid. Emerson, Larpenteur and
Ryan—3 votes.
Nays—Aldermen Marvin, McGrorty.
Schurmeier and Branch—4 votes.
The amendment was lost.
The original motion referring to Com
missioners of Second Ward was adopted.
Of W. L. Banning and others, to grade
the Levee ijrom Eagle to Pine Street.—
Referred to Commissioners of Third
Of Mr. and Mrs. Scott, for Concerl
License, was granted on payment of $5
per night.
A Communication from the City Sur
veyor, respecting the payment of his as
sistants.—Was referred to the Finance
A Communication was received from
Thomas Burton, tendering his resignation
as Assessor of Second Ward, in conse
quence of feeble health.
On motion, his resignation was
The Council proceeded to ballot for an
Assessor in Second Ward, when Charles
Patten was unanimously elected.
The following communication was
St. Paul, June 5, 1857.
To the Ho,). Mayor and Common Council oj
the City of St. Paul:
Ge xtlemek :— I have the honor to
report that the Gas Lamp Posts, for thf
Streets of the City, have arrived, and it
is my intention to have them in process
<>f erection, simultaneously with the lay
ing of the main pipes of the Gas Com
pany, To that end it will be necessary
lbr a Committee of your Honorable Body
to designate the exact points at which it
is your pleasure to have them placed.
Your prompt action will much oblige,
Your ob’t Servant,
Engineer St. Paul Gas Works.
On motion of Aid. Marvin, it was
Rssolved , That the one hundred and
fifty Lamp Posts purchased by the Saint
Paul Gas Company for the use of the
Citv be equally divided between the
three Wards of the City, and be located
under the direction of the Street Com
missioners of each Ward.
A Communication was received from
W. H. Randall and W. H. Morton, offer
ing a site for a central Market for $2,500.
On motion of Aid. Larpenteur, it was
Resolved , That the Committee on Mar
kets be authorized to purchase from
Messrs. Randall and Morton the land
selected, for the sum of twenty-five hun
dred dollars, and that City * orders be
issued for payment thereof in three annu
al instalments.
A discussion took place respecting the
work and grade stakes lor curb stones on
Jackson Street; and on motion of Aid.
Larpentenr, it was
Resolved, That a Committee of three
be'appointed to examine the work of Mr.
Halsted, the City Surveyor, and report
(he same to the Council at its next
The Committee appointed, are Aid.
Larpenteur, Schurmeier and Ryan.
On motion, Aid. McGrorty it was
Resolved, That said Committee be em
powered to employ a competent Engi
neer to aid them in their examinations at
the expense of the City.
Of Velal Guerin $152,00 rent of Mar
ket House, —Befered to Comptroller.
Of G. K. Moulton $4, and O. King
$184,82. —Referred to Committee on
Of Jacob Fink $330,15 for building
sidewalk in front of Market Square, on
Market and Washington Streets.
A motion was offered to refer to Com
mittee on Claims.
Aid. McGrorty moved to amend by re
ferring the bill back to Mr. Fink, for
collection from Commissioners of Third
A desultory discussion ensued as to
the powers and duties of Street Com
missions, and the yeas and nays were
called on the amendment as follows :
Yeas—Aid. Marvin, McGrorty and
Schurmier—3 votes, v
Nays—Aid. Emerson, Larpenteur, Ry
an and Branch—4 votes.
The amendment was defeated, and the
account referred to the Committee on
Of Comptroller, returning bills of
P. G. Brown, $52,50; E. Maker, $43,-
50; Geo. Morton, S6B; M. Boghan,
$70,50; Baily & Primrose, $18; H.
Galvin, $52,50; John Pollock, $52,50 ;
T. Fitch, $9; Joseph Powers, $52,50;
A. L. Larpenter, $3,50; I. L. Parks &
Son, SBS; Jas. Fitzgerald, $52,50; Fos
ter & Locke, $18,80; I. P. Kilroy, $65;
A. Platter, $52,50 ; Combs & Bro. $12,-
75, and $7,25; Jas. Gooding, S6B ; Chs.
Porter, $75 ; Jas. Waters, $52,50; W.
M. Sfees, $40,75; W. R. Miller, S7B,
and $40,25 All audited.
On motion orders were directed to be
issued for the several accounts.
The Comptroller also returned Wm.
