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Red Wing sentinel. (Red Wing, M.T. [i.e. Minn.]) 1855-1861, July 16, 1859, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025569/1859-07-16/ed-1/seq-7/

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CLIMBING A AjJM&ASEJ) PULE.
Edward Everett's last paper in the
Ledger, is entitled "In Paris in 1818,"
and contains a description of the cele
bration of the birthday of St. Louis.—
Of thcMatts de Cocagne hn nays:
What most attracted me was theopen
Mats de Cocagne, which I had never
neon before and with which I was
greatly amused. A Mat de Cocagne
is a good sized must, such as might
suit a small top-sail schooner, erected
in the ground, its surface smeared with
soap and grease, and on its top a boxzied,
containing silver forks, watches and
cheap iewclry, destined as a prize to
reward the successful climber.. No
one person can hold out long enough
to attain the object which can only
be accomplished by several clubbing
together. Those whojnndertake it be
gin by wiping off the lubricating sub
stances with wisps of straw, as high
up as they.can: reach, and this done
they are then allowed to throw sand
on the mast to render it less slippery.
Tins preparation enables one person
to climb to a certain heigth wiping
and sanding the mast as far up as he
can spatain himself by clinging with
his legs around the nart already sand
ed? When he is tired out he slips
down to the ground, plants himself
firmly on lys feet, c!5nging tight around
tho mast, while a confederate mounts
upon his shoulders, and from the ele
vation thus gained, wipes and sands
and so fits for climbing another portion
of the mast. He in turn slips down,
at length, fatigued but plants himself
on the shouders of the first, who is
still clinging to the mast if his strength
holds out. A third then mounts upon
the two, thus standing one above the
Other, and so on until the whole mast,
dclubricated and sanded, is brought
into a condition in which a fresh and
strong associate can climb to the top,
and iako possession of the prize for
himsolfand colleagues. No ladders
or hooks of any kind are allowed, and
tho climbers are searched to prevent
their having any steel points or other
contrivances under their garments.—
The only artificial aid permitted is the
Wisp of straw and the sand, 01 which
they are allowed to cany up as much
»3 two ducp broad pockets, made for
the purpose, will hold. The effort of
course, is to attain that object by a
party consisting of as few confederates
as possible. It usually takes, 1 was
told, the greater part of the day toto
climb to tho summit and get posses
sion of the valuables there deposited.
The toilsome efforts to ascend—the
persons at tho bottom often giving
way of those stand upon them, two or
three deep coming down with a run—
the appearance of a very meagre or
unusually rotund climber—with other
incidents of such an undertaking fur
nish the day's amusement to the gam
in» of Paris and byestanders general
ly, and lend to the exchangs of a deal
of coarse pleasantry, interspersed with
an occasional scuflie, between the
friends of climbers and those who crit
icise their operations too pointedly.—
These last demonstrations, however,
are kept within bounds by the police.
Upon the whole if a man wishes to
study the humors of the bos peuple of
Paris, there are few places where he
can pass a couple of hours to greater
advantage than near a Mat de Co
cagne.
Wo have nothing exactly like it, in
this country, but it does not badly
symbolize the life of those, who toil
and strain to climb a slippery mast ot
another kind, mounting on the shoul
ders of confederates, flinging dust in
the eyes of the-public, and occasional
ly a little mud in the faces of rivals,
and find when they reach the top, that
the prizes in the basket are of little
value in themselves, and not half num
erous enough to satisfy their associates
who are apt to quarrel over the divis
ion of the spoils.
THE DOOM OF THE WORLD.—The
North British Review, discoursing on
the doom of the world, has the follow
ing remarks: What this change is we
date not even conjecture, but we see in
the heavens themselves some traces of
the destructive elements, and some in
dications of their power, the fragments
of broken planets—the descent of me
teoric stones upon our globe—the
whirling comets wielding their loose
material at the solar surface—the vol
canic .eruption in our own satellite—
the appearance of others, are all fore
shadows of that impending convulsion
to which the world is doomed. Thus
{turned
•laced on a planet which is to be
up, and under heavens which
are to pass away thus residing, as it
were, on the cemeteries, and dwelling
upon the raausohims of former worlds,
let us learn the lesson of humility and
wisdom, if we have not already been
tanghl in the school of reyclatJctu*
A TlGlil STORY.
