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New York, Nov. 3. Th» steamship Arago from Havre and Southampton Oct. 21st, arrived this A. M., ■he brings 100 passeugi rs and $ 120,000 in specie. The Ariel and Canada arrived out on tha 10th, and the Anglo Saxon on the 20th. Tue commercial news from this side had a favorable effect in the English Stock Exchange. On tha 19th the Bank of England had raised their rates to Bperceutjolley inconsequence of tha American news. The Bank of French had raised its rates from Cj to 7j per cent. Consols closed at 88J tBBJ. The rates of discount at Hamburg had ad vanced iO ‘.Q per ecut. At Bremen the tight ness was mote severe. Emigration to America from Hamburg was goiug on extensively. The Wallacbia elections had passed ofl' qui etly. It is continued from Madagascar, that the Queen has expelled all English aud French residents. The reason assigned is that the Europeans eutertatned a project of dethron ing the Queen aud placing her son on the throue. Ihe French Legislative body is to be con voted forthe 10th Novenilier, and the Coun cil of State would resume its labors. The King of Persia was .mproving in heath slowly. The Germanic Diet who reassembled at Frankfort on the 22d. Court l)e Glatin was named minister to London ; W. J. Fox was elected members ot Parliament from Oldhaan, wit'tio it opposition. There was a marked improvement on change at Vienna 17th. Breadstuff* in France had fallen to the or dinary price of plentiful tears. Lord How den is sai 1 to have had a long private audience of the French Kmperor on Spa r, - i affairs. The most complete a cord an •«* was the result. l ac sus vnsion of McLean & Co., of Glas gow. at Hamilton, was announced, l'heir as sets show a consider.ibe surplus. 'l'he Ex-Queen fOn le was dangerously ill at Richmond. American shin Richard Anderson, from Pottcrdam. for Baltimore, was abandoned at sea. (Waterlogged Sept. 27.) Capt. and cretv saved, and had arrived at Southampton. The Art Treasurer's Exhibition at Man chester has closed tvi ii a financial profit. A royal ordinance, signed by the King of Prussia, w*.s daily expected at Berlin, pr -vis iona'.ly delegating the legal powers to the Prince of Prussia. This would avoid a for mal regency to which the consent of the two chambers would be necessary. Elections. Municipal election passed off quietly. Pat ton, ucui. for Mayor, elected by 800 maj.— Democrats have undoubtedly elected the city ticket, and 9 of 12 Aldermen. Boston, Nov. 3, 6 P. 11. The vote of Boston gives Banks 4217, (Gardner 5074, Beach 4243. Gardner’s plu rality Bf>. Eighty cities and towns heard from give Banks 24,000, Gardner 18,000, Beacli 12,000. Indications a.e favorable fora large Republi can majority in both branches of the legisla ture. New York. Nov. 3, A despatch from our Boston agent, says that Banks is elected Governor by a large plu rality New Orleans, Nov. 2. Election took place to-day for State offi cci* ; p&jscd off quietly. The vote was man ifested to day. The Americans have consid erable majority. New York Election. New York, Nov. 4. The election is progressing quietly. The vote thus fur is small and indicates a light vote generally. 1 1 is rumored that the Americans are drop ping their ticket in large numbers and voting Republican. From Kausai. St. Louis, Nov. 3 Dates from Lccompton to October 22d, state that Gov. Walker has issued another proclamation, relative to the votes returned from McGee Co., which arc thrown out for the same reasons that governed his actions in relation to Oxford district, in Johnson Co. The proclamation states that in neither case ha' he gor.e behind the returns, and disclaims all ri ill to do so, but the votes were regula ted in consequence of fatal defects in the lor nier. Kdwin Forrest received a cordial and en thnsia-tic reception ar Wood’s theater last night. Slave* Seized. Cincinnati, Nov. 3 Three s’aves belongim to Thornton With ers, en r nte from .'•t. f.-mis to Peiersburgh, Ve... wore seized yestenl i y on the steamboat at the wharf by writ, of habeas corpus, issued by Jud.re Ititrgoyne, and placed under the charge of I) nans Ergleson, by order of the com t. Awrit of Imbeis corpus was sworn out before Judge Carter by witness, claiming that the slaves were illegally restrained of their liberty, claiming that they owed him service in Virginia, a hitln-r he was cairying them when wrested from lus hands. The writ was served by the Deputy Shcr i.T, and the slave' brought belorc Judge Car ter this, I*. M. lint lnnatl Slave Case. Cincinnati, Nov. 3, The slave case trial this P. M. resulted in the delivering of the slaves to their master by Judge Carter. They were immediately carried Kentucky. relief Bill. Pittsburgh, Not. 3. At r. tnee.t'ng of the stock holders of sus pended banks, they all resolved to accept the provisions or the Belief Bill. The Merchants and Mechanic’s bank have appointed c Commit:ee to investigate and pub isli an erhibit of its affairs. Clov. Wall* or and the .HcGco County Swindle. AVe a r e advised by telegraph that Gov.— Welker ha- issued another proclamation, throwing out the fraudulent votes in McGee County, cast by the “ National Democracy.” At this rate the Governor will need a body gu ird to protect himself from the ruffian fu ry, and he dererves credit for the nerve he has exhibited in proclaiming to the world the sys tematic rascalities of his own party. lowa Election. The Secretary of State furnishes the Kco kuek G itft Ci'y the official returns from near ly all the counties in the State. Judge Lowe’s majority in the State is a trifle over 2,000’ The Legislature stands ; —Senate — Republican 22 ; Democratic 12; Doubtful 2. i.'ouse—lteonblican 41 Democratic 29 ; Doubtful 2. Life ix rai: South-Wes r Back Woods.— On the 12th of September, we learn from the Red River American, Claiborne Hart and his eon Charles, of Po'Dt Coupee Parish, called at the kour33 of Benson Wilburn and Jas. M. Wi'bnrn, end warned them to leave un der nin ot derth. The next day the bodies of Hart end his son were found riddled with buckshot. On the 26th, Benton and James M. Wiiburn, Jackson McGee and Bowie Mc- Gee wove examined before Justice Evans, in Parish, and by him acquitted. A Dumber o! friccds of the murdered men then 6eir.ed them, and having first liberated James W. Wilburn, took the others across the Sa bine river into Texas, when; their bodies were so " ter ar lf u !*d, riddled with balls. Mrs. T» nut’;: (Mari n ilari&nd) has given the world «:i itrer production. Its title has not»: -t: piroJ, but ii weighs seven pounds, mad hex blue eyes and light bar, Great Republican Triumph—Douglas Rebuked Asalu—l2oo ."Uajortiy S! The sun went down last evening upon an other glorious Republican victory in the me tropolis of the free North West. The freetneu ot Chicago have again spoken, aud again refused to eudorse la petite Giant in his own home. The Republicans have made another clean sweep, and not a slave Democrat has escaped. The people have decided to save couuty save county money in the Treasury, and orders from protest. The Ftaliites, Douglasites,-. Snowhookitcs, and factions of the Bogus Democracy have been signally defeated. I'liey united lor the purpose of procuring an endorsement of Douglas, ami not astouc was left unturned to secure success. Money was lavishly expend ed, tlie whole machinery of the Irish wire pullers aud grog-shops was brought into ser vice, bogus tickets of every kind were circu lated to procure the election of Gleeson, hut the people were true to themselves and their principles, and another victory for freedom has been won. The vote was the largest yet polled at a lo cal election. —Chicago Tribune. • Origin of Thanksgiving Day. The New York Tunes, and some of the Philadelphia papers,have expressed their dis appointment of a Thanksgiving day. They think a day of fasting and prayer would be more appropriate, as though iu the present distress we had nothing to be thankful for.