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St. Cloud Democrat. [volume] (Saint Cloud, Stearns County, Minn.) 1858-1866, April 27, 1865, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83016836/1865-04-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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reachON westward to the Otter Tail Riv
Southward from the Crow Wing,
crossing the valleys of the Sauk, Crow,
:»nd Minnesota, stretches another exten
sive forest, known as the Big Woods.
Ft* eastern border fringes the Mississippi
fur nearly one hundred miles, and its
southwestern corner extends to the val
ley ot the Klue Earth. This timbered
section embraces :ni area of about 5000
square miles, one-fifth of which is south
of the Minnesota Ither. It abounds
in lakes, and sonic portions of it are
broken by open prairie* covcreJ with a
luxuriant growth of grass. The
principal varieties of timber arc oak,
maple, ash, elm, basswood, ami hick
Nearly all the streams in Southern
Minnesota aie fianged with narrow
woodlands, and co«e ot the valleys east
of the Mississippi-ere heavily timbered.
The upper valleys of the Mississippi
and Minnesota -contain no timber ex
cept upon the borders of the streams
and lakes. The oak openings furnish
the chief supply of wood for the prairie
The prairies and forests abound in a
great variety of wild animals, among
which are deer, bears, wolves, foxes,
wild-cats, raccoons, and rabbits. Otter
mink, beaver, and muskrat, are the
principal aquatic animals that frequent
the water courses. Buffaloes occasion
ally visit the western frontier Pigeons
grouse, and partridges, are among the
feathered game whilst multitudes of
smaller birds, of sweet song and gay
plumage, add their thousand charm*
to the summer landscape of Minnesota.
ADVERTISING.—To properly appre
ciate the value of advertising over other
methods of making one's business known
to the community, we have only to in
stance the many large fortunes that
havs been derived from a systematic
course of advertising. Benjamin Bran
dreth, who is now worth half a million
of dollars, attributes this success to ad
vertising, which began with small no
tices in the press. Doctor Townsend,
and many others, are living examples.
Shortly after the war began, Mr. Bar
nuin concluded that his expenses must
be curtailed, and accordingly gave or
ders to one of his agents that his ad
vertisements must be cut down one
ludf. This was accordingly done. A
few weeks later, the "great showman"
discovered that his daily receipts were
growing "smal'er by degrees and beau
tifully less." He doubled his attrac
tions, but still the receipts were not in
creased. The matter became serious,
and troubled Mr. Barnum so much that
it disturbed his slumbers. He gave
orders to double the size of his adver
tisements It was done, and the re
sult, as related by Barnum himself, was
an increase of one hundred and fifty
dollars a week in his receipts the first
week, and two hundred and fifty dollars
per week subsequently. Since then he
has never attempted to economize by
reducing the amount paid for his ad
vertisements.— Chicago Gazette,
NEW MUSIC—"Did you mean what
you said is a lively, coquettish little
song, sweet, though simple. "Oh, send
me one flower from his grave," a moth
er's wail for her son fallen in battle, is
one of the many touching ballads
which have thrilled and melted the
hearts of our American people during
the last four years of civil conflict.—
"The Lord's Prayer," a very fine quar
tette, would be most suitable for a
church voluntary. "Lorette Schot
tische" and "Geo. Sheridan's Quick
step," are both good. Address Horace
Waters, New York.
1861, Mrs. J*ff. Davis was promised an
early visit to the White House at Wash
ington in April, 1865, Mrs. Lincoln,
in a journey to Richmond, returns the
promised call, and finds Mrs. Davis
"not at home."
—John Harvey, a resident of Foun
tain City, committed suicide by hang
ing. A few days since, on the road be
tween Trempealeau and La Crosse.—
He bad stripped a young hickory of
its barb, fastened one end to the limb
of a tree, the other end around his neck
and probably jumped from the bough
on which he bad fastened the bark.—
Winona Republican.