Reniger and J. B. Clark’s bills not au
e J
The report of the Chief of Police wt»
presented and ordered printed.
To the Honorable Mayor and Common Council
of the City of St. Paul:
The arrests made for the week ending
June 9th, 1857, are as follows:
June 2d, Patrick Ryan, arrested for
intoxication, by officer Brown.
June 2d, James Welch, for intoxica
tion, by officer Galvin.
June 3d, William Dorington, for as
sault and battery, by officer Powers.
June 3, Crazy Man for safe keeping,
by officer Goodling.
June 3d, Daniel Reed, for intoxica
tion, by officer Powers.
June 4, John Bryan, for intoxication,
by officer Wallin.
June sth, John Smith, for intoxication,
by officer Wallin.
June 7th, J. Bidles, for intoxication,
by officer Maher.
June 7lh, John Japes, for intoxication,
by officer Maher.
June 7th, Andrew Foulton, for intox
ication, by officer Tufts.
June 7th, John Breasley, for assault
and battery, by officer Mulles.
June 7th, John McMam, for assault
and battery, by officer Power.
All of which is respectfully submitted
June 9th 1857.
Ex-Officio Chief of Police.
The City Trearurer presented his re
port, which was ordered printed and re
erred to Comptroller.
Balance on ham! $403 94
Received of City Justice BGO 00
Received ol' City Marshall 1800 00
-.eceivtd on Taxes 318 08 2311 96
City Orders cancelled 2195 20
Balance on hand 116 76
Received Wharfage of City Marshal SI94S 15
Respectfully submitted,
City Treasurer.
June, 9 1857.
The Committee on Claims, returned
bill of W. R. Miller, $2 ; L. P. Cotter,
.$4; George Cady, $4; P. Ryan, $4;
A.L. Laepenteur, sl2 90 ; J. R. Atkins,
sl7 50; A.H.Cavender, $266 25 ; J.S.
Sparks #Son,s6 ; —all correct—they were
referred to Comptroller.
Said Committee also returned N.Gibbs’
bill, $37 —not correct —referred back for
The Committee on Public Buildings,
returned G. Wheaton’s bill, allowed at
SSO; on motion it was referred to Comp
The Committe on Fire Department,
presented the following report, which
was ordered to printed and laid over.
To the Hon. the Mayor and Common Council
of the City of St. Paul:
The Committee to whom wa» referred
the papers in regard to certain specifica
tions for Fire Engines, would respectful
ly report that the matter be laid upon the
table until such time as it can be ascer
tained what measures may be hereafter
taken for obtaining water for the use of
such engines: for your Committee deem
that the first and most important step to
be taken before any Engines should be
purchased. Respecfully,
Chairman of Fire Committee.
Ordnance No. 64 regulating the Board
of Health was read a second and third
time and passed.
By Aid. Marvin:
Resolved , That the several Wards be
authorised to anticipate the Taxes to be
collect for Ward purposes for the year
1857, to the extent of three thousand dol
lars each.
By same:
Resolved , That the Committee on Streets
be directed to have a sufficient number
of posts set on the Levee for the purpose
of hitching boats, the cost, to be paid out
of the City Treasury.
By Aid. Emerson:
Resolved , That the City Clerk be re
quested to procure a map of each Ward
for the use of the Assessors, with the lots
and blocks in the new additions marked
thereon, the cost not to exceed $25.
By Aid. McGrorly :
Resolved , That the Acting Mayor be
authorized to discharge the superflous
police officers over and above four in
each Ward.
By same:
Resolved. That the Acting Mayor be
authorised to discharge two of the pres
ent Captains of Police, and that one be
retained to act throughout the city, under
the instructions of the Chief-of-Police.
By Aid. Ryan:
Resolved , That the Resolution passed
st the last meeting authorising the Mar
ket Committee to rent the Market House
from Mr. Whitney be rescinded.
By Aid. Larpenter :
Resolved , That the Committe on Mar
kets give upthe present Market House to
Mr. Whitney, with the privilege of his
keeping a market there until the city can
erect one.
By same:
Resolved. That the Committee on Pub
lic Buildings be authorised to procure a
plan for a New Market House 60 feet by
On motion adjourned.
WM. BRANCH, Acting Mayor.