— To those who think thus, the following histo ry of the origin of Thanksgiving Day may prove instructive : When New England was first planted, the settlers met with many difficulties and hard ships, as is necessarily the case when a civiliz ed people attempt to establish themselves in i wilderness country. Being piously dispos ed, they sought relief from Heaven, by lay ing tLeir wai ts and distresses before the Lord in frequent set da>s of fasting and pray er. Constant meditation, and discourse on the subject of their difficulties kept their minds gloomy and discontented, and, like the children of Israel, there were many disposed to return to the land which persecution had determined them to abandon. At length, when it was proposed in the as sembly to proclaim another fast, a farmer, of plain sense r« se, and remarked that the in conveniences they suffered, and concerning which they hud so often wearied Heaven with their complaints, were not so great as might have been expected, and were dimin ishing every day as the colony strengthened ; that the earth began to reward their labors, and to furnish liberally for their sustenance ; that the seas and livers were full of fish, the air sweet, the climate wholesome ; above all, they were in the full enjoyment of liberty, civil and religious. lie therefore thought, that reflecting and conversing on these sub jects would be more comfortable, as tending to make them more contended with their sit uation ; and that it would be more becoming the gratitude they o w ed to the Divine Being, if, instead of a fas! they should proclaim a thanksgiving. His advice was taken ; and. from that day to this, they have in every year observed circumstances of public happiness sufficient to furnish employment lor a thanks giving day. Detroit, Nov. 3 Effect of the Money Panic upon Marriages. One or two of our cotemporaries, alarmed at the brief list of marriages advertised in its columns, cries out that the pauic has quench ed the marrying ardor. Postponed it, it has, t ut we believe that the institution of mar riage is a great gainer by the hard times.— Good, sharp, careful wives were never in such demand before. Tidy, saving housekeepers were uever so appreciated belore. Solacing, tender companions were never so sighed after. The consciences of men and their tastes have always been rightabout but the terrible expensive outfit of a woman in society, and the ridiculously absurd no tions of many men, have doubtless detained whole flocks of angelic Peris outside the gate, and made batchelors of hundreds of men who desrved a better fate. But the hard times have clipped llie wings of many who were soaring far too high for then' availability, and brought within bounds many’ whom their worshipers despaired of circum venting. The marriageable damsels, shorten ed sail from necessity, make a much more presentable appearance in the ofling, and the pilots came alongside with a better grace and spirit. Some who meant to marry dread ed to undertake, lest the cost of the wedding swamp them. Now ‘‘fashionable” weddings are out of fashion ; 1 ving couples will go up to church rationally, and tiie set-out at home will be tasteful, plain and brief. The absurd custom of showering upon the bride untold lots of dry goods, jewelry and the like will be held vulgar, and a hint that she is in need of alms. We predict the panic will not result j in the .ailure of a single sensible couple to ; meet their engagements There may he, and | are suspensions, and extensions of little notes, but the firm will go on—the marriage will come olf in the spring if not in the winter, and by that time ail parties will be likely to start with more temperate notions of “the ap- i pearai.ccs” they are to keep up, and a truer I American idea ot what a domestic establish ment should be. A new and most welcome era has been inaugurated with the hard times. We shall hear less from young men about their inability to “support a wife,” and women who cannot help support the family, i rather than he reckoned part of its dead weight, will blush to own it, unless armed with the physician’s certificate of dilapidated health. Tiif. Oak. —To the oak is assigned the chief rank among the trees of the forest.— This majestic tree claims preeminence for the grandeur of its appearance, its great du rability, and its consequent extensive utility to man, especially for building purposes If we except the cedar, it is perhaps the longest-lived of the vegetable creation, at taining to the age of UuO, and even 1,000 years. Thus generation after generation is swept from the face of the earth, dynasty subverts dynasty, nations spring up, flourish, and decay, whilst the monarchs of the woods oidding defiance to the fury of the storm, an 1 biavmg the attacks of time, outlives cen tury upon century an unshaken monument of enduring might. Us applicability to the requirements of the shipwright constitutes the oak one of the most important products of the country; for it is to her navy that England is indebted for her most sure ami formidab'e defence. Our ships stationed around the island, forming at every vulnera ble point an impenetrable bulwark, are em phatic ll v termed “The wooden walls of Eng land .”— Spanns. Terrible if True.— The Wakulla (Flori da) Times of the 14th inst., says that a gen tleman residing at Attapulgus, Ga., recently received a large sum of money. He was soon afterwards obliged to leave home on busiuess, and on the evening of his depart ure two negroes came to the house and de manded of his wife to be shown where the money was, under penalty of death. She complied, and they then demanded some sup per, which the lady furnished them, puttiug, however, a quantity of strychnine into their coffee. In a few minutes they were both dead, when it was ascertained that they were white men, and rear neighbors, in disguise, who had been aware of her husband haviug received the money as bel re stated. Some genius who remembers tho words of Pope : “The proper study of mankind Is woman,” says that she may be known by her petticoat. A black petticoat indicates low spirits and a taste for books and quietude. A white pet ticoat proclaims the unsullied miud—an even temper and an attachment for romance. The red petticoat belongs to a termagant, and is always found on strong minded females—wo men who cut their toc-naiis with their hus band’iyftjtojfSp'and gills who talk back to their off to balls by jumping out of bacK windows into the arms of butcher boys. Young men before making their choice, will taka ob»arv*tion* accordingly, Domestic Economy. The following from the Sunday Couriei-, is very characteristic of the times here, in St. Paul. A DRAMATIC SCENE IN ONE ACT. Mr. and Mrs. Wiggins at Breakfast. Mrs. W.—My dear I do hope the times are getting better. Mr. W.—Betting the Excuse me, my dear, but I beg you won’t say anything about the times ; it will take away my appe tite aud spoil the breakfast. Mrs. W.—O !I am so sorry. But I [Hesitating.] Mr. W.—But wbat, Mrs. Wiggins? (Lays down his muffin, and looks at her seri ously.] Mrs. \\. —l just thought I would make a proposal to retrench our expenses, if the times were no better. Mr. \V Now that sounds like sense.— My dear, you make ine feci light-hearted, for to tell you the truth it is the very tiling I wanted to propose to you ; but I didn’t know bow to do it. You women have such a way. The fact is, my dear, we must retrench, aud no mistake about it. [Wiggins swallows his Muffin whole, and empties his coffee cup at a gulp, with im mense satisfaction in his countenance.] Mrs. W.—l knew you would not object to my plan. Mr. W.—Object! catch me objecting to anything you propose, my love. Mrs. W.—Well, my dear, I can save you fifty dollars in one article alone. Mr. W.—Good. Mrs. W.—And, if you can save fifty in something else, we shall be just a hundred dollars richer. Mr. W—My love, you ought to go into W all street. But how do you propose say ing this sum ? Mr. W—Well, you know, I must have a new dress this week, and instead of paying for it a hundred arid fifty dollars, I propose to take advantage of the times and buy one that will cost but a hundred. [Mr. W. tries to speak, but failing in the at tempt rushes from the house without even kissing Mrs. W„ as he had always done be fore.] Mrs. W—Well, if I ever ! What strange creatures these men arc! What on earth can have happened to Edgar ? Curtain drops. Gov. Walker and the Administration. The dispatch from Washington stating that the Administra ion had determined to re move Gov. Walker, in consequence of his proclamation nullifyi. g the fraud in Oxford precint, was very promptly contradicted, but there seems to have been considerable ground for the first statement. The Washington cor respondent of theN. Y. Times, who profess es t > be fully posted, says that the Cabinet has been divided upon the subject, Secreta ries Cobh and Thompson taking ground a gainst Walker, and the former demanding his removal. The writer endeavors to make cap :: d for Mr. Buchanan out of the alleged fact that he did not yield to Southern pressure, but wc are compelled to think that the iner it ot his resistance was at best of a negative character. Walker may or may not have ac ted in conformity with his instructions ; but even if he had gone directly counter to them, no administration, though it were twice as strong and brave as we believe Mr. Buchan an’s to be, would dare to remove a Governor for so eminently just and proper an act as the repudiation of the Oxford fraud. It would have been an act of parly suicide—not, it is proper to say, because the Democratic party has improved in moral tone since Gov. Shan non's time, when far greater rascalities were greeted with the applauding shouts of all its organs, but because the immense Republican vote for Fremont taught the party a salutary lesson. It is entirely safe to assume, there fore, that Gov. Walker will not be removed, either on account of his Oxford proclamation or of his subsequent one in relation to the Democratic fraud in McGee Couuty—at least those acts will not he assigned by the Ad ministration as the reasons for his removal. But while Gov. Walker is probably safe in this direction, he has yet to run the gauntlet of the Senate on the ratification of his ap pointment to office, and we are informed that his rejection by that body is probable unless he should be sustained by Republican mem bers. This on dit we are inclined to credit, as being in entire harmony witli the past course of Democratic Senators upon the Kansas question. From first to last, they have done everything they could do to sustain the ruf fian usurpation, and if they should vote to retain Walker in office, their course will not be dictated by any sympathy with him in his efforts to crush Democratic frauds, but by the consideration that nothing can now be gained by his rejection. At all events, we trust that Republican Senators will notallow themselves to be mixed up in the matter.