—We regret to state that Mr. James
Hunter, a returned soldier, discharged
for disability occasioned by wounds re
ceived in battle, had his left arm blown
off nearly to the elbow, and his right
hand badly injured from the premature
discharge of a gun, while engaged in
firing A national salute on Friday last.
—Faribault Republican.
—We learn that Captains Rockwood
and McCoy, of the Eighth Regiment,
have been mastered out on account of
_. .-. ...-.-_
fiht (Stottd §|iipfe
Thursday, April 27, 1865.
"Forever float that standard sheet!
Where breathes the fee but falls before us,
With Freedom's soil beneath our feet.
And Freedom's banner streaming o'er us"!*
—President Johnson has issued a
proclamation appointing Thursday, May
25th, "to be observed wherever in the
United States the flag of the country
may be respected, as a day of humilia
tion and mourning,'' for the death of
President Lincoln.
—The Surgeon General reported on
Tuesday that Secretary Seward was
convalescing rapidly, and that Fred
Seward spoke more distinctly that morn
ing and was better.
—Ou the morning of the 24th a del
egation of loyal Southerners, mostly ex
iles, called on President Johnson, by
appointment. They stated that while
they would not advise the hanging of
all, they strongly favored the punish
ment of the leaders. President John
son declared these to be just his sen
—It is said that Breckinridge is, in
part, the author of the absurd terms of
surrender made between Sherman and
Johnson, &nd that Jeff Davis was but
a few miles distant? and in consultation.
—Booth has not yet been arrested,
although a reward of $100,000 has
been offered for his apprehension.
old flag is once more raised on Fort
Sumpter by order of the President
and, by the man who, four years ago,
was obliged to pull it down at the de
mand of rebels—to-day the Secretary
of War announced that drafting is stop
ped in the loyal States—to-day we vir
tually have peace after our terrible four
years of such a war as the world has
never seen—to-day the Commander-in
Chief ot the rebel hordes, who raised
their ntatricidtl hands to destroy iheir
mother country, wait?, quieUy, in the
metropolis of that country to take pas
sage for any part of the world he may
choose as his future residence and on
this favored day the sun shines glori
ously, after along season of clouds and
On this day of da\s—the same which
is observed by so large a part of the
Christian world as the anniversary ot
that death on Calvary which brings re
demption to a lost world—my most
prominent thought is the superiority
of the nation and Goverment founded
by those Christian philosophers, male
and female, who left luxurious or com
fortable homes, for conscience sake, and
came, in that old Mayflower and with
Penn, to found states where they might
worship God, over the reckless adven
turers who came to seek gold in the old
Dominion, and' bought with a few
pounds of tobacco, the wives scraped
up in the purlieus of European cities
and sent over to them, as articles of
merchandise. It any oue ever doubt
ed that God, visits the iniquities ot the
fathers upon the children unto the
third and fourth generation and shows
mercy unto thousands of them that love
Him, let him look at this piece of his
tory where the sins of the fathers,
pride, extravagance, idleness, drunken
ness, debauchery and all manner of
unbridled passions, became the inheri
tance of the children, and far more than
counterbalanced all the physical advan
tages of the highly favored land they
were permitted to inhabit, and which
converted it almost into a distant waste,
while the ignorant people sat on the
bubble of the«r own false pride obsti
nately blind to the superiority of those
who, inheriting the virtues of their
self-denying ancestors, had made the
desert hills of New England to blossom
as the rose.