L. P. Cotter, City Clerk.
A Hunt.— Some two months since, some
of our citizens in this vicinity, arranged a
test, hunt, ranging themselves into two par
tins for the killing of gophers, ground squir
rels, black-birds, hawks, Ac., the party
killing the largest number, to win tho wager
of a dinner, to be given by the losing par
ty. Tomorrow is the day set tor the deter
mination of the contest by connting tho
trophies of the various parties. The Dinner
is to be given by Mr. Arnold of the Eureka
House. We understand that the number
of gophers and ground squirrels killed is very
large. The plan is a good one, and has a
double attraction—the riddance of the coun
try of a plague to the crops, and the pleas
ant excitement of a game of chance. We
notice that similar contests have been going
on in several other places in the vicinity,
Medford among others. —ft.
A young lady named Stewart has recover
ed $4,000 damages from the Saratoga N. Y.,
Bailroad, for personal injuries received on
said road. ,

t r
St. Paul Markets.
MmmaonAN Office, »
June IS, 1*57. J
The Import! from below hare not been to heavy daring
the pait week at the wtek preceeding. Still business
hat been britk, and tnarkeU are becoming somewhat
settled. There is no signs of a dullue*» appearing yet.
Everybody teems to have enough to <lo, and the demand
for nearly everything we quote It active. The bad
weather hat operated agaiott it somewhat, too, at the
roads were in rather bad travelling order for country
dealers to trade here. Hut now the weather has settled,
and trade resumed its usual briskness.
There has been but little change In anything we quote
below since our lost report, with some few exceptions,
and the rates Wf quote are almost unchanged from last
week’s report. Most of our merchants and dealers have
large stocks now, and the market is well supplied with
nearly everything we quote.
There has been an immense amount of freight landed
on the wharf here since the opening of the Lake, and
although a great amount of the charges has been paid
direct by the consignees, so britk has been trade since,
and so rapid the sales, that almost none feel embarrass
ed by the abstraction of so much money from their
We give below the ruling wholesale prices, drawn
mostly from actual sales, and reliable sources:
FLOUR.—There is but little arriving now, and prices
are still high, ruled by the rates of the Chicago market.
Some few small lots have been sold the past week. We
quote superfine from $8,50 to $7; extra, $7 to 7,50.
The tendency is still upward.
UKAlN.—There has been almost no change In the
prices of grain since our last report.
OATS—Are now selling again at from $1 00 to $t 10.
They were down as low as hoc during the week, owing
to a glutted state of the market.
In corn there has bAn no alteration, although some
lets have arrived from below, and the supply is good.
The prices of grain are so fluctuating now, that these
rates may last only a day or two,
KOGS— are now selling at 18c to 20c per doxenby the
bbl. Small lots continue to arrive.
BUTTER. —There has been no alteration; from 20 to
28c per pound In firkins, and but little in market. Roll
butter from 35c to 40c per lb.
11AY—has gone up to ominous rates. SSO to S6O per
ton is now asked, ami demand active. In fact It is an
alarming reality that there is but little to be had even at
that price. Why do not our farmers see to it, that such
destitution will not occur again. Our broad meadows
ought to furnish enough for home consumption, and for
exporting to less favored neighborhoods also.
WOOD—is at the old rates of from $6 to $7,50. Quite
a trade in this article has sprung up along the Minnesota
Valley, and large lots are brought down in barges now.
PROVISIONS. Pork firm at $27 per barrel.—
Bacon from 14)4 to 15c per lb; Potatoes $1,40 per
bushel; Beans $4 to $5 per bushel; Corn Meal $2,50 per,
sack; Crackers $5 to 6,50 per bbl. The market it well
stocked with all kinds of provisions now, though there
is but little alteration in the quotations of last week. The
trade in Provisions has been very and demand
active, generally.
GROCERIES—Coffee, Ulo, 14)£c per lb; Java, 19c per
lb; Tea, green 50a90c per lb: black, 40&75c do; Rice,
Sc per Ih, Brown, Sugar, 13a15c per lb; Loaf do 17al$c
perlb; Molasses, 80 to 85c per gal., in market; Caudl s,
Star, 80ai!2c perlb; Tallow do 17a20c per In; Codfish
SalOc perlb; Lard Oil, $1,40 per gal. Thu trade in
Groceries has been gosd during the past week, and de
mand active,
FRUlT—Apples,dried, 12)fal6c per lb., by the bbl.
green apples, none in market. Peaches, 12>£c to 16c
per 11)., by the bbl.
