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VOL I. ffantt Saul sustnan carts. thirty-nine—a poetic gem. >l* B. WAIT AND Oft, O. sue . i Third Street, near Jacksoo Street, St. Pan!, «“- _ Dealers inUrockery. China, Glass Ware, Bto- Ah me! the moments will nol stay' r ' 1 Ur Lamps, Britannia "Ware, Groceries sad Another yew. hss railed away ; . Provisions. tiff And Jane (die second) scores the litae * 1 WM SfOQKao HAf,T~ That tells me lam Thirty-nine 1 "■ u I Attorney am! Counsellor St Low, nod Commissioner As thus I haste the mile stones by, ' for Maryland. Office confer of Third tod Waba- I mark the nomherin# with » afsh • I ~ a n^rr^- — ! LAintAKl ♦ tA/., I’vecoMitoo toon tnThirty-nina! , Vhouuli and Rxnu DuLitis in Foreign ’ Dry Cabins, Flow Oi! u Ah He* that roam this world of oars, ' 1 ■h. h-hca-tUca** j. wilcson cATHfcjriri’ ‘ ' 1 St. Paul, M.T.. April, 1856. nllf blithe thirteen to Th.rty.mns 1 MARKLEY AND KERN, Health, heme and friends,(life’saoHd part,) ] No. 1, Empire Block, St. Paul, Min. Ter., Deal- A **"7 'NSp frc ” h » young heart, ' , era ia Hardware, Took and Cntlery, Poetic dreams and Ipve divina— . / j Ural Implements, Mechanic’s Tools, Sadiery Have I not these at Thirty-nine 1 and Pitted Ware, House Furniture and Fur nishing Goods: A large assortment constantly o Time ’forego thy wonted spite, I on hand. And lay thy future lathe* light, IUAC MARKtir. ytf SIMON KIRK. . , / . * ,1 . • t ■ J And, treat me, I will not repine CHARIJES E. MAYO $ CO., At twice the opnnt of Thirty nine ! 1 (Successors to F. S. Newell,) Wholesale and I Retail Dealers in HanßAre and Cntlery, THE MARRIAGE ALTAR. . Manufacturers of and Dealers in Stoves and ■ ■ - Tin-Ware, Third Street, St. Paul, Min. Ter. Judge Charlton, recently deceased, 1 c, m* mato. ytt e. bancs, jr. in an address before the Young Men’s ' ' CITY CASH FURNISHING STORK Literary Association, of Augusta, Geor- i Winnie and Cooi.«y, Merchant Tailors, g»a, thus eloquently sketched the mar- Wholesale and Retail Dealers and Mannfac- nage scene: tnrers of Ready-Made Clothing, and Gentle- “I have drawn many pictures of death men’s Furnishing Goods, Bey’s nod Childrens. —Jet me sketch for yo\l a brief, but 1 '^* reat variet *’ Robe,ta Slreet ’ Sl * bright scene of beautiful life. It is the < St. Paul, April. ytf marriage altar- A lovely female, cloth- i —-—' - ed in all the freshness of youth and sur- .j G. G. GRISWOLD, passing beauty, leans bn the: arm of Dealer in Ready-Made CUtbing. Hats, Cspa and him to whoft) she has just plighted her StfumSnSShSs*3*S£: ftMi; to whoni she has just given ktof ' sotian Office,) Third Street, St. Paul. forever. Look in her byes, ye gloomy St. Paul, April. ytf philosophers, and tell me if ye dare that 1 ~~ DESIRE MICHAUD, “ th«e U»e happioew «n e.«rtb. , (B—mh. lo Alkx. Ret,) VhM. and IU- M Z tail Dealer in Groceries, Wines, Liquors, Pre- which impels her to leave country, pa served Fruits, Spices, Produce, Etc., Robert rents for a Comparative stranger. She Street, near Third Street, St. Paul, Minnesota, has launched her frail bark upon a wide icy The highest price paid for country Pro- and stormy sea; she has handed over e, d p Ce \ . a vlf her happtnpss and doom in this world to aa * ‘ • * o —L_— another’s keeping; but she has done it J. E. WHITNEY, fearlessly, for love whispers to her that Daguerresn Artist, Corner of Third and Cedar ber chosen guardian and protector bears Streets, Saint Paul, M. T. a noble and manly heart. Oh, woe to Miniatures taken in every style of the art. Also, him th&t forgets his oath and his man- Landscape Views—everything appearing as in *_ ~ .JNgtoitare. except the colors.-v :*S?V W * - - Saint Paul, April, ytf ‘ Her dark wing shall the raven flap - MARTIN DRRW % " Mlhufocturer of all kinds and'tpurfftito j£Bad- Eie life departed, dies, Harness, Collars, Trunks* Valises,Whips, .«j jix- Fly Nets, etc., etc. Also Carriage Trimming. -o« hu . AO kinds of repairing in hrs litre) dene in tbe ’ . shortest possible time, Third Street, between Blessings snenwuiiew U Minnesota and Roberts, St. Paul, Minnesota Never! Oh! never.’ We have all read tbe story of the hus -8,101 Paol, M ‘ T ~’ Af _ ** — band, who in a moment of hasty wrath O. S. LOCKE, said to her who bad a few months before Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Boots, Shoes, united her fatp to his—-“'if you are not flats and Caps, Rubber Goods, etc*, neat (tow satisfied with iny conduct, go, return to N. E. TYSON & CO., I brought you?” asked the despairing Wholesale and Retail Grocery, Provision and: ~jfe. ’Wes,” lie replied, “all. yoUr Liquor Merchants, Roberts Slreet, between thvmll-Tr”i •^• MF r h ; s, M rr:- a P * MUR _ Y ‘ . _.nf my trdalth—4 spoke nf my devoted Attowfey and Law. Saint Paul, ] OV qg; caaypu give those to me?” “No” St. Paul, April, **. : ' . f*. : as flung himgelf at her ■■ y»! t PALMER AND .HAYWARD, , B wom W br*ect *nd cherish her who at Lsw, Empire Block, St. Paelh M. T. g| V e tin for §0 Of (foe held most *’ ESWAms Ww«»i Of wag poetry m M N«tsrvfuhii4 Seb STEEDS AND HUNT, - . X,®’ T Rofc »®f B h?ess and l MlUgaiMfeu Budding. bought and would be avoided!” >‘ u «***,' oils, : i«fotkite^MMw.^^ m Ms Sjuip,FWfrmery. act., at the son is bitttei by U mad dog, small pObtu- CHARIJES E. MAYO CO., G. G. GRISWOLD, DESIRE MICHAUD, “ EQUAL AND EXACT JUSTICE TO ALL MEN, OF tYHATETRII STATE:OR> PROFESSION REUGIOUS OR POLITICAL.**•— JEFFBRSOIf. SAUK RAPIDS, M. T., THURSDAY MORNING 5 4 ; From the St. Paul Pioneer, of Aug. 6. “fbe Written remains, and know ing this, we have sought for and found in the past history of Mr. Rice’s career, many « startling thing to bring tn his memory, confound him before the peo ple, and strip from him the brilliant plumage , ig which his vanity has per mitted his votaries to dress him* We have learned that he has not been a friend to Minnesota, and is not entitled to the credit that has been so profusely accorded to him under the spur of mis representation, & the efforts oftndiyidtt ala who have made Minnesota apd her interests subservient to their own profit. We shall have occasion, from time to; time,during the canvass, to present Mr. Rice in unenviable positions, and this morning we take one of them up for general consideration, as showing how' clearly he has worn a double face, and exacted praise here, when, if the truth waß known at the time, the indignation of the people of an outraged Territory would have been hurled upon him . Two years ago the public was keenly alive to the importance of establishing a railroad connection between the Mis sissippi Valley and the Pacific. Here, in Minnesota, it was universally deemed a measure vital to the Interests of the Territory, and almost without respect to party, a Northern route through the Territories of Minnesota and Washing ton was earnestly advocated. The soundest, the most sagacious, and the most reliable men of the Terri tory united in advocating it. Major Stevens, then first appointed Governor of the Territory of Washing ton, used his influence and divoted his energies to the Northern Route, and was appointed by the President, to take! charge of the survey, and it js a fact known to several of the his arguments and information imparted to Governor Stevens, influenced &s£*o select the identical route adopted by him. It is also well known thin Hie route surveyed by Governor stereiis was the only one ever reported to the government as practicable—that himMr aminations and explorations pitoved to be extremely favorable. Mr: Olmsted was at that time Editor of the “ Democrat,” and was enthusi astic in his support of this route, and gave hts best efforts towards the noble enterprise while he occupied foe Edito rial chair. The“ Democrat” Rice, for Delegate ; and Mr. aa Edi tor, based 'his strongest Jjpjrients in lieved, and unfortunately if be was Beq||o Washington go as repreßemative of the of .the Great Northern Minne sota bas so forge a conce Edi*- had a’beneficial in turn ing fib* attention of cajffinlists and Thisroadwascalculatedfu beof the greatest benefit to the Terrier. Men t of all dames, and opinions on mutters, united' in th« sona of Volvbffin Hs construction. ‘Pdrty dflf erencesfaded before it. All men here were agreed Upon it, consetitib wki an hnposdddmgfodn - ©Wi#tie to 66 evening fe hit tfower to further the hnd all thjoir faVored its successful rieftiiiiifidh'. Mr. but ths 'Defogsfe from Should ha vs been HsVarfoCsf Sto | h , a<f to 'fflmw hur a jvifol point,. simpFy tHal f .Air. Rice bad st in. his ndwfilg#serve Mluaepoi, I 1 fl #ffiiiiftiiliffEfili 1 iWm' itfiknMHPWwMfiPUlv^^vn SEPTEMBER fi. 185 S: ing willingness on the part of Congress i tn bestow upon her any fevor which her Delegnto might, in common mason, ask, to back him. Mr. Rice chose to become j a partner in an odious scheme of fraud, , vraiich irrspnodiably blackens his i»pu- , tation, while it has blasted one of tbe j fijirest and best hopes of our youog Instead of laboring on behalf of the Territory to secure grants of land to « ud in :tktt construction of Railroads 1 devoted to the interests, of a few Lake i Superior sharpers aud Wall Street speculators, to secure to their peraonal benefit the lands which Congress was willing to grant for the purpose of open ing up the-resources of the new Terri- 1 tones, aibd not—as Mr. Rice appears to think, and has accordingly acted— for the especial benefit of lobbyers and anpiimcipfod schemers. THE SIEGE OP 6E VASTAPOL. ■ . 