17TH.—I had written thus far when
compelled to stop, before describing
the rejoicings of the evening—of the
week previous, and, alas! what a close
was reserved tor that bright day! Ere
midnight every city and town in the
land was startled by news of the fearful
crimes perpetrated in our midst. Of
these crimes and every incident con
nected with them, the telegraph has
informed your readers long before this
can reach them, but in no other part
of the country perhaps, is it so felt as
hero. The large proportion of rebel
sympathizers believed to be implicated
iu (he conspiracy of which Booth was
but the tool, gives to all a feeling of
distrust, horror and dreai1 which cannot
be rcalizod elsewhere. It is sickening
to pass'the White House and adjacent
Depaitmcnts so recently nil gorgeous
with flags and all manner of festive de
vices blazing with many colored lights,
and reverberating with triumphant mu
sic, and witness the change to the
sable emblems of woe. It is sadder
than these, outside changes in other
cities, for just behind that draped wall
lies the mangled body of our sainted,
martyred President, and this visible
presence adds greatly to the sorrow and
Anthony asked the Romans to look
at Caesar's wounds, the "dumb mouths"
that should condemn his murderer.!,
and the sight of that broken chamber
of thought late so filled with kindly
purposes towards his murderers, awa
kens a feeling which no word-painting
car. do. Then the presence ot the
thousands ot Freed-pcople who regard
ed Abraham Lincoln as their Moses,
adds to the impressiveness of the scene.
With tears and lamentations they lean
their faces against the iron fence around
the Presidential Mansion, and groan
with a feeling akin to -despair lest now,
that their friend is gone, they shall be
returned to their old masters. Old men
and women lament, and pray, and ask
in such a hopeless way what their fate
is to be— while youug men clench their
hands and exclaim,
"If the North would just leave to
finish this war!" "They have done
enough, just let them leave the rebels
to us!" and other expressions of like
import which shows the temper of the
men who have a Fort Pillow to avenge.
One poor black woman stood out on the
street quite near our house lamenting
that her "good President" should be
murdered in his own city, after being
down tj Richmond where all the dan
ger was supposed to be, and weeping
bitterly she stamped her feet and ex
"Sly good President! My good Pres
ident! I would rather have died my
self! I would rather have given the
babe from my bosom Oh, Jesus! Oh,
The mourning for President Lincoln
is no mockery of WJC, but the impas
sioned outburst of hearliVIt grief and
it is touching to see, on every little ne
gro hut in the suburbs, some respectful
testimonial of sorrow. Many deprived
themselves of a menl to get a yard or
two of black to hang above their poor
door or window. Was ever mortal so
wept b\ the poor
But these particulars you will learn
from other sources. What I would
say is, that joining in the general sor
row as I do, I do not look upon this
death as a National calamity any more
than I do that of John Brown, Know
ing the South as I have long done af
ter studying their institutions* and re
siding amongst them, I have never
ceased to fear the destruction of our
Government through the leniency and
magnanimity ot President Lincoln.—
Honest, upright, single-minded and
living in a community where crime is
the exception, he was utterly unable to
realize the total depravity and vindic
tive barbarism of slaveholders as a class,
and I have always feared that his long
suffering with these irreclaimable
sinners would prolong the war until
the patience at the North would be ex
hausted and a disgraceful peace be
made. I could not understand why
God did not give us a leader who un
derstood the nature of Secession and
would deal with it accordingly. But I
see it all now.
The world at large—the masses of
the Northern people—had no more
just idea than had Mr. Lincoln of the
animus of this most fiendish Rebellion,
and he was the instrument ehosen to
show to all the experiment of heaping
coals of fire on the head of that enemy.
He was the one to test generosity, mag
nanimity, Christian charity and all that
class of virtues to the utmost limit, and
we have the result. As Christ was
murdered by those He came to save, so
has President Lincoln been sacrificed
by the wretches he would have shielded
from the just punishment of their
What other event could have so open
ed the eyes of the world to the true
cbaiacter of the Southern people Who
now will stand between them and the
reward of their two centuries' of crimes
against our common humanity, the
thought of which makes the blood cur
dle in one's veins The leaders of re
bellion themselves have placed in the
Presidential chair a man who stands
pledged to "arrest them, try them, con
vict them and hang them and who
will not bid him God-speed in this good
work Should he fuil to carry out his
plan, tie) will assassinate him, and
some one else will be called to fulfill
the Lord's purpuse' of visiting, upon
these people, the accumulated sins of
many generations of evil-doers. Na
tions have no hereafter, and National
sins must meet their punishment in this
life. That they and we, for our com
plicity in their sins, have only begun to
drink that cifp of retribution which we
must drain to the dregs, is the old con
viction forced back upon me after
short season of hope that repentance
had brought remission of sins.
