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Red Wing sentinel. (Red Wing, M.T. [i.e. Minn.]) 1855-1861, July 16, 1859, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025569/1859-07-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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IED WWQ, MINN.. JULY 1«, is.-.a.
prloe ... romittcd.
nomerntlc State Convention will be W nt!
po.- of nominating"*'••
BVie Earth,
La Sner,
il nncpin C-v
will Ve
_. :.
with us.
AOKSTS C. H. driven. Dcnrhorn
".»ieiur id authorized to receive aJvcr
mentr tor this paper.
Vo.viitA3T8B8. everyrht*re. are onr authorised ».,»,» ,i •„, .1 L.
.\cents. No papor mailed till tho subscription!
to evl
the City of St. Paul, in the Senate Chamber of in the case of lha Obcrlin rioters, in which
UmCnoitol, on WEDNESDAY.tho 17th dar afl.i
A a 8 it a W W 5
the followini otKcors
1 a
A I lEl'TENAST (lOVi'MrtR,
And st'Ch other officers as tho Convent!.m 1 1
mny deem oxpodient. probacy bring about a Democratic triumph
'fhe counties will bo entitled to the follow- The true Democratic sentiment is still cher
ing representation:
Dc legator. Delegates.
Wnsdiingtou Cn
Seott. •«.
Crow Wing Co,
C:t»s. '•..
/.tiok[, '•.•
L. SuiHsrior,
Wrierht, ««..
Henton, "..
West of the MisMsw'ppi, Del.Uq„
mtitleil to 1
no Deloarato cueh.
Chilrman T"i. Central Committee.
St. Paul. May 5, 13.9.
Bpnocrata of the oeveral townships of
hue county will moot in Convention byi
as not enumerated in the above list,I inate men who, in victory and defeat.
nlthf Co it frotue in Rp.l Win?
o'i l-rklay, .T(1|y V'2n.1 1S5«». f«r the purpose of
sppon tic .' five. d9!o«rfttes ro th^ Domnoratie
otiite otivcfitlon. to he hMden at, St. Paul Au
gust 17th an.l to transact su.'h other hisincss
a* may properly come Hcf'ore the Convention.—
F'-'.'l:' wnshipwllj be entitled to the number
ol itei..ffni«:i »ot npnosite their respective town*.
IJcIlo Creek, I Ctlvidere. 1 Central Point.
2 lurry Drove. 1 Cannon Fulls. 4 Feaih
us, 1 Florence, 2} Uolden I Hay Creek
I 5 Ken.on 1 Lion 1 Lillian 1 Milton 1
rineT«lund2 liod Whig 9
1 Va»a
3 Warsaw 1 Wa«ot|t I Wtinnmini'o 1
Jr. C. TI)VKr\y,
V.:T. V. A N S E
J. A A O
'i.17: NEX fiM
A wo,i!(] reasonably supposed, in the
foti'b as wfll! as in the north, are to bo two
«rr?p.t pnrtiesj Parties as in the north, op-
posed on the question of (he sovereignty
w. Territories. The one with tho Re
puh'icaru, claiming that the power exists in
Cor.jrrcSf?, to regulato and make laws for
tha toiiiiorio^ but uiilerently from the
Utter, demanding that Congress shall inter
'.. •'•-. ?. protect slavery in them—not to keep
it out.
Th9 wisdom andjustnsss, of the old time
honored Democratic principle of non-inter
ference becomes now beautifully clear. Sup.
^•os'ng thei« was noditFjrence between par
ilc* i:t regard to tho fight of Q»ngresi to leg
isltuos ftr the lerritories, all admitting that
d:.clriue to be true,, in what a situation would
be our country. The north unanimously
declaring that slavery should not exist
in tha territories. Th«j south as unanimous
ly that it should Tho North outnumber
ing tho South. The South then withdraw
A.V in a fwdy from the present union. The
other consequences it is needless to men
tion- a contest for the territories, a bloody
war, the stagnation of all business at the
No:'h, tho Sunncdisac union of Cuba, Mexi
co and Nicaragua with the southern States
into one grand confederacy, and the exten
sion of slavery through all the tropieal por
lions of America. This is no imaginary
statement. Evciy man who will reflect
dixpiMsionato'y but a moment must see that
such would bj tho result of such a sectional
eonfliel between the North and South.
Happily in the South, as in the North,
the attachment to the old Democratic prin
ciples stilt prevails, and that principle is now
the only safeguard of our union,
long as prevails, it keeps this sectional is
tiue entirely out of t|»j field, leaving it where
it equitably and natmally belongs with those
ance tint as in the Mcrtb, is to be
fmt O
Wo sa3, in the Soil as tho Nr:h, the come a m*i ot ruius and so the suipeu
attachment lo the principles of non interfe- dous tcinple of our liberties, magnificent
re iCD prevails. To say that it prevails in
ll:e North, would, at first thought, seem un-
»he slightest degree from.
their liberal policy in receiving and natural
I zing the foreigner. has heretofore prevented
any part of this vote from being cast for it.
ttut that issue being now cast aside, and this
controlling all others, they will vote with
I our party.