A letter from 1'enang, dated Febru
ary 10.1859, gives the following sin
gular escape from, but ultimate death
by, tl^fj attack of a tiger on a Catholic
missionary on that island, which will
Padre Cuellon was still more so, as the
following details of the attack upon
that worthy priest will clearly prove.
The padre was on his way to church,
and was immersed, in the study of his
sermon, when a tiger, to hjs utter sur
prise, suddenly rushed out of the jun
gle or tall grass but, as the beast had
not measured its distance to a nicety,
the padre, walking very quickly, was
more frightened than hurt. The tiger,
however, brushed so close to the pa
dre that the hitter's trousers were torn,
the snap of the beast being, within a
hair-breadth of his lee The brute,
not content with a single spring, made
another charge upon the .poor padre,
and as he had nothing to defend him
self but his4arge paper umbrella, h*
suddenly opened it out in the brute's
fece, Which had the effect of cowing
it for a time. The tiger, however, ev
idently gamer or more pertinacious in
his attack than is wont with his tribe,
chnrged 4he padre at least a dozen
times, which occupied nearly twenty
minutes. In the meantime, the padre
gradually edged towards a tree in
anCommission
space of ground and,, as there
was a large white ants' nest between
him and the tiger, round which- the
latter had to make a small tour, this
enabled the padre to climb a tree and
get out of his way. The tiger, on get
ting round!the nest, was atfirstpuz
at not seeing the padre, but in a
few seconds he laid his nose to the
ground, and soon scented the wherea
bouts of his intended victim. The
tiger,' said the padre, quietly sat
down under the tree and gave a wist
ful look towards me, but it fortunately
was of no
8
avail' Tho natives, at
length hearing the cries of the worthy
padre, hastened to the spot and ren
dered the assistance required. The
tiger fled the instant it heard their
shouts. The poor padre burst into
tears, and sang the Te Deum in token
of gratitude for his delivery. Padre
Cuelon, however, did not rally long
the fright had too serious an effect up
on his system, aud in about ten days
he sank to rise no more.— Wiltnerand
Smith.
JCE CREAM! ICE CREAMTl
JUST OPENING
I E E A N O O I S
At the Old Stand, where
E. P. O W A E
Will b« pleased to serve his Old and New Cus
tomers with the cooling luxuries ot
ICE CREAEM AND SODA!
ALSO
Nuts, Fruits, &c, during the present season.
HOTELS AXD PARTIES
Supplied at short notice and on reasonable
terras.
COKER JIAIN A BCS1I STS..RED WINO. MINNFSCTA.
May 23,1 $59. 147-tf
c.
OFGoodsS
J. F. S I
E his large and splendid"stock
at extraordinary LOW PRICES
suit the times.
A Little Money will buy a
A E I E O O O S
If any one, nan, woman or child has money
to spare for anything in the shape of
D3Y GOODS,
GROCERIES.
PROVISIONS,
HARDWARE,
WOODENWARE,
FURNITURE,
CROCKERY,
CARPETS,
BOOTS & PHOES,
HATS & CAPS,
PURS,
CLOTHING,
GRAIN,
FLOUR,
SHINGLES,
WOOD, AND
FARMS 4* CITY PROPERTY,
Call on SMITH at his Store
there is undoubtedly the place to leave the mo
ney and get its equivalent in anything yon call
for.
If* A porton*Indebted to-the firm oi
Gambia A Smith are requested to call and set
tie and nave coat. C. J. F. SMITH.
Red Wine. Feb. 36,1857. *2tf
REMOVAL.
gFOBTStKlW? DEPOT
M.
Has been removed
to tho west aide of
Jordan, Maine street
where may be found
a good assortment of
SHARP'S RIFLES,
Target and Muzzle loading Rifles,
double and tingle barrel JShot Guns,
CoWs, Allen's, and the celebrated
JRobbim and Lawrence Pistols,
Powder, 8het, Load, Wads, Flasks, Shot
Belts,Game Bags, Fishing Tackle, &c.,&c,
Cheap for Cash. ..
Uea4irfa done with eare dfapntch.
M. J. CHAMBERLIN.
Red Wing, June 14,1858. 70m6
w. mmmasm & m®.