The Term* Sherman And Johnston
Agreed Upon—The Moat Ridiculous
Proposition of the War—The Proposed
Terms Disapproved.
Reports have been.in circulation fot
some time of the correspondence be
tween Johnston and Sherman, the mem
orandum or basis of what was agreed
upon by these two Generals, and the
results are as fellows
"Metuorund jm or basis ot agreement
made this 18th day of April, 1865,
near Durham's Station, in the State of
North Carolina, by and between Gen
eral J. E. Johnston, commanding the
Confederate army and Major General
W. T. Sherman commanding the army
of the United States in North Caroli
na, both present.
"1st. The .contending armies now.in
the field to maintain their statu quo un
til potice is given by the Commanding
General of either one to his opponent,
reasonable time being granted, say 48
"2d. The Confederate army now in
existence to he disbanded, and con
ducted to their several State capitals,
there to deposit their arms and public
property in the State arsenal, and each
officer and man to execute or file an
agreement to cease all acts of war and
abide by the action of both State and
Federal authorities, and the number of
arms and munitions of war to be re
ported to the Chief of Ordnance at
Washington city, and subject to fur
ther action of the Congress of the Uni
ted States, and in the meantime to be
used solely to maintain peace and or
der within the borders of the States,
"3d. The recognition by the xccu
five of the .United States of the several
State Government!*, on, their officers
and legislatures, taking the oath pre
scribed by the Constitution of the Uni
ted States, and where conflicting State
governments have resulted from this
war the legitimacy of all shall be sub
mitted to the Supreme Court of the
United Statss.
"4th. The re-cstablLhment of all
federal courts in the several States with
power, as defined by the Constitution,
and laws of Congress.
"5th. The people and inhabitants of
all States to be guaranteed so far as the
Executive can do so, iu their political
rights and franchises as well as their
rights of persons, and property as de
fined by the Constitution of the United
States, and the States respectively.,
"0th The executive authority of the
Government of the United States not
to disturb any of the people by reason
of the late war so long as tbey remain
in peace and quiet, and abstain from
acts of armed hostility and obey the
laws in existence at any place of their
7th. In general terms, were the war
to cease, a general amnesty so far as
the Executive of the United States can
command, on the condition of the dis
bandment of the confederate armies and
the resumption of peaceful pursuits by
officers and men as hitherto comprising
said armies.
Not being fully empowered by our
respective principals to fulfill these
terms, we individually and officially
pledge ourselves to promptly obtain the
necessary authority, and to carry out
.the above programme.
[Signed] W. T. SHERMAN,
Maj. Gen. Comd'g Army of U. S.
Gen. Comd'g C. S. Army'in N. C.
This proceeding of Gen. Sherman
was unapproved for the following
among other reasons:
"1st. It was an exercise of authority
not vested in Gen. Sherman, and it
aso shows that both he and Johnston
knew that he (Gen. Sherman) had not
authority to enter into any such ar
"2d. It was a practical acknowledge
ment of the rebel government.
"3d. It undertook to re-establish
rebel State governments that had been
overthrown, at the sacrifice of many
thousand loyal lives, and an immense
treasure. It placed arms and muni
tions of War, in the bauds of the rebels
at their respective capitals, which
might be of use, as soon as the armies
of the United States were disbanded
and used to conquer and subdue the
loyal States.