I In Ohio, the fanaticism of the Republi-
manifested in thoir action
coerce the Supreme
'Court into nullifying the fugitive slave law,
and afterwards nominated a candidate for
heir Chief Justice, for the express reason
that he is in favor of nullifying that act, has
Nelson Miner, Thomas Lyons, Mrs. Alvira
Philips Miss Billings Miss Landon.
The ciiizjiis f.irmsd into a proccsgipn at
ten an 1 pr »ce.d tj ihj pla-^e selected f»r
the exe-c'sjs of the day.
Alter tha ing e.\Jrcis3s, tha declara
tion oi Independence wasreail by S Mer
rill. Mr. Colvil! then delivered the follow
ing address:
On this memorable day, hi does th« lus
tre of our Father's Deeds, through the black
clouds of corruption and disunion which
overshadow and threaten our country, break
out and shhto with more triumphant and
glowing brightness!
That Almighty Being, who fills the uni
verse with Ilia presence, and at the creation
enstampedon the mind of man the unutter
able worth of I leaven-sprung liberty, as the
first principle of bis nature, has once more
caused the rolling wheel of time to bless us
with the return of that auspicious day on
which our fathers, uph dd and strengthened
by a firm and well-placed trust in that Kter
nil Power, which smiles upon every sincere
and bold attempt to vindic te and establish
right—confiding in the juatic of their cause,
and in their own fearless hearts and united
ha ds—determined to break the chains that
bo'ind them to a distant and tyranical gov
ernment—to proclaim tho eq 'al and natural
rights of man, and to obey no laws but those
of their own enacting—no King but the
Great Jehovah.
And while thus assemble 1 in this roman
tic vale, surrounded by all that is beautiful
and grand in nature, our hearts overwhelmed
and thrilled by the recollection of the glorio
ous deeds of those immortal heroes, whos
unconquerable spirits accomplished what
may well be termed the work of our earthly
salvation, it will not be inappropriate to call
to mind the tremendous difficulties and un
pir.de'.e I hirdstiipt thit beset their course,
and the steadfast, unfaltering determinaiion
and courage by which they finally overcame
them, lt will show that those dark clouds
whclinw threaten the destruction of this
most beautiful and substantial of civil fabrics
those clouds w'vi-e muttering* are heard
afar in the pal.ry jealousies and bickerings
of contemptible factions, but whose thun
dermis would cause the very earth to quake
and tremble—would rend the fair temple of
our liberties in twain, and fill our land with
For jis'desola'ion, and bloodshed, and woe—may
easily be dispersed and driver, away lielbre
the pure breezes of that patriotism and
brotherly lovo winch inspired and governed,
tho actions of our forefathers, and which
who are directly interested—tho people of «'d and does remain in the hearts of their
the tarriiy, iea themselves. iKon-
,,r .. 1 a 1 [long imposed upo 1 by an overseen confi
*«y that tn the South, as th«^ North, aenco, in the strength of ihe great principle
the attachment to thiiJ principle still pre-land interests whi vet, an I bin I together
j|U. iiei'otofoie n3 orgmizod pint in the lbw brilliant constoliation of S.aies—for tru
Sonth. has been opposed to it. A
a a
^wtory is full of ex.mples by which we
inav be warned of the mger u| trusting too
sentiment has long existed. Men of all par- to appearance,—if blind consulting
ties have entertained it, bu it has beon kept our immediate pleasur-s and desires and
oit ofr.heis.sii3. Now th»re is every aopear
0 0 to
or even to thai
'1 Li iBenificent Pr.iV'deiice wuic:i smiled so
gwt»ty upon its con-truction, tho piotec
he nmt, ssue, and upon the result depends S adifica wh.cu ,s our duty
the fate of the Lnion. This result will be guard for ourseues.
air.o ed in a grjst degree by the aotion of The fairest structure ma.r bo undermined
tho Nor horn States. 'by the gradual and treacherous workings ul
,» „. .• the insidious element, and in moment be
a I a a
success of Republicans haa be, owirg, not
-so much to a want of attachment to this'ipicus which frown upon tha broad Atlantic,
principle—witnesa the triumphant election let us, in imigimiion.aw.it the arrival ol
of Buchanan—as,to a want of confidence in
Dcnocratio tuiMm.n ».i. ..k .K 1 these shores. Look! th»y Cume with a no*
i?ZT«T,i wh.ch the a
travnory of Buchanan to that principle, and upborne by feiih in the ua&r»rest Parent ot
burled to de
m«m*nA.uiL. i.7»'-. V. .taint of & irruption, and guard it not from
reasonable: but wo must recollect that the
approach «,fd.s.sensiori and strife,
p,o tha towering prec
!'l BLIOItKn BT Kunsas, under hi, admiiiUtraUon, has pro. ^haped their a
d,c,J We that S a W hardship*, which, lik? en- a S S S S 2
hundred of thousand* hive for the time' jneimcedstvifi destru^^^
»u »P°n Hioir sh i»s, and withstood thoir dN-!ciu»l»t A P"'
1-ft our party on that account, who will re- •mbarkaiMm. S E S S 1 **.