— Neither they nor their constituents had any agency in the selection of Govenor Walker, and if his own party choose to reject him, let them take the consequences. Miscellaneous Item*. The following sentiment was given at a re cent railroad festival held in Clevc and, Ohio : '•Our Mothers —the only faithful tenders who never in splaccil a switch." It is said that an ingenious Down East Yankee has invented a machine by which a man can tell when he has become sufficiently drunk. lie calls it a fuddleometer, and it op erates by giving a fellow a sharp punch in the ribs the moment he has got bricks enough iu his hat. 'l’lie Albany Knickerbocker gives the follow ing recipe to destroy flies : Take a boarding house pic, cut it into thin slices, and lay it where the flies can have free access to it. In less than five minutes the whole boodle of them will be dead with colic. A Rhode Island clergyman lately illustra ted the necessity of corporeal punishment for the correction of juvenile depravity, with the remark that “the child, when once started in a course of evil conduct, was I kc a locomo tive on the wrong track. It takes the switch to get it off.” A wag in New York, standing at the cor ner of Olive and Cherry streets, opposite to one of the Catskil! ice carts drew a piece of chalk from his pocket, and marked the letter M before the word ice, which, of course, made it read thus . “Cats kill mice.” A landlord having the misfortune to admit as a lodger into his house an individual named Bell, of questionable reputation, turned him out the other day, remarking that he would not keep a bell lu his house that wanted hanging. There’s nothing perfect in this world.— Doubted. There's your Grst baby and the perfect tense. A lady, on separating from her husband, changed her religion ; being determined, she said, to avoid his company in this world, and the next, too. There is a lady in Boston who is habitual ly so 6leepy that her curiosity cannot be awakened. “Come, get up—you’ve been in bed long enough,” as the gardner said, when he was pulling up carrots to send to market. An Irishman writing from Philadelphia, the other day, to bis friend in the old coun trv, concluded a letter thus: “If iver its me forchttne to live till I die—and God nose whether it is or no—l’ll visit old ould Ireland afore I leave Philamadelfy.” “Burk e says, “the shallowest understanding, the rudest hand, is more than equal to the task of pulling down and destroying. Folly and rage can dilapidate more in half an hour, than wisdom, deliberation and forccat can build in many years.” A wealthy printer has been discovered in India. The British Zoological Society are making preparations to catch him. Grken and Flourishing. —A pleasant writer in the Congreyationalist says: “God grant that the spring time which re-leaves tbe tiees, may also relieve the merchants—and make both elms and men again green and flourishing!” A Lover’* Tragedy The quiet little city of Ilallowell was agi tated, on Monday of last week, by a tragedy of uncommon interest. Mr. Ryaut of Farm ington had been paying his addresses to a young lady who worked in the factory at Ilallowell. She had declined receiving any further attention from him, and had reques ted that her letters should be returned to her* On Monday, Ryant visited the factory, called the young lady out, and proceeded with her to her boarding house, where an interview took place. On leaving the room, Ryan re quested her to pass out ahead of him, which s' e did, uud immediately heard the snap ol u percussion cap. Looking round, she observ er* a pistol in Ryan’s hand, directed at her.— rS.ie immediately rushed towa ds hun for the purpose of seizing it, when he turned it to «ar is himself and fired, lie inuncdiateli fi.il dead, having received two balls in his head. The escape of the young lady’ is a remark able oue. Ryant had provided himself with a double-barreled pistol, and, as he supposed, liaa loaded both barrels with ball; but, in stead of that, he put both balls into one bar rel, and the barrel he fired at the young lady was the one that did not contain any ball. Augusta Age, Oct. 29. Democratic Popular Sovereignty as now Exemplified in Kansas. —A Convention el ected by less than two thousand votes, sits framing a Constitution,while stationed around, guarding them from the people, are six com panies of cavalry, one company of infantry, aud two companies of artillery—all United States troops —Lawrence Republican, Oct. 2m. BOSTON CLOTHING STORE G. G. GRISWOLD, THIRD street, four doors below cedar, At Wholesale A Retail. A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF FALL and Winter Goods Just received at the “BOSTON CLOTHING STORE, ’’ and for sale by G. G. GRISWOLD. Extra fine cloth frocks for Sale by G. G. GRISWOLD. Business coats for sale by G. G. GRISWOLD. Black and fancy pantaloons and Vests for sale by G. G. GRISWOLD. Every kind of gentlemen’s en dergarments for sale by G. G. GRISWOLD. BOYS’ CLOTHING FOR SALE BY G. G. GRISWGL D Hats and caps for sale by G. G. GRISWOLD. LADIES’ FURS FOR SALE BY ■law G. G. GRISWOLD ALLEN PIERSE, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Will attend to alt business connected with the buying or selling of real estate. Has some experience on the sub ject, and understands the titles and value of property in this vicinity. Office at my old stand on Cedar Street. St. Paul, November 11, 1857. daw-tf NATHANIEL POPE CANSIN, LAND -Li and General Agent, Washington City, D. C. Hav ing resigned the situation which I have held in the Gen eral Land Office for the last twenty years in charge of tiie Pre-e. ption Bureau, offer my services in the pre emption of claims before the Department, under the pre-emption Laws, Town Site Act of 1544, Ac. I will al so give attention to Pension cases, procuring Land Warrants for parties entitled, aud prosecute claims be fore Congress. Refers to Hon. Stephen A. Douglas, Illinois, U. S. Senate. Hon. J. D. Bright, Indiana, “ Gov. Medary, St. Paul, Minnesota. lion. Thos. A. Hendricks, Com. Gen.’l Land Office. Joseph L. Wilson, Chief Clerk “ “ Hon. 11. M. Rice, Minnesota, Del. to Congress, lion. Daniel Wells, Wisconsin, House of Rep. lion. Robert Smith, Illinois, “ Ex-Gov. Ramsey, Minnesota. Hon. James Shields, Faribault, Minnesota. Hon. John Wilson, Ex-com’r agent Illinois Central R. R. Company Chicago. Messrs. Sweeney, Rittenhous, Fant A Co., Bankers, Washington. Messrs. Pain A Nourse, Bankers, Washington. Messrs. Chuff A Brothers, “ “ Also, to the District L ind Officers generally, and to all who have hud Land Business at the Seat of Govern ment for years hack. No businesss letters will receive attention un less accompanied by a fee. sepl9wtf p ILLET A PERKINS, ON SIBLEY St., VX Lower Levee, have on hand a large and well assor ted Stock of fresh Groceries, which they offer for sale very low for cash. They will replenish their stock as oc casion may require, and will endeavor to be prepared at all times to respond to the wants of their friends anil the community, in their line of business. Their goods have been bought mostly for cash, and at low prices, and they expect to regulate their profits in accordance with the demands of the present hard times. They do both a jobbing and a retail business, tlnd they solicit the attention of those who wish to buy closely arid pay cash. G. A P. deal in Produce and Provisions as well as Gro ceries, and it will be their constant aim to keen a full supply of articles in the different departments of their business. octlO-dawtf. Minnesota land and collect ing AGENCY.