FRESH MEAT—Beef, 16a20c per lb; Mutton, 20c per
lb; Pork, 20c per lb; Veal, 15a20c per lb.
LIVE STOCK, —The demand is very active, and
though large lots have arrived from below lately, the
prices are still unaltered. We quote from sales : Beef
on foot, $6 perewt; Cav.i, milch, $35a565; Work Oxen,
Henry iTlcKenty,
And has Constantly on Hand and for Sale from
SIOO,OOO to $200,000
Dealer in Real Estate,
Office Third St. sit. Cedae and Minnesota.
Lands Bought and Sold throughout the Territory
Money Loaned, Investments made, Taxes Paid for non
residents. oct2B-daw
X FOR SALE.—Tills farm consists uf the 8. W. J 4 ol
Sec. S 5, Town2.B, Range 28, and is but four and a ha f
miles from St. Paul, and one and a-tialf from Mendotn.
in Dacota County. On it is a comfortable dwelling
house, a well of good water amt a fine spring. Has
three acres of beautiful Lake—the Big Lake extends In
to it —and a sufficiency of firewood. The Mendota ami
Big Sioux Road passes through it. The farm contains
156 acres of the best quality of land, of which seventy
is in a state of good cultivation. Ninety acres are wc 1
fenced with g oil rails. A cheaper farm cannot be
found in the same distance from fit. Paul. For particu
lars as to price, Ac., enquire of
my2-tf Dealer in Real Estate, 3d street.
•300 LOTS in Slaughter A Creighton’s Addition to
300 LOTS in Slaughter’s Addition to Superior. For
sale by R. F. SLAUGHTER.
100 LOTS iD Slaughter’s Addition to Stillwater. For
sale by R. F. SLAUGHTER.
noo LOTS in Cambridge. For sale by
Dealer in Real Estate,
o«. of Third amd Minnesota Sts., St. Paul, M. T.
THE Subscriber la now prepared to cover Buildings
with the above Roofs, at short notice and on reason
able terms. Being cheaper than Shingles, and not
half the price of Tin, and as durable as either, he hopes
to obtain a snare of patronage. Materials, with instruc
tions for putting them on, will be furnished to those who
wish to cover their own buildings. Ail letters addressed
10 him at St. Paul, will receive prompt attention.
At the Office of John S. Prince.
St. Paul, March 11, 1557.-daw6m
o ».
On Third < Street, St. Paul.
We are daily receiving large addititions to our Stock
of Foreign and Domestic
To complete the largest and most splendid assortment of
liver introduced Into this market. In the selection of
this immense Stock no pains has been spared to sustain
the previous reputation of our House. We have made
the most of the extended facilities afforded by a long
experience in the Minnesota Trade, and an intimate ac
quaintance with Eastern Markets in our choice of Goods.
These comprise all that Is Latent and Bent in the Fixe
Great Eantem Market*, which have been thoroughly
canvassed In the selection of the
And the Choicest and Finest Grades, and are now dally
exhibited in our
Wnich comprises the Wholr Foca Floors of our cv>i
cious Establishment. In our
Will be found the following general description of
Fancy Dress Silks of the most beautiful and approved
Spring Patterns and Styles. Rich Flounced Robes. Neat
and new styles of Foulard and India Silks, Grenadines,
Tissues and Berages. The most varied nud beantiful
assortment of Lawns and Organdies, Brilliants, French,
English and American Prints and Ginghams, Shawls, on
crape, Stella, Cashmere, Silk and Brocha, Mantillas, In
great variety. A complete stock of Cotton, Silk and Lis
le Hosiery and Gloves, Alexandre’s Kid Gloves, In all
shades of color; French, Scotch and Irl-h Embroideries,
In Collars, Sleeves, Bands, Flouncing, Edging, and Inser
tions; Linen Cambrlck Handkerchiefs, In great variety;
Ribbons of the Latest Styles.