turn at the first instant they are satisfied They are here, but there is no home for
that ther* is an unyielding determinaiion in but that procured! pl^ of Ind"pndenee*f|s 2
that party to carry it out. There is also
em States, which has not heretofore acted,only hope. From the bosom of ihe gloomy
I with the Democratic or II'publican parties, issued the painted savages—unused
favors Congressionall intervention, have„ lon^_
.since—having lieen met half way by the Re"was
publican!-., become an important wing of that
party. The refusal of the Democratic Par-
I'rKkUkni in a a A !.._... I.. I C. :„_-. l._. _•
famine, by ckness, by the ruthless savage,
sure destruction menaced—but did they
I already caused a split ir».the party, and will *PrinS- t'he^arth opened to them her pro
'»!probably brinjs about a Democratic triumph. (cYme™- ?,i
ished in the hearts of the people, and a«! the
black disunion monster shall more and more
[exprose Us rial design*, so will tho peoplo
[return to thair old aliegianca,
I The faet that the Democratic party is still
united and powerful in the North, will unite
and encourage our brethren in the South,
and the defeat of the monster disunion sen
.timent in either, will hasten its destruction
in tho other.
I The prospect for a Djimcratic victory is
then eucouragihg. Lot every Djmoeiut
I make ready for tha h:\ttlo- Let us see that
our convent ons roaka the issu on tho true
platform thai iliey
tter sovereignty
have always remained true to it—leaders laration of ourindependence. We nave
whom we can follow in the full ponfi lence
that we shall not be betrayed and our party
will h: reinstated an 1 fortified in the •confi-
deuce of the people, and our country still [developed. 11 »w, trie 1 by adversity, rn'ide
advance a united and conquering phalanx of
PAY CITY, Wis, July 4.
B. EDITOR-—Th.' following is the re
port of tho proccedi gs on tho fourth, at
Cay City:
MARSHAL OF a A L. Lewis.
it -h .7
caine frie
Corn sowu^^wie
A lung eries of oppressions and persecu
tions h*d kindled 1 geneial spirit of resist
ance, and caused the tender bud of liberty to
shoot. To crush it ou', ihe canvas of Brit
ish war IIjets whitened our seas' (heir ar
mies, equi ped wiih every k'lown engine of
War, and breathing revenge and destruction,
were landed on our shores, and woe and des
olation.and rapine and bloodshed, followed in
their tr.eks. To meet them they had nmh
in^. Unlearned in the art of war, without
armies or ships, or arms or warlike stores of
any description, nor hope of aid from other
nations. Thiy hid nothing of all these
but they had what cou'd create them all
bravo hearts and determined minds, and.
with the»e, and by the aid of Providence,'
they were like their forefa hers, victorio is.
It not necessary to follow their history
through that long and bloody war. S*nt by
God. the Angel of Lib rry from the heave is
took his way to earth, and on Washington's
brow, and on those of his bravo com patriots,
bound the laurel wreaths of victory, and
stamped with the seal of omnipotence the
independence of our country. We can now
—oh how vividly!—see how impossible it
would have been, even had all the despots
of earth combined, to have again bound them
in the chains of slavery. Those noble souls,
armed in a 1st cause and upheld by an ap
proving God, were indeed uncon pierablo.—
Freemen fighting for freedom, only can ex
ert the full powers, moral and physical, that
God has given to mm Thi» mule them
successful, and now for the grand res JIIS of
that success.
The combined wisdom "f the world has
not been able to reduce to a system the phe
nomenon of na ure, neither can we compre
hend the manifold work ngs by which that
success is so surely carrying on th great
work of regenerating the whole world. Mil
lions have already enjoyed, anI untold mil
lions are yet to enjoy and propagite its in
ciplea, even to the remotest parts of the
world, and to the latest periods of
Already the Banner of Liberty flwts across
the continent from sea to se 1, and advanc-.
ing with never-ceasing progress throughout
its length, carrying in its train wealth, happi
ness, education, virtue and freedom. Yes
the contigion has even extended to tha old
world, and now w« s«e the nations of Eu
rope, inspired by our example, ami aided by
the same great nation that the Almighty
summoned to our assistance, rising and
trampling under foot the armies and powers
of despots and tyrants.
Italia is again,' after tho lapse of hundredd
of years, to bo an independent and unites
nation—to sing her songs of freedom and
enjoy the perma eht fruits of constitutional
lilwrty. Who doubts it For rspns too
A{ht us only men determined to be free can
tight, and the fiel 1 ol Momebeilo. like our
Uunkor ilill, is already their proud land
mark in the path ot liberty and gi ry.