—DeIano T. Smith, Attorney at Lauiand Denier in Real Estate and General Ayent. Office, next door to the U. S. Land Office, Minneapolis, Minnesota. Land, Town Property, Land Warrants, Ac. bought and sold, money loaned, property and titles ex amined, investments and collections made; Land War rants, Located; Land entered and sold on credit.— Agencies solicited; interest allowed on special deposit*. All business entrusted to him will be attended to with promptness and fidelity. oct 20, 1855-dawtf GIREAT north-western grain r AND CATTLE DEPOT. - Dcnwell, Hartshorn A Coulter, Wholesale aud Retail Dealers in GRAIN AND CATTLE, Third street, between Jackson and Roberts Streets, St. Paul, Minnesota. Will keep constantly on hand a full supply of all kin,ls of Grain and ?eed, and sell at lower prices than any other bouse in ,he city. Also, a full supply of WORKING CATTLE, Beef Cattle, Milch Cows, Horses, Sheep and Swine, such as has never before been offered in this market. Our arrangements with farmers anil stock growers below, are such that we will be prepared, throughout the oming winter, to supply all demands, with the best of All articles, and all descriptions of animals that the country affords, and at r ites which no man can complain of. ptr Kecol: led to call upon the undersigned, Third Street, between Jackson and Roberts. •25-dAwtf DUN WELL, HARTSHORN A COULTER. Mark ley a kern, dealers in TOOLS AND CUTLERY, No. 1 Empire Block, St. Paul, Minnesota. To farmers. Builders and the Trade. —Those in want of goods in our line previous to the opening of navigation, will find with us a large and well selected stock, which we will sell at greatly reduced prices, to make room for our new and complete assort ment which may be looked for immediately on the open ing of navigation. MARKLEY A KERN, March 28-wtf No. 1 Empire Biosk HOUSE, COB, of SEVENTH . AND JACKSON STS., ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA.— The proprietor of this extensive ami magnificent estab lishment, has the satisfaction of announcing to the citi zens of St. Paul, ami the traveling community, that lie has opened one of the most extensive and gorgeous Hotels now known in the whole West. He begs to solicit from his friends and the public a continuation of that patronage which was so liberally bestowed upon him while proprietor of the American House, promising that his constant and best efforts shall be put forth to render every guest comfortable. In the furnishing of the House alone, an expense of over forty thousand Dollars has been gone into, and in the outlay of which, I haVe secured every modern im provement for convenience and comfort. The Parlors are furnished after the most approved style, and so arranged that parties wishing to be by them selves can he entirely private. The Bed Rooms are large and airy, and the bedding all that tlie weary could wish for, or the most fastidious de. sire. The Gentlemen’s Saloon is fitted up in the most mod ern style, and the Bar stocked with the choicest Liquors, of old and favorite brands, and attended to by experi enced and courteous gentlemen. In the Culinary Department, neither pains nor expense will be spared to render it the most elective as well as satisfying portion of the Hotel—while the artist who pre sides over it is one of the most proficient and experienc ed the Eastern Cities ean produce. The Office will have gentlemen of known ability to pre side over its affairs, and who will make it their pleasure at all times to attend ami minister to the wants of the guests, while the Proprietor will be found at his post, strivirgto make every one comfortable. Attached to the Hotel, is a large and magnificent Bil liard Saloon, fitted up at a heavy expense and all the uo TheUotel.vements introduced. aider impro throughout, will be heated with steam, which cannot fail to make it the most comfortable Winter quar ters in the whole of the North-West. Bath-Rooms, and every convenience necessary for the comfort of guests have been fitted up; in short? the Pro prietor has spared no expense in any of the varied de partments of liis large establishment, in order to render it the most desirable, pleasant and magnificent Hotel in the country. In retiring from the management of the American House, I would inforui the public that I have not dispos ed of my interest in it, but intend continuing it under the able superintendence of Edgar Wetmore, Esq., where, as formerly, every attention will be paid to the comfort of those who may favor the house with tlieij patronage. oct 4-dawtf STEPHEN LONG. TEMPERANCE HOUSE, J. W. VI a Don, , Proprietor. —Saint Paul, Minnesota Territory.— Good Boarding by the day, week or month on easy terms. Good stabling attached. A share of the public patronage is respeetfully solicited. Stages call at the House daily for Passengers. Sign, Square and Compass. St. Paul, January 29,1556. —wly A MERICAN HOUSE, CORNER OF ST JA ANTHONY, EXCHANGE AND FOURTH Strkkts St. Paul, M. T., having been thoroughly renovated and refitted with new and elegant furniture, will open for the reception of Guests on Monday, May 11th. In opening the American we would say to our friends and the pub lic generallythat the table will always be supplied with the best the market affords, and no pains or expense will be spared in making comfortable those who may favor us with their patronage. my9-d6m RICE A FILKINS, Proprietors. CENTRAL HOUSE. —CORNER BENCH AND MINNESOTA STS—Those wishing for a re fined, quiet place to board, and yet live in the “central” part of the city, will do well to call round and secure themselves a ‘.‘steady chance”—permanent Boarders preferred. INGALLS A MORSE. August 19th, 57,1 SST. aug!9-dtf. 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. ap2Bdaw Land agency. 4OOO acres for sale. Good farming land partly cultivated not far from St. Paul. These Lands will be sold or rented in C. MEYER, Cor. Seventh and Broadway. St. Paul quantities to snlt. daw FUR TRIMMED RAGLAN COATS For sale by «. G. GRISWOLD. REAL ESTATE. Henry McKenty, DEALER IN REAL ESTATE, ST. PAUL, lUNNKNOT A. OPERATES EXCLUSIVELY ON HIS OWN ACCOUNT And has Constantly on Hand and for Sale from SIOO,OOO to $200,000 IN CITY AND COUNTRY PROPERTY THROUGH OUT THE TERRITORY OP MINNESOTA. it. F. SLAUGHTER, Dealer In Real Estate, SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA Office Thud St. bkt. Cedar and Minnesota. BP" I.amla Bought ami Sold throughout the Territory Money Loaned, Investments made, Taxes Paid for non residents. oct2B-daw Accounts and checks against Marshall A Co., taken at par in exchange for Real Estate, at cash prices. R. F. SLAUGHTER. FREE HOMES to ACTUAL SETTLERS. THREE HUNDRED LOTS IN JUDSON Will be given to persons who will settle and build upoa them. This town is eighteen miles West of St. Peter, on the South Shore of the Minnesota River and is the commercial centre of a fertile agricultural, and well set tied country. A fine Hctel and Saw Mill are in the ceurse of construction. Apply to R. P. SLAUGHTER, Dealer In Real Estate, Third Btreet, St. Paul. May 8,185 T. myS-dtf ANDREW LEVERING, Dealer in Real Estate, CONVEYANCER, COMMISSIONER FOR PENSYLVANIA AND WISCONSIN, AND NOTARY PUBLIC. or. or Third and Mixnksota Bts., St. Paul, M. T SAMUEL G. SLOAN. Real Estate, Honey Broker, CONVEYANCER, AND NOTARY PUBLIC. OFFICE—REAR OF NEW POST OFFICE BUILDING. To Farmers and Others. LANDS ON THE Saint Panl and Lake Superior Road! We invite the attention of persons wishing to purchase farms, either for settlement or investment, to our WELL SELECTED LANDS Oil tUe Liue of tlie St. Paul and Lake Superior Road, The only main traveled road between these important cities. These lands were all selected by one of the firm three years since, and for quality of SOIL, TIMBER, WATER AND GRASS, Cannot be surpassed. Easy of access by a well traveled road, with good bridges, they offerunusual facilitiesfor a new country. They are distant from St. Paul and St. Authouy from twelve ts thirty-six miles, in a country thatis alreaay rapidly settling up with farmers, and being Adjacent to the Great Pineries Of the North and North-West, a ready market will be found for all that can be raised by the farmer for many years to come at high prices for “ cash." The thriving town of “COLUMBUS” Is situate midway between these lands, where there is a good steam saw-mill in operation sawing out 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 route of the MINNESOTA AND NORTH-WESTERN RAILROAD runs througli a great portion ofthese valuable lands Apply early to ap6-dawtf STARKEY A PETTEYS, St. Paul. MOUNT VERNON IRON WORKS! MOUNT VERNON, OHIO. CHARLES COOPER, THADDECS t. CLARK, JOHN COOPER. COOPERS A CLARK, Proprietor*. Manufacture to order all kinds and sizes of STATIONARY STEAM ENGINES From 4 to 200 Horse Power. Of the latest styles and Patterns, with all the modern improvements; and keep constantly on hand Engines from 12 to 40 horse power. Circular, Bash and Muley Saw Mills complete. Also, custom