On Oar Second Floor, or Carpet Room,
We are now displaying the largest and most superb as
sortment of Velvets, Brussels, Imperial Three-Ply, In
grain, Superfine Carpets, Venetian, Dutch and Memp, do:
Druggets, Lace and Muslin Curtains; Damasks In Silk
and Wool, with all the Trimmings to match; Window
Shades, Cornices, Ac., Ac. White and Colored Quilts of
every description. Linen Table Damask Napkins, Doy
lies, and Towelling of every kind ; Linen and Woo)
Crumb Cloths. In fact everything that is required to
furnish a House.
The Basement or Wholesale Wareroom
is devoted exclusively to our wholesale business, and
embraces a full and complete stock of Domestics, Print*
Ginghams, Lawns, Cottonades, Summer Stuffs, Linen
Crashers; Straw, Leghorn and Panama Hats, and all
staples necessary to complete a stock suitable for the
country trade. We Invite the attention of the Merchants
and Traders of the Minnesota, Mlaalaslppi, and Saint
Croix River Valleys, to ao early Inspection of our Btock,
as we are making
the wholesale department
The principal feature of our business, ane are determin
ed to keep everything they require In our line, and sell
at such prices as will obviate tho necessity of going
further East for Goods.
To Farmers and Other*.
c 'aint Paul and Lake Superior Road!
We Invite the attention of persons wishing to purchase
farms, either for settlement or investment, to oar
On tke Line of tke St. Paul and I.aka
Superior Road,
The only main traveled road between these important
cities. These lands were all selected by one of tfi. Arm
three years since, and for quality of
Cannot be surpassed. Easy of access by a well traveled
road, with good bridges, they offcrunusual facilities for a
new country. They are distant from St. Paul aad St.
Anthony from twelve to thirty-six miles, in a country
that is alreauy rapidly settling up with farmers, and being
Adjacent to the Great Pineries
Of the North and North-West, a ready market will bo
found for all that can be raised by the farmer for many
years to com# at high prices for “ cash.” The thriving
town of
Is situate midway between these lands, where 'here
is a good steam saw-mill in operation sawing eut 12,000
feet of lumber per day, and to actual settlers on any of
these lands, facilities will be afforded to enable them to
build their houses and barns that few localities possess—
lumber will be supplied and hauled for parties who de
sire It. The proposed routs of the
runs through a great portion of these valuable lands
Apply early to
ap6-dawtf STARKEY A PETTEYB, St. Paul.
PLAIN and ORNAMENTAL TYPE, Two Good Presses—
—one a Ruggles Jobber, the other a Screw Press. Also,
Stands, Racks, and Cases, all of which will be sold upon
reasonable terms. Enquire of
m ylß-dtf J. Q. A. WARD.
XI all parties claiming to own lota or parcel! of
land in tlie City of St. Paul, on the streets hereinafter
named : Whereas, ten resident freeholders of the Third
Ward in the City of St. Paul, have by petition represen
ted to the Common Council that it is necessary to take
for the public good certain strips of land sufficient to
open Mission street and Summit avenue, as follows: Com
lueucing at the southern corner of Block one (.1) of Far
ringtou A Kmney's addition to the City of Saint Paul;
south-westerly along the northern line of Eleventh street’
sixty (60) feet; thence north-westerly three hundred and
eighty (380, feet or thereabouts, to a point sixty (CO) feel,
south-westerly of the western corner of Block one (1)
aforesaid; thence south-easterly aloug the north-eastern
boundary of the Episcopal Mission grounds to the point
of beginning.
Also commencing at the northern comer of said Mis
sion grounds; thence along north-western line to the
western corner of said grounds, thence south-easterly
along the south western line of said grounds, to a point
thirty (3U) feet perpendicular distance from said north
western line; thence north-easterly along aline parallel
with said north-western line, to the north-eastern line of
said grounds; thence aloug said north-eastern line to the
place of beginning; the taking of said land being for the
purpose of opeuing of said Mission street and Summit
avenue the full width of sixty (60) feet each.
Now therefore, you, the person aboie named, and all
other persons Interested therein, are hereby notified that
on Monday the 8d day of August next, at ten o’clock in
the forenoon of that day, an application will be madeou
behalf of said petitioners, to the*Judge of the District
Court of Ramsey County, for the appointment or twelve
jurors to view the premises, and to determine whether it
will be necessary to take any portion of the same for the
use and purposes specified in said petition.
By order of the Common Council.
jc9-d2taw4t L. P. COTTER, City Clerk.