§3
E=3
C=J
HICKMA N A BRO.,onc doorsouth
of the Kelly House, arc now in receipt
of afresh arrival of
WINES
A E LIQUOR S
A N CIGARS,
of every variety, with which we will accom-act
modate our Town and Country customers, at
at Wholesale and Retail also, we have now
some n**w
I I A A 3 3
erected in our chamber, with first class fix
tures. We hopetomerit the patronage of the
public row coming to our town, and would ten*
der our thanks to our friends of Red Wing and
the surrouudingcountry. We say,
GillLIL ID SIEIE T1JS.
HICKMAN BROTHERS.
Bad Wing, May 30,1857. 45y
STORE TQ REJPY
ABABE
OPPORTUNITY is now offered to
rent the STONE STOR E formerly oc
cupied by C. J. F. Smith, en Bush street, near
ly opposite the Bakery. '-Tor naviculars, in-
Bod.Wing. April SO, «*. 44f
FORWARDING.
MESEKOLE &
A E N 7
STORAGE, FOR WARDING *r
Merchants.
A N E N A
STEAMBOAT a A E N S
RED WINCi, MINNESOTA.
ALL odi should be marked to our care.
Immediately, the owner will be notified of
their arrival.
Merchandise or produce consigned to us foi
sale, will bo sold for Cash only.
E O
CONSTANT A STIVINSON. St. Panl,
Mo INTIRI SHELDON. Ked Wing,
BOTNTON SMITH, Milwaukee*,
II. J. NAZBO Co.
April 24,1853. 90 tf
JOEL W. PEPPERS, K. L. TEKttEL
PEPPERS Ac TERRELL
Forwarding Jrfg^ffi $• Commission
MERCHANT
AND
General Steamboat Agents,
Upper Levee Re Win? Minnesota,
Will attend promptly to all business entrusted
to their care.
J. C. BURBANK & Co., St. Paul, Minn.,
C. W. WOOLEY & Co., St. Paul,
JNO. LOKAIN & Co., Galena, 111.,
OODEN & Corps. Burlington, Iowa,
WARDEN fc SIIALER, St. Louis, Mo.,
SNYDKR it Co., Fulton City,
ARMSTRONG fe Co., Lake City, Minn.
Red WingjJMVrch 12,1859. 136lf
7 N I E
The undersigned would respectfully inform
the citizens ot'Ked Wing ai,d vicinity that he
has purchased vhe entire stock of unmanufac
tured material for furniture, formerly owned
by Mr. Cook, an 1 that he is prepared to supply
all orders for furnituro ofevery
on the shortest notice.
Jttaliogouy,
Rosewood,
description,
REPAIRING AND TURNING DONE TO
ORDER.
Also all Kinds of COFFINS furnished to order.
and Walnut
URNITURE constantly on hand, cheap for
JOHN COKELL.
Cash.
Red Wing, May 18,1859. 146-tf
B. P. O&IVXSR,
holosalo Dealer in
Hides. Horns,
PELTS AND FURS.
McINTIRE & SHELDON, Agents.
Red "Wing, Minnesota.
SPFarmcr* and allothershaving any of tha
above articles to dispose of will find it to theii
advantage to call as above. S3-tf
JOHNATHAN MELLOTT,
Architect & Builder.
OFFERS
his professional services to the peo
ple of Red Wing and vicinity. Contracts
for building taken at the lowest rates, and all
WORK WARRANTED.
Seasoned lumber constantly on hanu for Doors,
Sash, Blinds, &c, and made to order. liii
motto is "Live and let Live."
Shop on Third street near Plum.
ed Wing, March 26,1859. 13Stf
Lumber for Produce!
TthE
'subscriber is now prepared to furnish
whole community with every quality 01
LUMBER!
ALSO, SHINGLE AND LATH!
On the verylowestand best terms, and will take
WHEAT, OATS AND CORN,
and almost every kind of O E in
exchange for the same, for which he will allow
the highest market price. 60 bring alone your
produce and carry away the lumber, all ye'that
want a comfortable home for yonrselvss an*
families Wit. FREEBORN.
at the Upper Mill.
Red Wing, August 21,1S58. 107tf
E A EDITIO N
or THE
LITERARY GAZETTE
A N A I PICTORIAL
Published monthly, by
Marie Louise Hankins & Fannie Lncele,
Under the immediate superintendence of
COL. C. ASHTON HANKINS,
And sent by mail for
O N 5 0 E N S A E A
Agents (an Clubs of to or more,)
only 30 cents a year.