'i . A French dispatch dated July 20, says : “ Our approaches on the side of the Malakoff advance considerably.— We now touch the place. Everything is prepared for a general action in about , fifteen days.’ 1 July 21.— Gen. Simpson telegraphs : “ Cholera has neariy disappeared. The Russians continue to hold their strong position on the Mackenzie, and the i strong range of hights overhanging Ur kusta and the Valley of Baidar. It is i reported they leave also a force of ar- ’ tiliery • and infantry at Alaska. The French fiave pushed forward the whole of their cavalry into the Valley of Bai dar, resting the Sardinians upon the left hank of the Souhai River, and com" municating with tbe French upon the Chernaya, while the high ridge protect iag Balaklava is guarded by the Turkish and trenches ; even the heavy firing has died away, yet the approaches ad vance, and eyery day sees file Allies Bearer the crest of tbe Malakoff, which Mwljjf’' now require all the tenacity of J the Russians to hold. A few days since the Russians succeeded in establishing rifle pits in front of the French sap.” 'Between the 23d and’27tli nothing of importance occurred. July 28.-—Gorchakoff telegraphs - ** Yesterday th* enemy opened a heqvy which lasted two hours, against the s|agßtjjfjf Bastion. We replied with f of Vt ‘ w''''l.W A !< •raß i ‘LATtst:-’' - _ from the Crimea to the 25th wnoudee continued preparations for a Maud,,expedition. All the lights rieir mb fig the fieet Were assembled td Bamiitti. " M '.VKT: •* w '* • t __ fit §s reported iri Paris on the 3d ait,Jpßit the French Government had trifidfft notification that the bombardment. «f ttj| Malakoff and Redan had been ttiutghd preparatory to another assault. I THw has been a partial cannonade oh rides, but nothing of import igl&JJhf;* t ip&iUkidA > iSras telegraphed from Constaotino plenfirthe 26th that the' Bashi-Basouks , (mdyEbnrdered General Beatson. but > Lorff Paamure in Parliament positively . MU<SlrfUh* «poH: ■ ' from the camp say i Pasha’s visit to Constantino [ pie wits not, as ksserted j to resign, but ) to bffeduH with reference to accepting , thefeabd oftheArmyta Asia. I ifc Vitifejdf Ei„t is degotiatio, wilWUts Bedouins to servo in the Crime*. seejot expedition. .. hriwe^trtet^; i Thf boats belong to conarpanfoa qn ; RAe 1 OX--V /.* . • r - ] »: frtauGformtMr l)Y tSm Westen rttwii THE SIEGE OF 6EVASTAPOL. * i i l(U‘> *’ which may lead to startling insults.” . THE SEA OF rud j Letters are to the 16th July.— Magazine? along the coast wnt* bring destroyed as found, and small ftwamers were engaged in surveying, ij The Allied fortifications were progressing;< ASIA.. ,!£,!■■■ The accounts from Asia ifiitor are contradictory. The as serted to have suspended i^patiqn* retiring ; but this is considered very doubtful.. THE BALTIC. No aUei ation had taken place in the position of the squadrons. NEGOTIATIONS. Family influence and intrigue are ac tively at work. The Austrian Archduchess Sophia, instigated by a letter from the Dowager Empress of Russia, had been acting upon the Emperor of Austria in favor of peace, and the latter wrote an autograph letter to Napoleon, who sends General Lctang with an autograph reply to Vien na. The contents of the letters are profoundly secret. GREAT BRITAIN. The Q.ueen had sent the following message to the House of Commons : “Her Majesty deeming it expedient to provide for any additional expense that may fcrftw-'in consequence of the war in Which her Majesty is now engag ed with the Emperor of Russia, relying on her experience of the zeal of her faithful Commons, trusts they will make provision accordingly.” The result of this appeal is a proposal from the Chancellor of the Exchequer to issue £7,000,000 sterling additional Exchequer bill#. * f . r . The Limited Liabilities bill had been read a third passed. Nume rous estimates have Been voted. Major Reed’s motion that no peace treaty should be concluded without the approval of was ridiculed an<t thrpwn out. The Turkish Loan Billivad been read the first time. w A djscussion without result had oc | curred respecting the recent gift i good-service pension to Lord Paget oyer older officers. The London