Thus the woi kings ol our revolution are
still fe t, and will never cease. When a..d
where, and flow, not for us to know, nei
ther is it necessary. 11 enough for q» that
the auspicious day, whose anniversary we
nave assembled to celebrate—whose heav
enly tii.nas wa and our children will,
hmugh all time, continue annually to ra-
v.ve in our ononis was the beginning of,
us greit worl a themfne we ^ay, Hair! fjh rboiu-g
auspicious day, u.a emancipated us. and will
einai.cip.te.he World, tiad! ui-st glorious|
1 1, •.
lorefathers to
S 5 S 6 S
lHu S 2
Lord had for aken them No worse than
death they suffered, but the more the glory
they hoped to merit. Kven that 1111 er the
favor of God they might bscomj the progen
itors of a great and mighty nation, and scat
ter the seeds of that faith an I hope that .un
told generations coining alter, would, iiki
them, rejoice in. And fostered by the pity- ..»,
ing hand of heaven, seconded by their own ter—ihev noed
determined efforts, a remnant of ihat Israel woull be inadec
wa-« preserved.
There is, says a great writer, an ultimate
point of depression as well as of exaltation,
was with ch«e ing„.
rr.aiance Win
let's chilling blast thar'uad raged through
the forest, mellowo-i the vernal breeze of
cupy theaotive age of life have seen their to.theg.eat battl
neighb.rs,_, be
eriy—their penury and danger was the pre
lude to our safety and comfort and in their
night uC terrific darkness was lit up the
beacon which shall shine with increasing
effulgence nil tho whole world b)holds
and admires, worship and enjoy it—Toe Sun
of Liberty.
Like Abraham, obedient to the divine
command, our fathers, nothing doubting at
tho r-iii rtf.i. 1•
,k S 0
Irom which human affairs naturally turn I Salferino and
Tothis last p.„nt of enduranS ,b-i ".IS?'^ 1 u* .*?'$' l"^»e.J forward
laid that lounda i-»n of religion and virtue'ted lins. «-«n^et.r*
upon which the vast structure of American
in I pun lenc-i has since been reared
We piss to tho ovumful period of the doc-
under what untieird-ol dilficulties its fonn
tlatio 1 was I ml, and of what that foundation
consisted. We have seen the school in
which the authors of that declaration were
steadfast of purp LSJ and ho,ia*ul ol the high
esc ends they were gradndly prepared to
announce an defend ihj grandest de-da ra
tion of the rights of man that history can
furnish, in the face of difficulties qui as nu
merous and severe as were those of their
IMgrim forefathers, and which, like th m,
they overcame, because possessed of their
spirit, and bacause they also received lha'
divine assistance, which, with them, they
equally merited.
h, m.
.:« to be transmitted in like manner through all mir A cdlwin
timo »o our de-fondants. This is his grand,
his fiui gmonumeut. And as a manifestation
of the gratitude and pride we cherish for
him. let us remember that Mount Vernon, his
,' ., -. °me during life and his long home in death.
md soon, like the handful of be preserved unchanged though al
mounuin, they becaiu* a time, as the altar of our glory and thesnrine
of our liberty.
Th«se,nny fr ends, were some of the suf
ferings of t..esainted martyrs who nurtured let the hallowed turf lie iiKhtlv'uDonl.is
freedom in the wilds of America. Their bosom Sacred will,.wVauSnkiL S
precious blood pu chased our charter of lib- ^Pr.nkle
There shall his ashes be preserved. There
prinkl the dews
gently oer his grave, while the murmurin"
breezes sigh sweetly amid your branches.
There may the primrose open its beautiful
and fragrant petals. There may the first
placid beams of miming delight to linger,
and from thence the evening ray rductantlv
withdraw. An I when final trump shah
sound and arous the sleeping hero when,
upborne by the wings of angels he soars to
--—•o Rl'»ry, may out meeting spirits join in lieati-
te lips
And finallv, my friends, while assembled
here on this sacred day, that awakens so
many generous and patriotic emotions in
our souls—with the 15 list of benefi tbat
have been the result of our farthers' gene
rons self devotion to the cause of liberty, and
the power, the ext nt, the comfort and hap
piness of our great country fresh in our
minds—wuh the Hag of freedom flv'ng over
our heads, snd on the bi ks of this srreat
river, whose waters connect and bind to
cether all the extremes an 1 interests of our
nation, let us swear that we will not be un
worthy of our glorious heritage, and that
the liberty for which our fathers fought, the
independence which they gained, and the
union which they to med ami.com nted with
their blood, shall be peipetuated forever
Those exercises finished, the procession
proceeded to the dinner table. After din
ner the following toasts were given. (Want
ofspr.ee obliges us to omit the toasts.—ED)
In the afternoon the danc'ng commenced
to the glorious music of Tyler's Band, and
continued until the rising sun on tho firth,
proclaimed to us that its pleasant rccollec
were all tbat was left of ihe 83rd anniversa
ry of our independence. Yours trnlr,
I fitII O E
A di'pitch dated 25th June trom the Kin-
army has suffered so several as to be unable
to resume the offensive.