Postage only six cents a year, when paid quar
terly in advance.
TOH CHEAPEST FAMILY PAPER IN THE WORLD
The latest.reliable FASHION PLATES,
Dress Patterns, useful and ornamental Needle
Work Diagrams, and Embroidery Designs in
every number.
E BEST WRITERS, E BEST STORIES,
AXD MOST ENGRAVINGS.
B3F* Specimen colics sent free of postage, on
receipt of a stamp but Stamps »ill no be re
ceived rorsvb»cripti ns. Subscriber?and Agents
m-itt inclose 'hemoney— CASH and write name*.
Post ibices, Counties and States, plain and dis
tinct.
BSTCANVASSING AGENTS, (Partien
latly Females,).wantodeverywhere. Ajrents
are ullowed to retain 20 cents out of caeh 50
cent subscription th«y obtain, and some are
now clearing as high as §25 a week profit for
themselves. Post Masters and Teachers can
as agents, on tho same terms.
23F* Persons receiving specimen copies of the
Literary Gazette are requested to act as agonts,
or to show it to thosO who will, and they 6hiiU
be sent a copy of the paper one year prati*. as
compensation for their trouble. This is an
easy.way.to pay for a year's subscription, and
the effort will put money in the pockets of those
who need it. and extend our circulation. -In
stead oi earning 50 to 75 cents a day. with her
needle, or by teaching school, a smart woman
can procure- from 10 to 20 subscribers every
fair day in tho week, and clear for hei«elf $3
to $4 dollurs, while Who wo»ld have1 made only
75 cents at her.old occupation.
t£T All persons oxtondingthe circulation of
the paper continually get a copy gratis.
tStF Applicants ior Agencies are requested
to send us the names and post office address
the leading people they know of, who would
bo likely to subscribe, and a specimen copy for
inspection* will bo mailed to each of them free
of postage. Agents «nd this plan very pront
ablo to them, as they obtain subscriptions
much easier, 03*00 ilxw Do^f fia
MARIE LOUISE HANKINS & CO.,
MISCELLANEOUS.
Tn TPPletonBuild*, a vlrSkSi
D«. J. H. ROBINSON
ON TBK
NORTHERN TRAPPING GROUNDS
NICK WHIFFLES IN TH E
PISON NEWSPAP S
AG'IN BY MIGHTY.
E
New York Mercury
For Saturday, Jun 93 1850.
(MOW KKADY AT ALL THE NEWS ozroTs AMD
BOOK STORES,)
Will contain the initial chapters of a newMilwaukee,
Western talo, from the graceful and felicitous
pen of
Br. J. H. ROBINSON.
who has been engaged to write EXCLUSIVELY
for that journal a term of years.
This story is entitled
"PATHAWAY:
The Mountain Outlaws
TALE OP THE NORTHERN
TRAPPING GROUNDS."
And is considered by tho author to be tho very
be*t work winch his talent has yet produced.
Those who know the dramatic power ani
ELEGANT STYLE, the interest ng situations
and BEAUTY of INCIDENT, which have
rendered famous all the writings of th/s
AUTHOR OF "BUCK BISON/'
cannot but hail with delight this now emana
tion from his pen.
THE TRAPPING GROUNDS OP TUE
NORTH AND WEST
form 1 peculiarly favorable fiojd for the loca
tion and working oat of a ronum e, and the
characters thai roam through that FLOWERY
WILDERNESS are especially flttod for intro
duction into its pages.
The readers aud admirers of
Dr. 11 11's W it in
will remember with pleasure the character of
NICK WHIFFLES,"
in a stofy of that name, recently published,
aud will be plad t'» learn that the same per
sonage willfigurein
PATHAWAY,
surrounded, as ever, by many Diffikilties,"
and lending to the romance a vein of sympa
thetic humor and quaint drollery that will
render it irresistible to the lover of fun and
the stndent of human nature.
In addition to this attraction, tho plot will
befoundmore INTRICATELY MYSTERIOUS 1111 01 Centr' a a
and the situations more replete with the tira
of DRAMATIC INTEREST, than i^ any other
story the author has yet written. It is* full of
Wild Life and Action,
crowded wtth stirring incident and
PERILOUS ADVENTURE,
and through the whole story runs an underplot
which interweaves A OOLOXN-THKEAOXD woor
of sentinv nt, tinting all with the radiant light
Of the OXNTLX CHARM OF LOVE.