Notice.— on the 3d day of jink
next, in accordance w ith the requirements of law,
the office of the Register of Deeds for Dakota County,
will be removed to the City of Hastings. Persons having
business with the office will address their letters to Has
tings, in place of Mendota, and Box 863, fit. Paul, M
formerly. The Board of County Commissioners will al
so bold their sessions at Hastings.
Register of Deeds, and Clerk of the Board of County
Commissioners. daw-3w*
TABLISH*. 1) at Leech Lake by tbe name of
“ Kesahgah,” Itasca County, Rev. J. Lloy d Brcck de
sires his letters and papers to be addressed accordingly
Loon shooting.-the undersign
ed w ill pay $3 for every Loon, anil 60 cents for eve
ry King-Fisher shot on Lake Como, and brought to his
house. WM. B. ALDRICH,
jeß-dßm Lake Como, near St. Paul.
TRICT.—John Bellamy, Cyrus Y. Bradley, and Exekisl
V. McMakeu, partners in business under firm name of
Bellamy, Bradley A McMaken, ajainsi Louis Bartlett,
and Louis Bartlett, Jr., late partners under firm name
of Louis Bartlett A Son.—Summons for a money demand
on a contract for the payment of money.—To the above
named Defendants: You and each of you are hereby
summoned and required to answer the complaint of tbe
Plaintiffs in the above entitled action,which has been
tiled In the Office of the Clerk of the District Court for
the Second Judicial District, in the County of Ksmsey,
and Territory of Minnesota, and to serve a copy of your
answer to the same upon the aubscribers, at their Office
in the City of Saint Paul, In the County of Ramsey, afore
said, within twenty days after the service of this sum
mons upon you, exclusive of the day of such service;
nnd if you fall to answer the complaint as aforesaid,
the Plaintiffs will take judgment against you for the sum
of Sixteen Hundred and Eighty-nine seventy-two-one
hundredth Dollars, and interest from and since th- 19th
day of May, A. D., 1857, together with Exchange on New
York, besides the costs and disbursements of this action.
Sakborm, Frerch A I.cnd, Plaintiffs’ Attorneys.
Saint Paul, June stli, 1857.
Clerk’s Office, District Cocrt, 1„ a
Second Judicial District, Ramsey County. J
I certify the the foregoing to be a true coj y of the
original summons in the cause therein entitled, which U
on file in my office.
t q Witness my hand and the seal of said Court,
u this 11th day of June, A. D., 1857.
jelß-w6w GKO. W. FRKSCOTT, Clerk.
The liver invicorator.-pre.
I’AItKD BY I>r. SANFORD—Is a -great scientific
medical discovery, and is dally working cures, almost
too great to believe. It cures as if by magic, even the
first dose giving benefit, and seldom more than one bot
tle is required to cure any kind of Liver Comp aint, from
the worst Jaundice or Dyspepsia to a common headache,
all of which are the result of a diseased Liver.
The Liver is one of the principal regulators of tho
human body, and when it— performs Its functions well
the powers of the system are fully developed. The
.-toinach is almost entirely dependant on the healthy
action ot the Liver for the® proper performance of Its
functions when the is at fault, the bowels
are at fault, an 1 the whole system suffers in conse
quence of one organ—the Liver having ceased to
do its duty. Fortliediseas.p* es of that organ, one of the
proprietors has made it his study in a practice of
more than twenty years,® to find some remedy where
with to counteract the many derangements to
which it is liable. To prove that this remedy is at last
found, any person with Liver complaint in
any of its forms has but to try a bottle, and convic
tion is certain. A pound has been formed by
dissolving gurus and ex- trading that part which is
soluble for the act ve vir-* - 'tuesof the medicine. These
gums remove all morbid or bad matter from the sys
tem, supplying in their CC place a healthy flaw of bilo
invigorating the stomach » and causing food to digest
well, purifying the giving tone and health to
the whole machinery, re- moving the causes of the
disease, and effecting a ra-H-dical cure without any of
the disagreeable effects felt . by using Calomel or mine
ral poison that is usually resorted to. One dose after
eating is sufficient to re- lieve the stomach, and pre
vent the food from rising Jf 3 and souring. Only one dose
ttken before retiring vents night-mare. Only one
d ise taken at night loosei s — the bowels gently, and
c ires costiveness. One dose taken after each meal
will cure dyspepsia. One d.se of two teaspoonful*
wid always relieve the sick ® head-ache. One bottle ta
ken tor female obstruc- Eh tlons removes the cause of
the disease. Only one dose,., immediately relieves chol
ic, while one dose often peated is a sure cure for
cholera morbus, and a ventive of cholera. One
ose taken often; will ptt-« vent the recurrence of bil
iious attacks, while it re J lieves all painful feelings.