Vague rumors also put the French loss in
killed and wounded at 12.U00. The battle
was fought at Salferino.
The Austrians are preparing for another
great battle under G«n. Hess, who has al
ready displaced Gen. Sohlick as Commandei
in Chief.
The Kmperor Napoleon issued a stirring
address to the army after the battle of 8al
The Austrian dispatches acknowledge that
they were obliged to retreat after sudering
extraordinarily heavy looses.
The Kmperor Napoleon was constantly in
the hottest part of ihe battle, and Gen. Lar
rey, who accompanied him, had his hone
killed under nun.
Gen- Kiel's corps covered themselves with
If5,000 troops from the Austrian reserves
were on their ay to Italy. They are called
the fl wer of he Austrian army, every man
having served upward of eight rs.
The Mzeite de Pans says that prepare.
tions are unking to raise within two uouins
an army of 45 .•• 0 men
a a
e:-i of the worlds hisinr«» ura !•,. ....£. ... .u .. 'J. i*
preparations are going on
dispttch received at Pari* from Cariani
t., says the French ijoopa
world's histor we ruiou". umi. "~.
7 .7""»". ""?. *"\*""\..•»««F« arrived at Halifax totfav.
Ki- P,lSH*a M"
joy unspeakable agatn, to wttness t„y .e .„ withdrawn therelrom on the summan?of ^2r n.w7KMa»SL S
or shall our joy be alloved by apprehension 25in
"jo^*" *um iiary oi nernewa pmeuved, which
•r fear, th.- rec Ikctions and ctnoiiotis it p,.
USRi a
tbis day revs es shall dispart thoe inuuer-' W S & *•**«»th
Here this f,renoonher
c.ouds li .o the wists of the night be ore Khi„e, under the superior orders of Bavaria,
the rising sun. I The proposal was referred to the military
Let us return to the gUiriMus soldiers of committee.
the revolution, who. at the call of their was reported that the Emperor of Au«
countrv, left the dear enjoyments a,nd ties of tria would soon' luv»e*
home and family t..brave.he horrorstfW. Prmoe-jtegent »f Prussia. the haiUaof S S S
I hey are pasmg a a at a small num- The .ojlowinj? telegrams with what has Th allied*w»DS conti me to ems
berof them noware left We who.nowoe-lbeen sent,contain ndSit is known iu regard
|tbe enemy alter bavin* Contended jwith great
f«ry against superior force.. following
eternally porpetuate their memorial and have repulsed .be efforts of one hundred and
their v.rtu s. and beyond this world in the fifty thousand men. Your enthusiasm did
,,,eS a
a a a
thiK« indoarfait exceeding great reward, lover threi leagues, which you carried. Your
1 a a
a IU5a
peror Najioleon after the battle of Salferino
.upon the Carrina,.June25.
ry,' he""r STn*
Kites or many brave men—men SOLI.IKRS—"he encmv w^o believed
W W t» 5 S S from the
"crossed U»e M.ncio. You have
I numerous artillery of
Yes, the enemy occupied formidable positions for
country thanks you for Jour co rage and
P»«everaIM:o. and Urnenti the failed We
And n«w »A I.- I-I »"»ve takm three Hags, thiny cannon and
let us turn our!„,y fought with the same valor against su
is that nriny to
his not been shed
ranco and the p
piness or the people."
no praise, and language The following is the Austrian offl.ial ac
a«iH»uate for it—only to show the count of the battle
ilrs£ lr* *I!*
VEBONA, June 23—Th day before ye-t-
nrst Keep his memory awl the memory of lord our right wing occupied Pazzolengo,
h.s deeils and heroio quilttieess fresh» i,n our Salferino, and Carrina, and the left woU
rd as far as Guidizxale and C*s
wera driven bacK by the «ne
through al 1 my. A collision took place between the two
entire armies at 10 A. M. yesterday. Our
left, under Gen Wimpen, advanc as far as
the Chicse. In tho afternoon there was a
concentrated assault upon the heroically de
fended town of Salferino. Our right re
pulsed the Piedmonteso, but, on the other
hand, the order of our centre could not be
restored, and our losses are extraordinarily
heavy. The development of powerful mass
es of die enemy against our left wing, and
the advance of his main body against Volta,
our re rcat, which began la.e in the
VIKNSA, June 25.—The Austrian corres
pondence contains the following:
The day before yesterday the Austrian
army crossed th« Mincio at four points, and
yesterday came upon the superior force of
the enemy on the Chiese. After an obsti
nate contest of twelve hours our army with
drew across tho M.ncio. Our headquarters
are now at Vila Franca.
The London Times says the Austrian*
have most candidly admitted their defeat,
ami that history scarcely racer *s a bulletin
in which such a disaster is more explicitly
The Moniteur aaya that the battle will
take the name of the Battle of Salferiuo.