The most exciting and picturesque scenes of
A A W A
will be chosen as the themes for a series of
BEAUTIFUL ILLUSTRATIONS
from the pencil of the most celebrated of
American artists,
whose drawings have made
THE NEW YORK MERCURY
such a favorite with all who appreciate ttue
artistic excellence. The clear ana vivid style
of J. II. ROBINSON'S descriptive writing is
such that the artist can seize upon his crea
tions without difficulty, and thus the host
powers of
PEN AND PENCIL
are brought to bear with as grsat a unanimity
as if both were wielded by one person.
The proprietors of the MERCURY are proud
of the popularity which their journal has at
tained, and cannot but take some little credit
to themselvesforthe good which they believe
they have done in carrying out their first in
tention—that of making the
NEW YORK MERCURY
a medium for the familiarization of the read
ing public with the best works of the most
Distinguished American Authors.
To secure this end, they have spared no ex
pense and whatever they thought could grati
fy the tastes of their THOUSANDS OF READ
ERS they hive d»ne without questioning either
the labor or expenditure required.
For the KXOLCSIVC BIGHT to the works of
Dr. J. H. ROBINSON,
thoy pay a larger sum than any American ro
mancer has ever before received from anv
newspaper, and the public arc already aware
of the great outlay necessary for the engage
ment of such men as
BAYARD TAYLOR,
FELIX O. C. DARLKY.
GEORGE ALBANY,
and others. Yet it is believed that the in
creasing
Refinement of the Popular Mind
demands such men, and the MERCURY is in
tended to keep up with the progress of the Age.
A series of
will appear in the columns of this
JOURNA OF AMI RICA LITERAT7RHL:
in rapid succession, and while the proprietors
are eminently well satisfied:, with -the Share of
Sotormineyd
opularit hitherto accorded tbem, they aro
to desorve still more by using every
means poeoible to increase the attractions of
their paper.
T:H E.!'
N wYorkMfroir
FOR JUNE 25, KJJJ
Coutainipg thoJrust'C^apter^p/,
PATHAWAY
THE MOUNTAIN OUTLAWS,
Dr J* ROIHTfSON,
.-. 0AA.31
is now.ready at all ths News Depot*.
SUJlSCRUdllONJEERMS-:—»8 a yoar.-throo
copies §5, ciirht coph*,.|IS vita gratis copy
*e'gs^-up-ofj%Clnb....._,
RAILROADS.
18 9.
3
1859
E A S O N O 1 8 5 9
E
La Crosse and Milwaukee Railroad
WITH ITS CONNECTIONS,
Form* the shortest, quickest, and only Direct
Route to Milwaukee, Chicago. Detroit,
Toledo, Pittsburgh, New York,
Boston, and all points
East and South.
Two Express Trains daily (Sundays except
ed.) leave La Crosse 0:1 the arrival of thezine"
morning and evening boats from St. Panl, con
necting at Milwaukee with the Detroit and
Milwaukee Railway Steamers, and trains on
the Milwaukee and Chicago Railroad.
The Minnesota Packet Company's Steamers
Itaaea and Ocean Wave, leave St.
Paul every morning, (Saturdays excepted,)
connecting at La Cross* with the 12.U5 A.
Train.
Passengers by that train will arrive at Mil
waukee at 9.80 same morning, seven hour-* and
thirty minu'es in advance of tho Prairie do
Chien Route! and at Chicago at -2.15 same af
ternoon, four hours and thirty minutes in ad
vance of any other loute
The Steamers Key City. Grey Eaglo, North
ern Light, Northern Belle and Golden Era,
leave St. Paul every afternoon, connecting at
La Crosse, with the ti A. M. train next morn
fag-
Passengers by that train arrive in Milwau
kee at 2.80 P. M.. eighteen hours in advance of
the Prairie du Chien route, and in Chicago, at
6 45 same evening.
W E E HOURS I N ADVANCE O AL
OTHER ROUTES,
AND NO NIGHT TRAVEL ON E CARS
Beware of statements made by the agents of
the Prairie du Ghioii route, claiming that the
distance by the La Crosse route is onlv nine
miles leas to Chicago than by the Prairie du
Chien route, as they are falso, and only made
to deceive the traveling pjblic.