"4th, By the restoration of rebel au
thorities in the iespective States, they
could re-estublihh slavery,
"5th. It might furnish a ground of
responsibility by the federal Govern
ment to pay the rebel debt, and cer
tainly subject loyal citizens of the rebel
States to the penalty consummated by
the rebels in the name of the State*"
"6th. It puts in dispute the existence
of the State of Western Virginia, which
has been recognized by every depart
ment of the United States Govern
1 "7th. It practically abolished confis
cation laws, and relieves rebels of every
degree, who had slaughtered our peo
ple, from all pains and penalties for
their crimes,"
"8th. It gives terms that had been
deliberately, repeatedly and solemnly
rejected by President Lincoln, and bet
ter terms than they had ever asked
even in their most prosperous condi
"9th. It formed no basis of true,
lasting peace, but relieved the rebels
from the pressure of our victories, and
left them in a condition to renew their
efforts to overthrow the United States
Government, and subdue the loyal
States whenever their strength was re
cruited and opportunity offered."
THE Chicago platform declared the
war a failure. Do the Democracy ad
here to their platform?
GOLD closed in
22d inst. at 14$}.
New York on the
Pursuant, toi the provisions o!fJthe•Act of
the Legislature of Minnesota, entitled "An
Act to Incorporate the Town of SL Cloud,
and to repeal a former Charter of said
Town," approved March 8th, 18(52, Notice
is hereby given that an election will be
held in and for the Incorporate Town of
Saint Cloud, on
Between the hours of 10 o'clock A. M., and
4 o'clock P.M., of said day. at the.Court'
House in said town, for the purpose of
electing a^—
For paid Town, for the ensuing year.
By order of the .Town Council.
Recorder of the Town of St. Cloud.
St. Cloud, Minn.. April 17th, 1865.•'. '39
O I I E I S S A 1 I I E
tj HhKxecntli.n Issued out of and under tlie seal of
tin' District Court for: the fourth Judicial District of
the State of Minnesota, tu ami for the Anility of
Stein u«, ll|OII a judgment rendered and docketed ill
said court, on the seventeenth day of April, One Thou
sand Ki^lit Hundred and sixty-Jive iu an action there
in pending, wherein Onirics J. Schults is Plaintiff"
and Edward Child* is Dclehdniit, for the mini ol Two
Ilniidicd and sixty-five and 76J4-100 Dollars in favor
of said Plaiulilf, and against said Defendant—I have
this day levied II|MII the following Real Estate, and
nil the'iiiterest which the wild Edward Child* now
has or has hail iu the same since the docketing and
rendering of said judgment no aforesaid to wit, Lot
numlicr five (5) in block tinmber three (3) in the town
of St. Cloud City, according to the survey of the said
town made by T. A. Curtis, and recorded in the office
of Register of Deeds in and for said Stearns County,
together with the dwelling house and other buildings
and improvements thereon erected.
Now therefore notice is hereby given that I will
«ell at Public Auction ou SATURDAY, THE TWKN
TY SEVENTH DAY OP MAY, One thousand Eight
hundred and sixty-five, at the hour of Ten o'clock iu
the forenoon of said day, at the front door of the
Court House, of said Stearns County, to the highest
bidder for cash, the one undivided half part of the
said property or so much of the said moiety thereof as
may be necessary to satisfy said execution with the
interest due thereon, and costs.
ap20-6w Sheriff of Stearns Co., Minn.
WM. J. PARSONS, Atty. for Plaintiff.
Dated St. Cloud, Minn. April 20,1865.
Music f\tv. Dealers,
Concert Hall Block, Third Street,
Sole Agents for Steinway & Son's celebra
ted Pianos. Messrs. Steinway were award
ed the First Prize Medal for their Pianos
over 269 others at the great International
Exhibition. London, in 1862.
Also, Sole Agents for Chickering's cele
brated Pianos, of Boston and the United
Piano Forte Makers, of New York, the best
piano in use for the money. Also, Agents
for Grovesteen & Co., Calenberg & Vaupel,
and J. & C. Fischer's pianos.
Sole Agents for Prince's celebrated Me*
lodeons, School Organs and Organ Harmo
niums also, Mason & Hamlin's Melodeons
and Cabinet Organs.
The Abrre InitrnmenU are all folly Warranted
for Fire Yean.
We keep constantly on hand the
Sheet MMIC and Histcal Increments
Of all descriptions in Minnesota.