Official Austrian corresponden of the
27th of June contains the following:
The Kmperor of Austria will soon return
to Vienna on account of important business.
The nil nd in chief of he army which is
preparing for battle, is given to Oen. Hess.
I'rnce .-apoleon arrived at Pit ma on the
25th, and was received with enthusiasm.
40,(XR) men were embarking in Algiers for
the Adriatic, and at Paris news was expect
ed of the occupation of Venice by the French
A dispatch Irom Berne says that 3,0 »U
I'iedinoiiie-e with 7- 0 volunteers had ar
rived at Ti-ans and advanced towards Bur*
uio at the foot of t-e Stella Pass
Patriotic demonstrations by the working
classes in Pa is were universal. Soire rein
forcements for the French army were con
stantly quitting Fraic. for Italy.
A dispatch from Vienna says the attack of
the French on Venice and Zagliamento
peror to the Kmprets Ko^enie says that the but could not hold" them owin^to a'fearfui
enemy wn hdrew last night, and that ho slept t»mpest
in tho room occupied in the mo rninjj by the I The Piedmontese drove the Austrian* from
The Kmperor also says, we took 8 0 can
non and 7,U0O prisoners.
A private dispatch says that the Austri
ans had 35,0)0 men placed horsdu combat,
and lost 16 flags and to cannon.
was expe tod to take place on the 28th
The Austrians have sunk five small ves
sels, a large frigate and three steamers in the
por of Malama:co, to prevent the passage of
the French squadron.
Prince Kngene of Savoy had issued a de
cree extending tie forced currency of the
National Dank.
LATEST—Paris, Tuesday.—Generals A
ger, Forey, I Hen, and Ladmiraull, were
wounded slightly at Salferino.
There will be a TV Ue.t next Sunday in
all the churches of France in celebration of
the victory. The Kinpress and all the great
ladies of fate attend at No're Dame.
TURIK, Tuesday.—An official bulletin to
day co .tains some details of t' battle of the
2-1 h. The Piedinontese who were princi
pally engaged at San Martino performed
prodi ies of.valor, tiok formidable position
Gen. Niel has been appointed Marshal of S ions loss is admitted.
The Sanlinian ambassador at Paris is r*.
ih Austrian troops crossed the Mincio'ported to have complained to ihe Kng'.sh
for the purpoaeof^fcickm^ the Fiench with government against the Secretary of the
their whole force, but were obliged to abin. British Embassy »t Pari, for anti-Sardinian
don their position and withdraw to the left
bank of the river, after blowing up the
bridge at Goito.
There has been no circ unstantial account
of the battio published at Paris
Private d.s,» itches intimate that tho French ddmard
no rctakio-three of their cannons
The Times' city articlo aaya, in the ab
sence of detailed accounts of the battle of
Salfriino. to enable the public to judge of its
probable effect in predisposing Austria to
terms of submission, the funds exhibited
heaviness on Tuesday in the Stock Kx
change. 2 to 2^' percent, was paid for
short loans on government securi iea, and at
the bank there was a little increase in the
FBANCB.—The news of the victory on the
25th imparled much buoyancy to the Paris
Bourne, and the rentes advanced nearly 1
par cent. On the 27th there was a relapse,
three-fourths of the advance being lost. On
the 28th the market opened with a still fur
ther decline, but rallied, closing steady a
12:30. Trade in Pans wae tolerable. The
corn market was dull on account of favorable
harvest prospects.
PAI-AL STATES.—A dispatch from Rome
announces that Ferrers Itavenna, Fosli, An
cona, and other towns have been replaced
under the authority of the Pope by the in
tervention of the Pomiflcial troops.
The officer who commanded the 8wiss
troops in the affair at Perugia is said to have
been promoted.
AVSTHIA.—The Vienna correspondent of
the London Timis asserts that for the last
ten years matters have been so ternblr mis
managed in Austria, that it will be almost
miraculous if the empire escapes dissolution
StcxTiLts, N. B., July 13.
The steamship Canada, from Liverpool
without inwrruption, the she wan boarded ok Gen* *„A
nronosil to tha Fader*! ^wtod from St. John*. V, yester
4 ofJune,
noblevHils, one alter one, depart. 1% js a \0S8 the enemy \s ver considerable, hut The emperor Napoleon had removed hip
inst., passed Cape
afternoon, and
with dates to the 2d
Kace at 5 o'clock Sunday
Ih following is summary cf
The steamship City of Washington ar
rived out on the 1st inst
Tin intelligence from the «ett of war
niei-view with the. states that no fidttins has oocumd UilM!
camp to Valerio.
The Sardinians under the command of
Victor Emmanuel, hive invested Pescberia.
their line* extending from Sago de Garde to
the Mincio.
The Kiuperor of Austria has not taken
Ins departure for Vienna as he was said
to have intended he ia now expected to
remain in Italy.