and Merchant Grist Mills, Boilers, Mill Gearing, Blowing Cylinders, Adkin’s Water Wheels, Brass Machinery Castings, Flocr Pack ing l’resilrons, Damsels, Lighter and Hoisting Screws, witli Bait) and Pins, Patent Head Block Irons and Self Setters, aud castings of every description. Also keep on baud Reed’s Portable Grist Mills, Bolting Cloth, Screens, Win. Smut Machines, Elevator Buckets, Leather and Knbber Belting, Circular and Muley Saws, Ac., Ac. Drawings and Plan 9 for Saw', Custom and Flouring Mills furnished on short notice. COOPERS A CLARK. Mr. Clark is now, July 7th, 1857, stopping at the Wins low House, Jt. Paul, and will remain two weeks. As to tiie business, responsibility, Aof said firm he refers all interested to Messrs. Emmet A Smith, St. Paul; W. G. Le Due, Hastings; Hon. R. C. Kirk, Win. Windoin,Esq., D. S. Norton, Esq.. Winona ; G. W. True, Owatonna : B. F. Smith, Vernon, Blue Earth Co. jy7-dwly OLD FOUNDRY! Pioneer Foundry and Machine Works, OF SAINT PAUL. The Proprietor of this well known Establishment would say to his patrons that he has completed the enlarge ment and furnishing of his premises, and lias spared no expense to furnish it with new and expensive MACHINERY, ENGINE LATHES, POWER PLANKS, And first-class MECHANISTS, PATTERN MAKERS AND MOULDERS, So that it is now the largest and most complete Estab lishment west of Chicago or north of St. Louis. It is now prepared to furnish all Minnesota, and part of Wis consin, with Portable and Stationary STEAM ENGINES, LOCOMOTIVE AND CYLINDER BOILERS, CIRCULAR SAW MILLS, SHINGLE MILLS, BRASS WORK, And Engine Trimmings of all kinds. Having been in operation Four Years, it has a large and constantly in creasing stock of Patterns, aud can furnish on short notice all kinds of Mill Gearing, Water-Wheels, Shafting, Spindles, Saw Mill Cranks, Building Columns, Window Caps and Sills, and every variety of Castings in Iron aud Brass, IRON TURNING, PATTERN-MAKING, And Forging, of all kinds, promptly executed. Brasi Cocks, Valves, Babbitt Metal, Ac., constantly on hand. OBSERVE! This is the only Foundry in the Territory that ha( a MACHINE SHOP ATTACHED TO IT. St. Paul, January 2S-dawy NORTH-WESTERN EXPRESS COMP’ Y (ESTABLISHED IN 1651.) Connecting: with American Express Co., FOR the Safe and Speedy Transportation of Money, Valuable and Light Freight, Collection and Payment of Notes, Drafts, Bills and Accounts, and all the business of General Expreaa Forwarding:. East.—On the opening of Navigation, we shall com mence running Daily, connecting witli all the principal points in the United States, Canadas and Europe. Upper Mississippi River.—Semi-weekly to Anoka, Itasca, Watab, Sauk Rapids, St. Cloud and Ft. Ridgely. Minnesota River.—Semi-weekly to Shakopee, Belle Plain, Henderson, I,e Sueur, Traverse des Sioux, Saint Peter, Kasota and Mankato. The only reliable way to send and receive money and valuable goods is by Express. The cheapest way to get small lots of goods, or single packages rrom the East, is by Express. For the recovery of Lost Baoqaqe and Freight, our facilities are unrivalled. Particular atteniion will be paid to filling all description of Orders, and executing Commissions. J. C. BURBANK A CO., Office foot of Jackson Street. St. Paul, March 6,1857. dawy QAINT PAUL DRUG STORE.—THIRD O STREET, SAINT PAUL.—We have received and are opening by far the largest and best selected stock of Drugs, Chemicals, Paints, Oils, Brushes, Perfumery, Win dow Glass and Druggists Glassware, Ac., ever brought to this place. Oar Drugs and Medicines were bought in New York and Philadelphia, directly of the Importers and Manufacturers, and all submitted to personal inspec tion and are warranted pure and fresh. No expense or pains has been spared or will hereafter be to furnish the very best and purest of medicines. We are doing anil intend to do a Jobbing business, and are prepared to sell goods at as low prices as they can be bought in Galena or Chicago, or anywhere else in the West. The Public are respect fully invited to call and examine for them selves, for we are confident if they do they will go no further to supply their wants, (daw) DAY A JENKS. GS ARDEN SEEDS.—WE HAVE JUST T received by Express, a large supply of tine FRESH SEEDS, which we offer for sale by the box or single paper. DAY A JENKS, Cor. Third and Cedar Sts. WINDOW GLASS.—Six hundred boxes Pittsburgh City, McKees’ brand, assorted sizes, from SxlO to 30x40. Twenty boxes French Window Glass for Parlor Windows, Picture Frames, Show Cases, Ac., much supe rior to American Glass. DAY A JF.NKS, PERFUMERY. —This House still keeps the ascendancy in Fine French and American Perfumery and Fancy Articles, for Proof of which come and see. The cheap est variety are on hand also. DAY A JENKS. SOLUTION of CITRATE OF MAGNESIA—or Purga tive Mineral Water.—This preparation is particular ly recommended as a substitute for Epsom Salts and Seidlitz Powders; being both more agreeable to the taste and more pleasant in its operations. It is a cooling ca thartic, and operates mildly. Prepared and sold by DAY A JENKS, jy 16-dtf Corner Third and Cedar Streets. FIRE-PROOF PAINTS.—Red and Yellow Oxides of Iron —the only Paint used at the East as a Fire-Proof Paint. It is vastly superior to any Clay Paint and cheap er. For sale by DAY A JENKS. LEWIS’ CELEBRATED COLORS.—I4OO lbs. Lewis Paris, Chrome and Richmond Green, Chrome Yellow Prussian Blue, Ac., Ac., for sale by jy 10-dtf DAY A JENKS. WHITING. —20 barrels in store and for sale hr DAY A JENKS. /’'tAMPHENE.—S barrels for sale by DAY A JENKS PUTTY. —10,000 lbs. in store and for sale by DAY A JENKS. WHITE LEAD. —10,000 lbs. received and for sale by DAY k JENKS. TRUMAN M. SMITH S BANK, CORNER OF SE VENTU AND JA CKBON STB. , SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA Exchange Bought and Sold—lnterest allowed on Time Deposits—Particular attention paid to the Purchase and Sale of Real Estate and Loaning Money. TRUMAN M. SMITH, Banker. Thomas B. Campbell, Caehier. PARKER PAINE, (SUCCESSOR TO BROWN A FLETCHER,) BANKER AND BROKER. Money Loaned on short or long time, with satisfactory security ; Exchange bought and sold; Collections made throughout the Territory ; Money Loaned for non-resi dents ; Interest allowed on Deposits; Real Estate bought and sold; Land Warrants always on hand for sale at the lowest market prices. |y Office on Bank Row, 8d Street. oc2S-daw6m BID WELL’S EXCHANGE BANK, THIRD STREET, ST. PAUL. EXCHANGE Bought and Sold at all times, and at best Rates, DRAFTS AT SIGHT, In sums ol Onr Pound and upwards, 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 BID WELL A SON, Ranker*. John R. Madison, Caehier. jel9-dtf WM. L. BANNING A CO., BANKERS. Banking House Eagle Street, near the Winslow House, St. Paul. Money received on Deposit, Exchange Bought and Sold, Money constantly on hand at market rates, Loans for large sums on Real Estate made on the most favorable terms. je9-dawy J. Jat Knox, 1 j John J. Knox, H. M. Knox, j ( Bank of Vernon, New York. Exchange and banking office OF J. JAY KNOX A CO., New Stone Block, near the Post Office. Exchange bought and sold. Sole Agents in Minnesota for Dnncan, Sherman ft Co’s. Foreign Bills, Of One Pound and upwards, on England, Ireland and Scotland. Deposits received and unquestionable security offered to depositors. REFERENCES: New York. —Dnncan, Sherman A Co.; Atlantic Bank; the Banks in Syracuse. Chicago. —Marine Bank. DeclS Foreign exchange on England, Ireland and Continental Europe. For sale by n0v19,1855-tf IRVINE, STONE A McCORMICK. Euwin Caldwell, Albert Caldwell. CALDWELL, CO., BANKERS, BEAL ESTATE BROKERS AND GENERAL AGENTS, Corner of Third and Jackson Streets, Saint Paul Minnesota. jy23-dt CATHCART Sc CO.’S FALL AND WINTER STOCK OF Foreign & Domestic Dry Goods, SELECT DRESS GOODS, PER LAST STEAMER/ We have just received our FIRST IMPORTATION OF Superb Paris Dress Goods ! SHAWLS, EMBROIDERIES, LACES, KID GLOVES, SCARFS, Ac., Ac., Ac. We would particularly request the attention of our Lauy customers to the fact that in this lot of goods are some of the RICHEST VELVET ROBES ! EVER IMPORTED! SUPERB POPLINS, CHEMLE SHAWLS, RICH SCARFS, And many other goods, New and beautiful, ordered by us expressly for first class city retail trade, and con fined to us, being entirely different from goods to be found iu this market. We are now in daily receipt of FALL & WINTER GOODS, OF EVERY DESCRIPTION. Adapted to the wants of every class, and comprising an unequalled assortment of every description of Foreign and Domestic Goods, All of which are offered at prices that cannot be com peted with in this city. Terms strictly cash, and one price oniy. — Our SECOND F’LOOR or Carpet and House Fur nishing Goods Koouis, contains a large and most beauti ful stock of Croslky’s Velvet, Ckoslky’s Royal 4-4 BUUSSELS CARPETS, IiUPEUIAL THREE PLY, FINE, SUPERFINE AND TAPESTRY