Our stock of Violins, Violincellos, Con
tra Basses, Flutes, Fifes, Flagoletis, Claro
nefts, Guitars, Banjos, Military Drums of
all descriptions, Brass Instruments, Accor
dions, Strings, etc., is complete.
Church Organs, Melodeons and Pianos
tuned and repaired.
Orders attended to with Promptness.
I will commence on the 16th of April,
castrating Colts. Having had two years
experience in the business in this place, 1
can warrant satisfaction.
One mile from St. Cloud, on the Clearwa
ter road. -/7n36-8ra
Diseases of tne AemotM, Skmittal, Urinary and
Sexual System*—new and reliable treatment—in re
ports of the Howard Association—sent by mail in settl
ed letter envelopes free of charge. Address, Dr. J.
SKILLEN IIotTOHTCN, Howard Association, No. 2 south
Ninth street, Philadelphia, Pa. T« n32-ly
is hereby given, that
1 have given son, Allen Vessey, his
time,Jo act and trade for himself- And
Shall claim none of his earnings, nor pay
any debts of his contracting, ffterftJiis
Sauk Center, April 22hd,1866. 40-3t
Proposalsfor Army Trans
St. Paulj Minnesota, April
22, 1865.
In duplicate will be received at this tffice
12 o'clock "Ms
......V.-.1 & tJil T'
For the Transportation of
"Until a 1st, 1 8 6 6
On the Following Routes.
Route No. 1. From St. Paul, Minnesota,
to Port Ripley, Minnesota, and all posts or
stations that are, or may be established
east of the Mississippi River, and north of
St. Paul in the State of Minnesota, and
south of the 47th degree of north latitude.
Route No. 2. From St. Paul, Minnesota,
to the military posts of Sauk Centre, Alex
andria, Ponime de Terre, Minuesota, Fort
Ahercrombie, D. T., and any posts or sta
tions that are or may be established in the
District of Minnesota west of the Missis
sippi river, between the 46th and 47th de
grees of north latitude.
Route No. 3. From St. Paul, Minnesota,
to Fort Bidgely, Minnesota, Fort Wads
worth, D. T., and all posts or stations that
are or may be established in the District
of Minnesota, south of the 40th degree
uorlh latitude, west of the Mississippi riv
Route No. 4. From St. Paul, Minnesota,
to any military posts or stations that are
or may be established in the Miliary Dis
trict of Minnesota, north of the 47th degree
north latitude.
Route No. 5. Far the hauling of all mili
tary supplies from and to the Levee, Gov
ernment Warehouses and Railroad Depot
in the City of St. Paul, Minnesota. The
price given to include the delivery of said
supplies i'« said warehouses, &c.
liids for each route must be on separate
sheet* rif .paper Bidders for routes Nos.l,
2, 3, nnd 4 to state the price per one hun
dred pounds per mile at which they will
'transport all nii'itary supplies, during each
month, of the year, except for ihe post of
Fort Wadsworth, D. and any uew post
that may be established north of the 47th
degree north latitude, in the District of
Minuesota, for which posts the supplies
will be furnished, between the months of
May and October.
The price given to transport said stores
from St. Paul, Minnesota to points named
in Routes No.'s 1, 2, 3, ai.d 4, will include
at the same rate any return transportation
there may be, as well as for I he moving of
all military supplies from one.post or point
to anotliei in each "prescribed district.
Bidders will slate how it is proposed to
transport said stores
The contractors will be held responsible
for any injury to, or loss of stores that
may be found To exist when delivered at
their destination.
A bond with good and satisfactory secu
rity will be required from the person to
whom I he contract m'ty be awarded.
Bidden will give their names and ad
dress in full lu case of firms, the precise
name and address of each member, with
the name of the firm, will be stated.
All contracts are subject to the approval
of the Quartermaster-General of the United
States Army.
All: bids must be accompanied by two
guaranties. The responsibility of the guar
antors must be shown by the official certifi
cate of the-Clerk of the nearest U. S. Dis
trict Court, or the U. S. District Attorney.