pnly one bottle is needed to throw out of the system the
effects of medicine after a long sickness. One bottle ta
ken for jaundice, removes all yellowishness or unnatural
color from tlie skin. One dose taken a short time before
eating gives vigor to the appetite and makes the food di
gest well. One dose, often repeated, cures Chronic Diar
rha-a in its worst forms, while Summer and bowel com
plaints yield almost to the first dose. One or two doses
cun s attacks caused by worms, while for worms in chil
dren, there is no surer, safer, or speedier remedy Id 'be
world, as it never fails. There is no exaggeration in
these statements; they are plain, sober facts, that we
can give evidence to prove, while all who use It are giv
ing their unanimous testimony In its favor. We take
pleasure in recommending this medicine as a preventive
for Fever an 1 Ague, Chill Fevers, and all fevers of a bll
iious type. It operates with certainty, and thousands
are willing to testify to its wonderful virtues. Among
the hundreds of Liver Remedies now offered to the public,
there nre none we can so fully recommend as Dr. Ban
fords Invigorator, so generally known now throughout
the Union. This preparation is truly a Life Invigorator,
producing the most happy results on all who use it. Al
most innumerable certificates have been given of tho
great virtue of this medicine by those of the highest
standing in society, and we know It to he the best prep*,
ration now before the public.— l/udton County Dem.
Price, (I dollar per bottle.
SANFORD A CO., Proprietors, Broadway, N. Y.
And sold by agents throughout the United States and
British Provinces. Agent for St. Paul, Wholesale and
Retail, W. H. MORTON, Druggist, corner of Third and
Robert street. JelO-dawSm
Large sales.—frost a riley
In order to change their business, oiler great in
ducements to Wholesale Dealers in Groceries and Pro
visions, as they are positively clearing out their entire
Stock at cost. We especially solicit the attention of the
Upper Minnesota and Mississippi Traders. Sell we must,
ind sell we will. All Goods delivered at the Levee or any
other part of the City free of charge. Robert. Street,
between Fourth and Fifth Streets, St. Paul, Minnesota.
Present Price Current Rate.— Sugar, 12*1(1; Molas
ses, 85*91 per gal.; Coffee, 12,)fa14c: Tea,2Sa7llc; Rice,
7c; Codfish, 7c; Soap, 7aßc; Star Candles, 2Sa2Sc, Tal
low do 15&16; Stereen do Lard Oil, 91 80 per
gal; Raisins, per box, 93 30*9600; Dried Currants,2Bc;
do Herring, 91; Mackerel, 912a916; Brooms, per doa.,
92 Soa92 25; Dried Apples. 14a15; Shoulders, 12al8;
Hams, 14a16; Mess Pork, *25 60x26; Nails, s47.*a*«so;
Jasper Flour, 97 50a7 25. Soda Cream Tartar, Spices of
every description, with everything usually kept in the
Grocery and Provision line cheap for cash. jelO-dawtf
Mill stones, bolting cloths,
MILL IKONS, and general Mill Furnishing, Ac.
HAYWARD A TRAVIS, West Water st.. Chicago, HI.
NELSON HAYWARD, Cleveland, Ohio. Julyl-dwly
Hastings real estate office.
R. B. ALLISON, Hastings, Minnesota Territory—
has constantly on hand large quantities of Improved and
Wild Lands In tracts to suit purchasers. aplSdaw
MANKATO CITY.—The Vnderafened,
will procure Warranty Deeds for title to prop
erty In the above City, for those who are entitled to the
same upon application to him hi. OlSce^malL
General Land Agent, Mankato, t
eMB-dawßm Mankato, Blue Earth Ce„ M.T. f
sale. Good farming land partly cultivated not far
from St. Paul. These Lands will be sold or rented in
quantities to nit. . MEYER, . ,
daw Cor. Seveqth and Broadway, St. Patti

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