The facts are that the La Cros«e route to
Milwaukee is 86 miles the shortest, and
toTY
Chicago, is 39 miles the shortest, aud 94 miles
less River Travel,
FARE AT ALL TIMES AS LOW AS BY ANY
OTHER ROUTE.
\W Baggage eh?cked from La Crosse to
Chicago Suspension Biidge, Boston and New
York.
83T" No Omnibus charges in Milwaukee or
Chicago.
B3F* Ask for Tickets via La Crosse, and by
other.
83f- SLEEPING CARS are run in the train
leaving La Crosse at l-'.uo A.M.
23?" Tickets lor sale by
MESEROLE & McLAREV,
Agents at lied Wing.
I. C. GEORGE. Lo?al Agent, St. Paul
JOHN CHAMBERLAIN. Traveling Agent.
W. W. WILSON,
Gen. N. W. Agent.
May 2B, '56. H7tf
E I A N O I E
Passengers going to
ST. LOUIS, AITON, ROCK ISLAKO,
QUINCY, FULTON, KANSAS,
ST. JOSEPH, MEMPHIS, NEW ORLEANS
BURLINGTON, LEAVENWORTH,
Or any point on the Mississippi and Missouri
rivers, should purchase
THROUGH TICKETS VIA DUKLEITH.
And save from 24 to 48 hours over the River
Routes.
Passengers for
INOIANAPOLIB,
COLUMBUS,
LOUISVILLE,
CINCINNATI.
ZANESVILLE,
DAYTON,
NEW YORK.
BALTIMORE
WUEXLINO,
and PHILADELPHIA,
Should purchase through tickets via Dunleith
and Pena
Elegant Sleeping Cars Bun on JfigfrU'rains.
Baggage checked to all important points.—
Fare always as low as by any First Class
Route.
Trains leave Dunleith,
7,00 A.M. 5,15 P.M.
For through tickets and information, apply
at the UNION RAILROAD OFFICE, next
door to Metropolitan Hotel.
MESEROLE A McLAREN,
Ticket Agents
W. P. JOHNSON, Gen'l Pass Ag't.
A. PRATT, Gen'l West'n Ag't
E O E S A I S E
ROUTE TO THE EAST
Via Dunleith and Illinois Central and Galena
and Chicago Railroads.
Trains leave Duuleith morning and evening
upon arrival of the Railroad Packet
from St. Paul, running thro'
W I O A N E O A S
Making direct connections with all of
theLadies'
Eastern lines for Detroit, Toronto. Alba
Cleveland, Montreal. New York,
Buffalo, Niagara Falls, Boston,
And all cities and towns throughout the East
and the Canadas.
E E A N S E E I N A S
Are run upon all Night Trains,. an advantage
not enjoyed by any competing route.
BAGGAGE checked through from,Dunleith to
all points East.
PASSENGERS wishing to go through without
delay, should purchase
THROUGH TICKETS., VIA DUNLEITH
Faro as low as by any Firse CIUM Rant*
For Through Tickets and inf rrnation, apply
at the Union Railroad and Steamboat
Ticket Oiflces,.
P. S. GOODWIN,
W. P.. JOHNSON.*-. Gon'l West'n Agent.
Gen'l Pass Agent. tHiicngo. In ill
7. MESEROLE 6 MoLA REN,..
Ticket Agents, Rod Wing, next door to Me
tropolitan Hotel, ba :_..•
Consumptives do not Despair!
•:'iMr JiWoty INDIAN DOQ-
CONSUMPTION TOBV UNCAS, BB*NT, while a
Missionary amoKg the Iu
dians of jhe Rocky Moun-
CUltED. tnins, discovered a A E
?kAH»»-.that -proxes:to be a
certain cure for Consuinp
.jctrB.mi.mM.um-.tc tion. Bronchitis, -Asthma,
CONSUMPT^ON^Liyer Ooinplhlnt, .Vsrvons
,' •, Af^ctionsj.Coughs, Colds,
CURED 'UttYIIHf.I*!*w rnudo-h«s
,, 1 fortune and retired from
,, husii^es, ho will send the
prescription and directi na
!COXSUMPTIGN-^r-4)J:is8ttrioK
City,
niediciuv
LAB a .S^ti.wSvi'Stf to all who:de.-
__'.' _. sire it, and will send, to,liis
CURED. 'ngenfc.'.encTotfcd tWd stamps
let»Br, with' a'descriptlBn o'
Mi&ilsrt&Jsi.'iA-.l their, syjuptomsi. Tho.Off.