We and"- —-, of the County of
State of Minnesota, do hereby guarantee
that is able to fulfill a contract in ac
cordance with his proposition and that
should his proposition be accepted, he will
at once enter into a contract in accordance
therewith. Should a contract be awarded
him, we are prepared to become his secu
Parties to whom awards are made must
be prepared to execute contracts at once,
and to .give the required bonds for the
faithful performance of the same.
Contractors will furnish the necessary
Revenue stamps for bonds and contracts.
Bids from disloyal persons from those
who have heretofore failed to comply with
their propositions or contracts or from
those who do not comply with the above
requirements, will not be considered.
Contractors must be in readiness for ser
vice by the 22d day of May, 1865.
Bidders are invited to be present at the
opening of the bids.
Proposals to be endorsed '-Proposals for
transporting military stores on Route No.
(1, 2, 3, 4 or 5, as the case may be,)
and addressed to the undersigned.
Capt. and A. Q. M.,
ap27-2w St. Paul, Minn.
To the Unmarried.
VAN EVERY, the gifted Clair
voyant and Futurist, can, by-theaid of
the Horoscope, produce a
Perfect Likeness of your Fwtnre Part
giving the date of the happy event, leading
traits of character, occupation, whether rich
or poor, Post Office address, and other val
uable information, if desired.
Send by mail, prepaid, One Dollar, and
Red Stamp, with a full description of your
self, and I will return the likeness, with
the above information. Address
v7n88 P. O. Drawer 636, Detroit, Mioh.
invite his friends and the pub
lic to and examine bis New Stylet
ta Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods. Partic
ular attention paid to custom work,
*8R GOLD PEx-TiteBear of ML FKXS
Morton's tioW Pens,
iitg to description, vis:
dozo fans Wttmbvr CAJttV
For Mcente, tbeMsgfc & & &
Pen for WOO the Alw»y*-Ready Petujtor
Elegant Pen and for $160 the 7
pepfare not ntmrtKWd, but enrrwpood fa sixes to
number* 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6 respeetlvsly.
IBK SAME P»M ra«Ev»-p£a«tf BXtswaio*
For $100 the Magic Pen «Jr* S S
for $150 the Al way it-Ready Pen for 12 00 the Elegant
Pen, and for $225 the Excelsior Pea,
These are weH4nished,gwd-writtogCtaMFea^wltn.
Irldosniin points, the average wear «f «y«rr ffgrgg
which will tar ontlast a gross of toe best
although they are Unwarranted ana tMrefsrt mse*
The tiamt, "A. Morton,"."Kumfasr," and "^M^y.
are stamped oil toe foMowrotfpens, and the points are
warranted for six ntottths, except against accident
The numbers indicate size only No. I being the
smallest, No. 6 the Jargest, adapted for the pocket_:
No. 4, the smallest, and No. 10 the largest mammoth
Gold Pen, fur the desk. r&rtre.
Ixnitr and medium nibs of all sizes and qnabHes.
8hort tubs of Nos. 4, 5,6, and 7, and made only of ftnt*
''"Tbe^ong and short nibs are fine pointed toe me
diuin nibs are broad coarse business points. The en»
gravings aru foc-simllcs of the sizes and styles.
For $125 a No. 1 pen,lst quality or a No. 3 pen 3d qual.
Forfl 5 0 a N 2 pen, 1st quality or a Na 3 pen, 2d
quality or a No 4 pen, 3d quality.
For $2 00 a Nq 3 pen, 1st quality or a No 4 pen, 3d
quality or a NO 5 pen, 3d quality
For #225 a No 4 pen, 1st quality or a No 6 pen, 2d
quality or a No 6 pen, 3d quality
For $2 75 a Ho 5 pen, 1st quality or a No 0 pen, 2d
For $a 50 a No Open: $ 4 5 0 a N 7 pen $575 a N 8
pen $6 50aNo9 pen *7 20 a No 10 pen—all 1st
For $200 a No. 1 pen, 1st qnality or a No 3 pen, 3d
For $2 50 a No 2 pen, 1st quality .or a No 3 pen, 2d
quality or a No 4 pen, 3d quality.