INGRAINED, BRUSSELS, DANASK AND VENETIAN STAIR CARPETS; HATTING, HATS AND RUGS; DRUGGETS, DRUGGET and LINEN CRUHB CLOTHS. Curtain Goods! BROCATKLLE, SATIN DE LAINES, AND DAMASKS, Ail of the newest and richest styles, with the most fash ionable Trimmings to match. LACE AND MUSLIN CURTAINS IN GREAT VARIETY. Linen and Cotton Sheeting, and Pillow Casing, Blankets, Quilts, Table Linen, Napkins, and Doylies, Huckaback, Towls, Crash, Ac., Ac., Ac. tST Carpets made and put down; Curtains made, trimmed and prepared by our experienced and tasteful Upholsterer, for many years in the largest Carpet House in the country. Please remember CATHCART Ac CO.’S SPACIOUS BRICK STORK, Third Street, between Rob erts A Minnesota Sts., St. Paul, Minnesota. tST The BASEMENT or WHOLESALE ROOM is de voted exclusively to our Jobbing Business, and embraces a full stock of Domestics, and Woolens, of every des cription, suitable fora country trade. Brown ami Bleached Sheeting, Sheetings, Ac., Stripes, Denins, Blue and Brown Drills, Linseys, Prints, Ginghams, Grey Cloths, And Satinetts ; White, grey, red and Blue Flannels ; Red and Grey Flannel Shirts, ; Dinns and Duck Overalls, White and colored Blankets, Cotton Flannels, Crash, Threads and Fancy Goods ; in fact we have a comply stock of goods, suited for the country trade, and would invite the attention of Mer chants and Traders iuthe Valleys of Minnesota, Missis sippi and St. Croix, to an early inspection of our stock, which will be sold at Chicago or St. Louis prices for cash. CATHCART A CO.,Third St., St. Paul. F. GILMAN. The liver invigorator.—pre pared BY Da. SANFORD—Is a great scientific medical discovery, and is daily working cures, almost too great to believe. It cures as if by inagic, even the lirst dose giving benefit, and seldom mure than one bot tle is required to cure any kind of Liver Complaint, from the worst Jaundice or Dyspepsia to a common headache, all of which arc the result of a diseased Liver. The Liver is oue of the principal regulators of the human body, and when it— performs its functions well the powers of the systemp* are fully developed. The stomach is almost entirely dependant on the healthy action ot the Liver for the proper performance of its functions when the stom-t* acii 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. Korthediseas-35 es of that organ, one of the proprietors has made his study in a practice of more than twenty to find some remedy where with to counteract many derangements to which it is liable. To prove that this remedy is at last found, any person troubled " - with Liver complaint in any of its forms has but toe* try a bottle, and convic tion is certain. A com- pound has been formed by dissolving gums and ex- trading that part which is soluble for the active vir-" - tues of the medicine. These gums remove all morbid or bad matter from the sys tem, supplying in place a healthy flow of bile Invigorating the stomach—and causing food to digest well, purifying the blood, giving tone and health to the whole machinery, re-s> moving the causes of the disease, and effecting a ra-_ dicol 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- r lieve the stomach, and pre vent the food from and souring. Only one dose taken before retiring vents night-mare. Only one dose taken at night loosens - ” the bowels gently, and cures costiveness. One£* dose taken after each meal will cure dyspepsia. One_ d.se of two teaspoonfuls wlllalwaysrelieve the sick"* head-ache. One bottleta ken for female obstruc-pc* tlons removes the cause of the disease. Only one dose— immediately relieves chol ic, while one dose often re-' t * peated is a sure cure for cholera morbus, and a pre--< ventive of cholera. One .lose taken often; w ill pre- vent the recurrence of bil lious attacks, while it re- lieves all paiuful feelings. Only one bottle is needed to throw out of the system the effects of medicine after a long sickness. Oue bottle ta ken for jaundice. removes all yellowishness or unnatural color from thtskin. One dose taken a short time before eating gives vigor to tiie appetite and makes the food di gest well. One dose, often repeated, cures Chronic Diar rhoea in its worst forms, while Summer ami bowel com plaints yield almost to the first dose. One or two doses cures aitaeks caused by worms, while for worms in chil dren, there is no surer, safer, or speedier remedy in tbe 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 recommendingthis medicine as a preventive for Fever and Ague, Chill Fevers, and all fevers of a bil ious type. It operates with certainty, and thousands are willing to testify to its wonderful virtues. Among the hundreds of Liver Remedies now-offered tothe public there are none we can so fully recommehd as Dr San 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 the great virtue of this medicine by those of the highest standing in society, and we know it to be the best prepa ration now before the public.— Hudson Countu Dam. Price. $1 dollar per bottle. SANFORD k CO., Proprietor*, Broad wav, N. T. And «old by agents throughout the United State# and British Provinces. Agent for St. Paul, Wholesale and Retail, W. H. MORTON, Druggist, corner of Third and Robert street. jelO~d**^ta 0. J. Wood A Co., Whole**!# Agtai, St. Ms. p*'l H BANKERS. BUSINESS CARDS. TRUMAN M. SMITH, Banker and Dealer in Beal Estate, SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA. Exchange bought and sold. Interest allowed on time „ particular attention paid to the purchase and of p tteal *■***«, Loaning Money, Locating Land War ranta, Payment of Taxes, Ac. daw oco. a. nuurse. w„. c. winthrop. [Late of the Bouton Bar. , NOURSE A WINTHROP, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law, SAINT ANTHONY, . . . MINNESOTA. Ornca o» Maim Street, ovxb Uptom’b Stoma. ef Justice Shaw, Hon. Robert C. Winthrop, Hon C.G. Lormg, Hon. W. T. Hubbard, Bos ton ; Duncan, Sherman A Co., McCurdy, Aldrich A Spen cer, Jaa. 1\ So utter, Esq., Edward Woolsev. Kao New York; Colwell A Co., Natld Chauncey, Lq , Horace Biney, Esq., Philadelphia; Win. W. Scarborough, Esq Hon, Geo. Hadley, Cincinnati; W. M. Morrison ACo Henry Hitchcock, Esq., St. Louis; Wadsworth A Co.’ Barrett, King A Co., Chicago ; Warren A Tracy, Milwau! kee; J. A. Packard A Co., Galena ; Marshall Co. Saint T. B. WIGFALL. Real Estate Broker. COMMISSIONER TOR WISCONSIN, LOUISIANIA, KENTUCKY, INDIANIA, St. Paul. Minnesota. City and Country Property in all parts of the Territory for sale. my!B-dtf OBERT O. SHARP. PIERSON S. MATTOX. R. G. SHARP A CO., DEALERS IN HARDWARE AND CUTLERY, SADDLERY, AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS, AC., WRAPPING AND PRINTING PAPER. Jaclceon Street, between Fifth and Sixth, St. Paul Mix. Trr jy2l-dawly CHARLES E. MAYO. |, BANOS, ST CHARLES E. MAYO A CO., SUCCESSORS TO F. S. NEWELL. Wholesale and Re tail Dealers in Hardware and Cutlery, Manufacturers of and Dealers in Stoves and Tin Ware, Third street, between Minnesota and Robert streets, Bt. Paul, Min nesota Territory. CHAS. M. BOYLE. CIVIL ENGINEER AND SURVEYOR. Opficr—Third Street, between Jackson and Roberts Street. Will attend to the Surveying and Dividing of Land, make Surveys and Maps of New Towns, lay off Additions to Towns, Ac. Preliminary Surveys, Maps, Profiles and Specifications of Railroads and other works, made with accuracy and dispatch. Real Estate bought and sold on Commission. my9-y JOB G. McVEIGH, ATTORNEY AT LAW, AND GENERAL LAND AGENT, Saint Paul, Minnesota Territory, liefer to Sturges, Uennet A Co.; K. H. Loury, Cashier Bank of Republic, New York; Chubb Brothers,Washington,D. C.; Brent A Kinzer; Wm. N. McVeigh, Presidentof Bank of Old Dominion, Alexandria, Va.; Wurts, Austie A McVeigh, Philadelphia, Pa.; Hopkins, Hull A Co.; Appleton A Co., Baltimore, lid.; K. H. Miller A Co., St. Louis, Mo.; lion. J. W. Brockeubrough, Lexington, Ya. aug22-6m. W. W. McDOUGALL, REAL ESTATE AGENT, SURVEYOR, DRAFTSMAN, and Conveyancer, is engaged in exploring, investing Money, and locating Land Warrants. Will furnish Pre-einptnrs and Strangers with all necessary infor mation, and plats. No Investments made in lands with which lam not personally acquainted. Orders for Surveying and Drafting promptly executed. Office Corner Main ami Bridge Streets, Wabashaw, M. T. D. L. BROWNELL, LAND AGENT AND DEALER IN REAL ESTATE, Cambridge Isanti Co. Minn., will buy and sell Real Es tate. Taxes paid for non-residents. Assistance ren dered in selecting claims Ac., Ac. References — Clias. T. Robbins. Esq., Csh. Merchants Bank Provi dence, K. 1., I. A. Brownell A Co., Boston, Mass., U. S. Lincoln, Esq., New York City, R. F. Slaughter, Esq., St. Paul, Uol. Cyrus Aldrich, Sliuncapolis, A. B. Gor gas, Esq., Stillwater. ap2B-dft C. 9IEVER, CIVIL ENGINEER. Will attend to the Surveying and Dividing of Lund, Drawing of Maps, Charts, Archi tectural plans and designs of Buildings. Specimens