Times had an editorial )on donsul Rowcroft’s arrest, aud : preaches in favor of preserving friendly relitions with America. Milner Gibson, in Parliament, refer red to this editorial and asked the Gov ernment to furnish information on the Very important subject of the. neutrality of the United States. Lord Palmerston replied that xm ar rangement had existed ot Halifax by whicb persons , going! there front any ] quarter whatever might be enrolled, but it appearing that it led to questions, whether or not- the laws of the United States had been violated, the British government being desirous that no such question should by possibility arise has put an end to the enlistment of forces at Halifax. The inquiry into the rfecertt Hyde Parkribti tf lerniinated, and the Cori missioners have requested time to con sider their report. » r. Strfthan, the bankrupt bpnker, has been released on bail..! V . - ,v. . ■ ■ , .'^SRANGB’' The official rejmir & to thd Joan showsthre* "bvAidrbd mSHions of ftnttc the amouat jj. »; 1 p A< * ■ kqd 'fofc;.;.. ... :?c j * a-. !, Rs ; report of the Mioistes of Flsinnc :L, ' <Corrs#pondencc of tfee N*w York Tribune, , THE LOUISVILLE RIOTS. yH «:>/ f-. ■ ’ ■ " i ■ is*sS* r ■' ! Louisville, Ky., Aug. II 1855. The distorted Know-Nothing accounts recieved by the Eastern journals by tel egraph and from the organ of the Know- Nothidg party of this city Would lead, al most any man to believe the Germans and Irish of this city in fault in the lata riot here; but, Sirs, the facts in the ease ane by them entirely misrepresented. By an arrangement made in the coun oils of the dark-lantern party, they were on the morning of the tkh (election day) to assemble in mass at the different pla ces of voting, and prevent—4>y crow ding, and beating if necssary—the legal foreign voters from going to the polls. How well they succeeded is shown in the votes cast in the First and Eighth Wards, where the Anti-Know-Nothing party are acknowledged to have a major ity of 1,000. The other party succeed ed by majorities in the two Wards of €OO, making a difference of 1,700 votes against the Anti-Know-Nothing party. Later in the day, when the bullies of this dark-lantern party were influenced by liquor, they commenced indiscrimi nately knocking down and beating the foreigners wherever they met them, I am informed, by an ultra member of the Know-Nothing party who was present at the difficulty in the First Ward, that the cruelties offered there to the Germans by the Americana were greater than he could patiently stand and submit to, and he left in disgust and ashamed of the action of his own party, It is generally admitted, I believe,that the first shot was fired by the Irish, but not until they had been run down with bloodhound ferocity and beaten until forbearance ceased to be a virtue. Then, and not till then, did they resort to arms as the only resource to protect their wives from disgrace and their house and property from destruction. The Know- Nothings of this city throw all the cen sure of these riots upon the shoulders of the defunct foreigners. Nothing was said about rioting or any anticipated difficulty until The Louis ville Journal commenced it, and it was fften and there denounced in the most unmeasured terms by the editor of the Louisville Times as inflamatory, calculat ed and intended to exasperate and ex tfth the Know Nothing party to commit depredations which would disgrace our city and leave a lasting stain upon our citizens. For two weeks before the election the “Louisville Journal” contained in flammatory pieces every morning under the disguise of peace. These are facts, gentlemen, which no honest man of either £arty can or will deny. JOHN T. BLACK. ' - p i . a- ———■—— - - ATTXMrrnD Murder.—Tko’a Cook, an Englshman, employed on a farm of Cbauncey E. Wood of Fair Haven, Vt., attempted to murder Mr. W. on Sunday > week,, by attacking him furiously with 1 a broad-axe. He cut a deep gash over > the left eye tog the cheek, and Mr. Wood > being awakened and resisting, Cook i struck him twice on the right thigh and > on the left leg, inflicting deep frightful wounds, and. escaped through the win -1 dow. Mr. Wood then armed himself, • /earing lest Cook might return,but the • excitement of the moment departing,he sank from exhaustion and loss of blood » Mr. Wood is a bachelor,and lived witl\f his mother andfaa unvaried sister,in connection with whom ho owns the farm ; few**™?? Ifm 1fm * ,emrcb *»*• ' f • r?* w •“"* j 1 j hot , weather. ’ flgNgjt Lamaon, the venerable PROPRIETOR NO. 17.