For & 00 a No 3 pen, 1st quality or a No 4 pen, 2d
quality or a No 5 pen, 3d quality.
For *2 75 a jVb 4 pen, 1st quality or a JVb 6 pen, 2d
quality or a No 6 pen, 3d quality.
For $4 50 ii S» 5 pen 1st quality: oraSo6peu, 2d quality.
For $572 a No 0 pen, 1st qnality.
For $275 a No 4 pen for $325 a JV"o5 pen for $(00 a
No Open for $575 a No 7 pen.
For $7 a No S pen for $S a No. 9 pen and for a
a No 1C pen.
The "1st Quality'' are pointed with the very Lest
Iridosmin points, carefully selected, and none of this
quality are sold with the slightest imperfection which
skill and the closest scrutiny can detect.
The "2d Quality" are superior to any Pens made by
him previous the year liio.
The "3d Quality*! he intends shall equal in repect to,
durability, elasticity, .-and good writing qualities (thu
ouly trueconsidnitions)any(Jold Pens made elsewhere-.
In regard to the Cheap tiold Pens, he begs leave t»
say that previous to eperating bis New and Patented
Machines, he could not have made as good writiiijj
and dnmhie Pens for the price, had the Hold bet-u
furnished gratuitously.
Parties ordedug must in all iiistanees specify the
"Nahie" or the "Number"' and ••Quality" of the Pens
wanted, and lie particular to de^tilic the kind they
prefer—whether stiff or limber, c-uarse or fine.
All remittances sent by mail iu registered letters
are at my risk: and to all who send twenty cents
(charge for registering) in addition to the priceof goods
ordered, I will guarantee their safe delivery
Parties sending gold or silver wilt be. allowed the
full premium ou the day received.
TO CLl" US.—A discount «f lopei cent will lie allowed
on sums of $12, of 15 per cent on $24, and of 20 per cent
on $48, if sent to one address at one time. Address
v7nl7-6ui No. 25 Maiden Lane, New Tuck
Nath' Pope Causin,
Having held a situation in the General Land
Office, for. upwards: of twenty years, in
charge of the Pre-emption Bureau, Mr. C.
offers his services in the prosecntier, of claims
before the Depaitment, under the Pie-emp
Laws, Town Site Act of 1844, &c.
He will also attend to Mail Contractors'
Claims, business before Indian Bureau, &c.
t&m Special attention given to the collection
of Clams for Indian Depredations—Sioux, $c.
lion. A. Ramsev, U. S. Senate.
Hon. M. S. Wilkinson, V. 9. Senate.
Hon T. A. Hendricks, U. S. Senrte, and late Com
missioner of the Land Office. .-
Hon. Wm. Window, House of Representatives.
Rittenhouse, Paut Co., Bankers, Washington.
Hon. 11. M. Rice, Minnesota.
Hon. G. L. Becker,
Hon. John Wilson, Third Auditor TJ. S. Treasury.
Hon. Geo. C. Whiting, late Commissioner of Pen
sions, and now of Dept. Interior.
A. & H. White, Esq., Dept. Interior.
Also to the District Land Officers gener
ally, and to all who have had land business
at the seat of Governmeut for years* back.
Charges moderate. A retaining fee expect
ed in every case.
SST Office No. 5, first floor "Intelligen
cer" buildings, 7th street, Washington
Eating House!
:. _•:-•.
F. MONTI, Proprietor
The undersigned hasfittedup the second
floor of his new building on Washington
avenue, four doors above the Fletcher
House, for an Bating House, where
O S' !T
Fried, Stewed or Raw,
&C, &c
Can he had at all hoars, served up in good
All kinds offineliquors at the bar, on
The public are invited to
St. Cloud, March 14, 1885. T7»M

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