of work to be seen iu luy Office. As I am in pos session of the best instruments, with all the latest im provements, 1 am prepared to do alt business correct and witli despatch. janls-dawy HENNING VON MINDEN. FREDERIC WIPPEKMANN. VON MINDEN Sc WIPPERMANN, (Graduates of the Polytechnical School, Hanover,) ARCHITECTS, CONSULTING AND CIVIL ENGIN EERS, are prepared to furnish the public witli Plans and Estimates for Buildings, Bridges, Hydraulic and other technical works. They will, as required, either superintend the works or perform them by contract. Office, Wabashaw St., near Post Office. jan27-dawy COOPER. S. J. K. MCMILLAN. cooper a McMillan, TORNEY3 AT LAW, Saint Paul, M. T. Wil attend o the business of their profession in all partsof the Territory. ap24 J. DANIELS, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW. Office on Third Street, St. Paul, Minnesota. HLSKY UALK HALE & PALIUEK, ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW. Office on St. Anthony Street, Dear the Post Office, Saint Paul, Minnesota. jy 12 D. S. NORTON, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW, Winona, Minnesota. Especial attention given to collections. LOUIS BEECH NEK; LITHOGRAPHER, brick building, northeast corner of Third and Cedar streets, Saint Paul, Minnesota. En trance on Cedar street. EDWIN C. BECKER, ATTOKNKY AX LAW, AND GENERAL AGENT, Su perior, Wisconsin. Heal Estate bought ami sold, Taxes paid, aud all the business of a General Agency attended to with promptness je26 W. J. PARSONS. PARSONS Ac MORGAN, COUNSELLORS AT LAW, Minneapolis, Minnesota. All business entrusted to their care will receive faithful and prompt attention. sep26-dawly L. EMMKTT. EMMETT Ac SMITH, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Saint Paul, Minnesota. Office, over the Post Office. Morris lamprky. LAMPREY Ac HERD, ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW. Offlce, Third Street, above the Merchants’ Hotel, Saint Paul, Minnesota. octi-dy G. G. GRISWOLD, DEALER IN READY-MADE CLOTHING, Hats, Caps and Gents’ Furnishing Goods, Wholesale and Retail; Lambert’s Brick Building, under the Minnesotian Office, Third street, St. Paul Minnesota. 1857. H. F. McCLOSK Y, 185 T. WHOLESALE GROCER, Dealer in New York Salt, Pro visions, Ac., Forwarding and Commission Merchant, No. 82 Levee, and New Railroad Depot, Galena, 111. Mark packages care of “ H. F. C.” Galena, 111. J. F. BRADFORD, DEALER IN REAL ESTATE, STONE BLOCK WEST OF the Post Office, St. Paul, Minnesota. myl EDWARD F. PARKER, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW, Hastings, Minnesota Territory. ag-31 HOLMES, PAYTE Ac RLECHNER, GENERAL LAND AGENTS, and Dealers in Real Estate, Civil Engineers, Surveyors, Lithographers A Draughts men. Particular attention paid to the selection of lands and locating of Land Warrants. Offlce over Marshall’s Bank, Third Street. novS H. L. MOSS. J. C. PENNINGTON ITIOSS Ac PENNINGTON, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, Phoenix Block, corner St. Anth ony aud Wabashaw, St. Paul, M. T. aug4-dtf J. B. BELL, DEALER IN REAL ESTATE, and GENERAL AGENT, Superior, Wisconsin. Commissioner for Minnesota. Receives Deposits—Negotiates Loans—Land Warrants Sold or Located. mar!7-ly JAMES OILPILLAN. (J. D. GILFILLAK J. Ac C. D. GILFILLAN, ATTORNEYS AT LAW, CORNER OF THIRD AND Minnesota Streets, St. Paul, Minnesota. myl D. NEWELL, ATTORNEY AT LAW, OFFICE ON THIRD STRK r T, two doors west of Minnesota street, St. Paul. .nyl OSCAR STEPHENSON, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office on Third Street, one door above cor. of Third and Cedar St., St. Paul, oct2‘2 IW. SHERBURNE, COUNSELLOR AND ATTORNEY AT LAW.—Office at the junction of Hill and St. Anthony Streets, St. Paul, Minnesota. jel7 MARTIN DREW, MANUFACTURER OF ALL KINDS and qualities of Saddles, Harness, Trunks, Valises, Whips, Ely Nets, Ac., also, Carriage Trimmings,. All kinds of repairing in his line done in the shortest possible time. Third street, between Minnesota and Robert streets, St. Paul, Minnesota Territory. BKOWNSON, DILLY Ac RKOWNSON, ATTORNEYS A COUNSELLORS AT LAW. OrriCK St. Anthony Street. St. Paul, Minnesota je4-ly J. W. MrCLUNG, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW, and Com missioner of Deeds for Wisconsin, Michigan, Illinois, Indiana. Kentucky and Missouri. Oftice on Third St., opposite Stees A Hunt’s, St. Paul. je!3-dly THOMPSON, PARKER Ac DAWSON, ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW, and So licitors in Chanckhv. Oflice at Stillwater, SI. T„ and at Hudson, St. Croix County, Wisconsin. Will attend to the duties of their profession in the different Courts in Minnesota and Wisconsin. jy2 BABCOCK Ac COTTON, ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW. Office, Third Street, in the Sliuiiesotiau Building, Saint Paul, Minnesota. jyl#-dawly M. E. AMES. ISAAC VAN ETTKM. HARVET OFFICEE. AMES, VAN ETTKN, Ac OFFICER, ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW AND Solicitors in Chanckrt. Office, corner of Third and Minnesota Streets, St. Paul. Dr. C. HADFIELD, HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN. Office Fourth street, near the Winslow House, Saint Paul, Min. Ter. Resi dence. first House beiow the steps, leading from St. Anthony street to the Upper Land in v. K. B.—Dr. H. wishes it to be distinctly underetcod that whs* his ser ▼ices arc rendered, he expee*, his pty. oetfß-dtf A. ATTORTIIY it L ''.7. North-Bast Third Ind Minnesota C’. YiU, gkmaaate. MISCELLANEOUS. Tisrwfflias^'.sssasfsjsis ? ook -, Au "imon«. To Edwin S. Haskins, William O. Bokee, A\ illlam B. Newcomb an<i Joseph 3. Cook the shore named defendants: You, and each of you, are hereby summoned and required to answer the Coinplaint cmrk"«f\n llo n wMch ~a* been fllid ,D the Office of the 1 Clerk of tins Court, at Saint Paul in the County of Ram sey in said Territory of Minnesota, and to serve a cony of your answer to the said complaint on the subscribers °ffi ce lu St. Paul, in the County of Ramsey, in said Territory, Within twenty days after the service of this Summons on you, exclusive of the day of such ser vice; and if you fail to answer the said Complaint within the time aforesaid, the Plaintiff in tins action wdl take juugiucnt against you for the sum of one huudred and twenty-one dollars and Fifteen cents, principal, together with the interest thereon at the rate live per cent, per month, from the eighte. nth day of May, A. I), eighteen hundred and fifty seven, besides the costs and disburse ments of this action. Dated, Saint Paul, Sept* inter 2nd, 1657. Anas, Van Kttxm A Orricm, Plaintiffs’Attorneys nov6-w6w. CTRAY.-TAKE NOVICE THAT i BID on tiie twenty-eight day of October, 1657, take up as a Btray a brown mare sf about three years old, and - f the value of about eighty dollars, tbat he tne subscriber is a resident of the County of Ramsey, Minnesota Terri tory , and that said stray was found by him in said coun ty, on the 28th -lay of October, 1667, that he don’t know the owner ofdiaid mare that he is a resident of Saint Paul, County and Territory aforesaid. Dated, November 4th, 1657. his AOTOINE X GAUVAR. w4w - mark. MORTGAGESALE.-DEFACLT HAY m,iae ln tbe payment of the sum of nine raoT« r?, , . 8 u Teuty ' e)ght DolUr » auJ <>‘*‘7 Cre cents, which sum is now claimed to be due, at the date or this notice upon a certain Indenture of Mortgage ex ecuted and delivered by James D. Goodrich and Mary K. Goodrich, his wife, oi the City of St. Paul, in the Coun ty of Ramsey, and Territory of Minnesota, to Abraham Bennett of said county and Territory, bearing date on the twenty-second day of January, A. D. 1665, which was afterwards, on the same day, at four o’clock in the afternoon duly recorded as a Mortgage in hook “D,” of mortgages on pages IC9 and 170. in the office of the Reg ister of Deeds in the county of Ramsey, aforesaid. Which said mortgage and the debt thereby secured was afterwards, on the eleventh day of October, A D 1655, for a valuable and adequate consideration, duly as signed and transferred by the Baid Abraham Bennett, the mortgagee therein named, to Michael E. Ames and Isaac Van Etten, of the city of Saint Paul, county afore said ; and which assignment thereof was afterwards, on the 11th day of October, A. D. 1555, aforesaid, duly re corded in Book “E.” of the Records of Mortgages on page 491, iDthe Office of the Register of Deeds of the County of Ramsey, aforesaid. And which said Mortgage and the debt secured thereby was afterwards, on the 22nd day of September, A. D. 1656, fora valuable considera tion,duly assigned, in writiug, and transferred by the said Michael E. Amas and Isaac Van Etten, to Joseph A. Paine of the city of Salem, Stale of Massachusetts; which last assignment thereof was afterwards duly recor ded in the office of the Register of Deeds of the County of Ramsey, aforesaid. Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that in pursuance and by virtue of a power of sale con tained in said Mortgage, and of the statute in such cases made and provided, the premises deferibed in and covered by said mortgage, vis : those certain lots, pieces and parcels of land, lying and being in the city of St. Paul, in the county of Ramsey, Territory of Minne sota, described as follows, to wit: Lot numbered two  and three [B] in Block number one [l] in Patlison’s Ad dition to the town of Saint Paul according to the plat thereof on file and duly recorded in the office of the Register of Deeds in the county of Ramsey, aforesaid, together with all and singular the hereditaments and ap purtenances thereunto appertaining or belonging, will be sold at Public Vendue, in separate lots, to satisfy and pay the debt and inter* st described in and secured by the aforesaid mortgage, and the costs and expenses al lowed bylaw, at the front door of the Court llousa in the City of St. Paul, in the county of Kamsev. and Ter ritory, aforesaid, on Friday,the thirteenth'[!:i] day of November, A. D. 1657, at ten [lo] o’clock in the forenoon of that day. JOSEPH A. PAINE, Assignee. Am*, Vam Kttek A Orricxn, Attorneys for Assignee. Dated September 26th, 1657. dlwawtiw. Notice, — whereas the cndeb signed lias been appointed assignee of all the goods and chatels, rights and credos of Melville Wilkinson, of St. Paul, notice is hereby given to the creditors of the said Wilkinson, to present their accounts forthwith, duly autheutica'ed, for settlement, and those indebted to come forward and make payment, otherwise their accounts will be placed in the proper hands for collection. novt>-w4w. D. 0. JONES, Assignee. PRIVATE MEDICAL TREATISE ON THE PHYSIOLOGICAL —. VIEW OP MARRIAGE, uv Dr. > La Croix, M. D., Albany, New rr York. 850 Pages and 130 Fine fflg-SaE Plain and Colored Lithographs Aawß&.-v«Ve „ t and Plates, sent free of postage to PS’S ail parts of the Union. Cheapest Bookever published, and contain mg nearly double the quantity of CSSv'we'S reading matter in tlmt of the ‘ Fifty cents or Dollar Publications. „ II treats on the Physiology of Marriage, and,the secret disnr- v!” 5 '? •w 1 * ders and infirmities of youth and maturity, resulting from excesses which destroy the physical and mental powers; observations on marriage, its duties snd dis qualifications, Ac., illustrating the anatomy and physi- Ology, and diseases of the reproductive organs of both sexes, tiieir structures, uses and functions. A popular and comprehensive treatise on tlie duties and casualties of single and married life-—happy and fruitful alliances, mode of securing them—infelicitous and infertile ones— their obviation and removal—important hints to those contemplating matrimony, that will overcome objections to it; none, however, ehould take this important step without first consulting .t.s pages ; commentaries on the diseases and medical treatment of females from infancy to old age, each case graphically illustrated by beaut ful lithograph plates ; nervous debility, its causes and cure, by a process at once so simple, sale and effectual that failure is impossible; rules for daily management; an essay on Speriuatorrcea with practical observations on a safer and more successful mode of treatment; precau tionary hints on the injury resulting from empirical practVes ; an essay on all diseases arising from indiscre tion, with plain and simple rules by which all persons can cure themselves without mercury—remedies for those self-inflicted miseries and disappointed hopes so unfortunately prevalent in the young. It is a truthful adviser to the married, and those contemplating mar riage. Its perusal is particularly recommended to per sons eutertuining secret doubts of iheir physical condi tion, and who ure conscious of having hazarded the licaltn, happiness and j rivilege to which every human being .3 entitled to. True 25cents per copy, ors copies for one dollar. Mailed free of postage toany part of the United States. K. C. PALMKR. N. B.—Those who prefer may consult Dr. La Croix upon any of the diseases upon which his hook treats, either personally or by mail. His medicines often cure in the short space of six days, ami comptetely and en tirely eradicate all traces of those disorders which co pnvia ami cubebs have so long been an antidote, to the ruin of the health of the patient, llis u French Secret ” is the great continentia] remedy for that class of disor ders, which unfortunately physicians treat with mercury, to the irretrievable destruction of the patient’s constitu tion, an J which all the sarsaparilla in the world cannot cure. B. MORGAN, JAMES SMITH, JR. Dr. La Croix’s medicines are free from all mineral poisoi s, ami put up in a neat and compact form which can be sent by Express or Mail, and may lie taken in a public or private house, or while traveling* without ex posure to the most intimate friend or room-mate, or bin drance from business or study, and no important change in the diet is necessary. Medicines sent to any part of the Union according to directions, safely and carefully secured from observath n. Oflice removed from No. 56 Beaver Street, to 81, Maiden Lane, near Broadway, A bany, New York. apll-wtf JOHN W. HURD. Minnesota marble works,-. TRUMAN M. SMITH, dealer in American and Ital ian Marbie, manufacturer of Chimney Pieces, Monu ments and Tombstones of every description. Cabinet trade supplied. Corner Seventh and Jackson Streets, St. Paul. (s2B-dawy) J. F. Tostevib, Sculptor A Agent. BEERS Ac LEWIS, (Sttceeseore to the Finn of Cooper, Ives <£ Seaton,) STORAGE, FORWARDING k COMMISSION MER CHANTS, Red Wing Minnesota. Uhferescrh.— F. J. Hills, Harris k Co., Dunleith; J. 11. Dunham k Co., Chicago; H. F. Mctiosky, Galena - C. Bagg, Freeport, III.; Wm. Freeborn, Red Wing. ’ REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE AGENT. Office on Third Street, St. Paul, Minnesota. Land bought and sold on Commission, Land Warrants Located, Invest ments made to the be.-t advantage; Insurance effected in tlio most responsible Eastern Companies upon all kinds of valuable property. IRVINE, STONE Ac lacCOKIttICK, DEALERS IN REAL Et TATE, St. Anthony Street, near the Winslow House. Will buy ami sell Real Estate, Locate Laud Warrant.- 1 , pay Taxes for non-residents, and attend particularly to Conveyancing and the making of Plats and Township Maps. Farming LanJi, City and Town Property for sale. .lIIKR.iI Ac WELLES, ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW, St. Paul, Minnesota. Will attend promptly to all business en trusted to them ; will pay special attention to the lo cate n of Land Warrants, the payment of Taxes, the examination of Titles, and the investment of Money ir It. Welles, Commissioner of Deeds for Connec i,cut’ ami Agent of St. Paul Fire Insurance Company. OMX a. BRISBIN. HORACE 8. BIGELOW. BHISBIN Ac BIGELOW, ATTORNEYS AND COUNSELLORS AT LAW. Office Bank Row, cor. Third and Minnesota Eta., St. Paul. ' ATTORNEY AT LAW AND DEALER IN REAL ES TATE, Traverse des Sioux, Minnesota. Will attend to all professional business entrusted to his sure, nuy and sell Rea! Estate, make Collections, and pay Taxes for non-residents. oc j SntlKW TiioursOß. THOMPSON A- IIAYNER, ATTORNEYS AT LAW. Ollice, No. 25 Nassau Street, Tork City, New York. ' JEFFREY 1. ADAMS, Jl. D., PIITSICIAN AND SURGEON. Office, corner of Main and Eront streets, Mankato City, Minnesota. WILLIAM COLVILL, Jr. ATTORNEY AT LAW, NOTARY PUBLIC and General Lank Aornt, Red Wing, Goodhue County, Minnesota Territory. mar 6, ’56 ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW, THIRD Street, (over McKenty’s Real Estate Office,) St. Paul References: Messrs. Ames, Van Etten k Officer At torneys, St. Paul; Sanborn, French k Lund, Attorneys Si. Paul; Mr. E. J. Tinkham, Banker, Chicago- Hon’ N. B. Baker, Attorney, Clinton,lowa; Hon Ira Per ley. Chief Justice Supreme Court, Concord N II • K " Wl \ r ; Associate Judge, Concord, N. H.'S M. W. Tappan, M. C., Bradford, N. H. sepll-dtf. JOHN B. SANBORN. T IEO. FRENCH. CIiAS. C. LUND SANBORN, FRENCH Ac LUND, COUNSELLORS AT LAW, COM ? Ne , w ' ork > Maine, Vermont, New Hampshire, Ohio and Massachusetts. Oflice on Sain Anthony Street, over Hackubin k EdgertonV Bank, St Paul, Minnesota. (sept ISJt 1. STARK2Y. 0 . 0 . petTRTS JAMES STARKEY Ac CO., DEALERS IN REAL ESTATE. Office Third street, St. Paul. All business in connection with the abora promptly attended to. Military Lend Warrants loca *e<* •*i T4ll tageously; Tixsa paid; Collections made. >nd Loans negctla’ed. ni.J-~31.8T r-. .T-irAKi:, KOStUI, IORWA RDf*'fJ £ COMMISSION MER- Cii. *!T8; /*en!s lot iS» X’nnaeota Expre' * Company, C*l*po, To 'id T o-esota racket Company and * *nl’» JLi-h. OCe:, co-rar of Jackson .".tra«t •'llenfl"”, R. vl. Minna.oti. MwApsO go, “Oar* at b. d B.£t. Paul.” S. S. EATON, E. PAGE DAVIS, HKNRT UAYSFR. S. F. JENNISON,