The new English ministry has announce 1
that it will be governed by a strict neutral
Mr. Cobden has declined the proposed
seat in the new ministry.
LONDOX, July 1.—Consols quoted at 93
for account on ex. dividend.
PHit.ADBi.raiA. July 12.
The Ne York Times publishes a letter
from the battle field of Salferino, giving the
first accurate details.
The battle Commenced a little before five
o'clock in the morning. back of Cas
tiglione rises a high range of hills,
project a mile into the plains, and then
break off toward the left into a wide ex
panse of smaller hills, and so in'o the roll
ing surface which makes that portion of the
The Austrians had taken a position upon
these hills, plantingcann upon those near
est to L'astiglione. wh 1 they could not ap
proach, as the French army was in full
force around that little village, and had sta
tioned their immense army all over the sur
rounding plain.
As near as we can now learn, the Empe
ror Francis Joseph has collected here not
less than 225.0 0 troops, and commanded
•hem in person His evident purpose was
to make a stand and risk, the fortunes of the
war upon the hazards of the day.
Napoleon promptly accepted the challenge
and commenced the attack as soon as it was
light this morning, by placing cannon upon
the hills still nearer to Oastiglione than that
held by the Austrians. and opening fire upon
them, on the highest of these ridges, which
commands the entire ciicuit of the plain,
and from that point directed the entire
movements of his army during the ear!y
portion of the day.
The French verj soon drove the enemy
out of th« posts they held nearest the town,
and followed them into the small villages of
the plains below. The first of these wa*
Salferino, where they had a sharp and pro
tracted engagement.
The Austrian* disputed every inch of tha
ground, and fought here as the. did through-
a the utmost de-pent ion.
They were three times driven out of the
cows before they would stay out. The
people ol the village moreover took part
•gainst the French, upon whom they fired
trom the windows, and the French were
compelled to burn the town in self defence.
When they found it impossible to bold
their ground any longer, they fell back slow,
ly and steadily until they readied the vil
lage of Volta, directly south-east trom Gas
tiglione, and is only about a mile from the
river Mincio, from which, however, it is
separated by a range of bdlo upon these
hills, in the rear of the force, and overlook
ing it completely on the south and south
east sides, the Austrians planted very for
midable batteries, aud when 1 arrived upon
the field and went at once to the height
where the Emperor had stood at the open
ing of the engagemen but «hich he had
lett an hour before to follow his victorious
troops, these batteries were blazing away
upon the French, who were on the
plains below.
The general result was soon made evi
dent by the slackening of the Austrian fire,
about fortv-five miles northeast of Venice, fAlnng back of the smoke, and a
corresponding advance on the part of that
which rose from the French artillery. The
cannoned ng at that point lasted over an
hour, but in precisely what direction the
Austrians ret eated it was not doscdble from
the position I oi cupied to see.
Part of the Austrian force probably cross
ed the Mincio river, which flows southward
from tho lower end of Lake Guarda and
empties into the Po. But the battle con
tinued to rage all over the region north-west
of a line connecting the towns of Caaiigii
one, Salfelino and Volta. At one point aud
another a sharp cannonading would raise
and continue for three-quarters of an hour,
and after each successive engagement ot this
kind the suit became apparent in the re
treat of the Austrians and the advance ef
the French forces.
During all the early part of the day the
ky had been clear and the weather hot, but
clouds began to gatter about noon, and at 5
o'clock, while the cannonading was at its
height, a tremendous thunder storm rolled
up from the north-west. The storm lasted
for about an hour, and the cannonading, so
far as wo could distinguish, was .suspended,
hen the rain ceased, the clouds blew away,
the sun shone out again, and the air was cod
and perfectly delightful
Though the cannon may have ceased for a
time to take part in it, the fight nad mean
lime gone on, and when I again resuuwd my
p°st of observation from where the storm
had expelled me, the cannonading com
menced jnite on the extieme left of the en
tire field on the very borders of the lake.
Northecst from Castiglion and west of
Peschera, the Piedinontese troops under the
King, who commanded them iti person, had
been posted. From about 7 o'clock until
after nightfall, an incessant and most terri
ble combat was there kept up. The batte
ries of the two armies were apparently about
half a mile apart, and at the outset they
were both served with nearly equal and ef
fecive fire, but the Anstran« gradually
slackened their fire, and several times took
up new positions. While the Sardinians
poured a rapid and uninterrupted shower of
balls upon them, suspending onlv f«r few
moments at a time, and then renewing it
again with redoubled fury.
The wind had now gone down. The air
wae still, and the sound of the musketry as
well as of cannon wen distinctly heard
eoietimee only a single flash would be
seen, then two or three at once, and some
times half a doxen would break forth in in
dent success m. It was beginning to he
dark I turned to descend the hill, and
all the way down I still heard the roar of
the cannon and the clattering ef the guus of
The Austrians have sustained an over
whelming defoat. It seems to me not un*
likely that the. Empnur may now be in
duced by the reprenantttiows of the neutral
power*, to nocept the pence which Kapolaua
will he very likely to tender him, and I am
afraid to venture upon any conjecture as to
the number of killed and wounded this
battle, but from the nature of the esse it
must be enormous. I am confi lent that not
less .than 10,100 wCue»Ml»v*«e«« brought
into this village alone, during the day, to say
nothing of those 6* the field and carried to
other places.
1. of
Wiog Leige fto. it of the shore earned
erdir bold thoir regular meetings avery Tues
day evening, at «3i e'eleek, a Adelskiae Bell
Bamliua Univarsity. -r
CommiwEioa Merchants,
.' I TIJ.
ALL should be marked to our ears.
Immediately, the owner will be notified ef
their arrival.
Merchandise or produce consigned to a* fot
•ale, will be sold for Gash only/
COKSTAWT a SvavzirsoK. 8t. Paul.
BOTMVOM a SMITH, Milwaukee,
U. J. NAZRO a Co.
April 24,1353.
to tr
Forwarding 4- Commistion
General Steanbeat Ageat*,
Upper Levee Winff, Minnesota*
Will attend promptly to all bnnmees MMestod
to their care.
J. C. BUKBANC te Co., 8t. Paul. Minn..
C. W. WOOLKT tit Co., St. Paul,
Jtro. LORAIN A Co., Galena, 111.,
OODIN ds Burlington, Iowa,
WAKDKN A SH\LIK. St. Lonia, Mo.,
SNTOKR CO.. Fulton Citv,
ARMSTRONG A Co., Lake City, Minn.
Bed '.Vimj^M*rch IS, 1859.
The' undersigned would respactfnTIv inform
the citiaens of Bed Wine and ici«Hr that be
has pHrciiaMd,vhe entire utock of aiimanalke
«'y deeenpuon,
on the shortest notice.
Also all kinds of COKKIK8 famished to order.
a W»la«c
FCBNITCBE eonstantlv on hand, cheap for
0 1 I N
Bad Wing, May 18,1859. Ut-tf
holoa&lo Daaler in
Hides, Horns,
MclNTIRE ft SHELDON, Agents.
Red Wing, Minnesota.
EtT Farmer* and allothervhavinjr aajroftaa
above articles to dUpoae of will find it to th«ii
advantage to call above. «?-tf
Architect & Builders
bU professional services to «he peo
ple of Kod Wi«j: and vicinity. Contract*
for build injy taken at the lowest rates, and all
^essoned Inmber eonstantlv en ksn-i for Doors,
Sash, Ulinds, A and made rp toorder. Kia
motto is ''Live niul let Live.
Shop on Third ftfgtt »*««r Flum.
ed Wing, March 26,1859. isstr
Lumber for Produce!
A. J. KsacSAM, W. fi.
i'l'oi .& .a -^•.,
subscriber is now prepared to famish
whole community with every eualisy ot
On the v.«ry 1 owest and b?st terms, and will take
ana almost every kind ot PRODVC in
oxchausre for the »am«, for which he will allow
the bighcHt rourket price. So bring alone yes*
prodme and carry away the lumber, all ye that
want comfortable home for yonrs«lv»» an*
families W«. FKEKBORN,
at the Upper Milk
Red Wine. Amrn«t 21,1658. 10?tf
or THE
Published monthly, by
Marie Louise I Panni Lateele,
Under the immediate superintendence of
And sent by mail for
O 5 0 N S A E A
A is (an or s».r«,)
oaiy SO ceat« rear,
Postage onry aiz cents a year, whan paid quar
terly in advance.
THIS! ensurst* rAMIUT rarsn nr TMU wontn
Th« latest r«liaHle FASHION PLATES,
Dress Patterns, metal and ornamenul Needle
Work Diagrams, and Embroidery Designs in
every number.
BsT~ Specimen co,4es sent free of postage, ea»
jetptofastamp but A i-itt a
etirtd rernAk*i/ nt. SuseeriaereaMAjanaf
mtHimAmt Umfmtf—CASU aaxtwriageeals*,
Qficti, OMti* sad SUUt, plmm mmi, it*.
faT*nANWA8»lVO AaiKTS. (Partlcw.
•W »*7 *?,»*m&b year'si
are allowed to retain to cents eat of eeeh so
cent mbsertpclon they obtain, end seme ere
tbomsslvee. Post Masters and Tascnera earn
sotas agente. on the same terms.
a Psrsons receiving specimen copies of the
Litersry Oasette are reonested to set a* aganaw
or to show it to these who will. *ad tbeyehaQ
be aent a copy of the paper one year
oompensatson for their troablr
th* effort will pet money in the Dockets of
who need It S estenu
stead of earning to Te centh a day with her
needle, or by teaching school, a amart wenasn
can pncnreJrom te te *0 mbaeribsrs every
te send us the nsmes andsess efnee a
the leading paopls they trow of, m\
•v.,-.- ,. a S W a

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