IJpNSUMPTrON. Dostor.hm. oared mcie thar
3000 cases of, Gvntumitim
PTTliKn nlon*, ani hopes all afflict
0
5 bd people, wilfay»U them
.-..,~~ s^.vei.«'fIfiis ppportnnity,
as lie'. Doctor wishes to do
hedies. Address all letter*
X«i™ tor
DANIEL A E
CURED. Box«6aiP.O.,N«wYork,
Who is sole agent.
S a a
PETERSON'S MAGAZINE.
SUBSCRIB E EO 1859.'
rpiIIS POPULARMOKTHLY will be greatly
1 enlarged for 1809, Itwill ©obtain- nearlr
1000 pages from «J to JO steel Plates and
about 8«0 Wood Enjrravings-and all ibis for
only TWO COLLARS a y«ar. .Ihis^is more,
proportionately,, than any Magazine ever gave
—hence Peterson" is emphatically
•rise nn aKine for the Times
In addition to the usual quantity of Tales,
Poems. A there will be given three Original
Novelets: viz: "Julian/' by Mrs. ANN S
STEPHENS The Old Stone Mansion." by
CHARLES J. PCTJCHSON and Helen Grieroe/'
by FRANK LEE BENEDICT. Peterson's Maga
is conceded to have no rival for its
Colored Steel Fashion Platen
Magnificent Mezxotinets
PrnteriiN for the Work-Table
Patterns for Bonnet*.Clonics, Dresses Ac
Ubasehnll and other csipts, New Music,
-,. tfcc, £e.
J3JTItis tho best Lady's Magazine in the
world. Try it for one year.
~S TE|Ms*r-«jEw.^r» IN A»V^5CKO
One copy, one year. ..$2 00
Three copies, for one year, -••5 00
Five copies, for one year,...• ....7 00
Right copies,forone year, 10 00
Sixteen copies, for one year 20 00
PREMIUM FOR CLUBS-Three. five, eight,
or sixteen copies make a Club. To every per
son getting up a Club, OCT Albumfor1859"
will be given, gratis or, if preferred, a copy
ofthe Magazine for 1858. For a club of six
teen, nn extra copy ofthe Magazine for 1859, in
addition.
Address, post-paid,
CHARLES J. PETERSON
80C Cbestnut Street, Phila.
I S Specimens sent gratis.
A PRIZE FO EVER1BODY
WHO SUBSCRIBES FOR THE
NEW YORK WEEKLY TRESS,
A E A I I
I S A E
Family Newspaper.
THE NEW YORK WEEKLY PRESS is one
ofthe best literarv papers ofthe day. A larsre
tinurto containing TWENTY PAGES, or SIX
COLUMNS, of entertaining matter: and
ELEGAN 1LY ILLUSTRATED every week.
A GIFT WORTH FROM 50 CENTS TO
!B100o 00 WILL BE bENT TO EACH SUB
SCRIBER ON RECEIPT OF THE SUBSCRIP
TION MONEY.
TERMS-IN ADVANCE:
One copy for one year, and I giit, $2 00
'I hree copies one year, :md 3 gilts, 5 00
Five copies one year, and 5 gift's, 8 00
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in the following list:—
1 United States Treasury Note, $1000,
2 do. do. do. do. 500, each
5 do. do. do. do. 200. each.
10 do. do. do. do. 100, each
10 Put. Lev. Hunting Ca'd Watches, lOO.cach.
20'Gold Watches, 75, each.
50 do. 60, each.
100 do. 5»,etich.
300 Ladies Gold Watches, 35, each.
200 Silver Hui-.ting Cased Watches, 30, each.
500 Silver Watches, $15 to 25.each.
1000 Gold Guard, Vest and Fob
Chains, 10 to 80 each.
1000 Gold Pens and Pencils, 5 to 15. each.
Gold Lockctf, Bracelets. Brooches. Ear Drops
Breast Pins, Culf Pins. Sleeve Buttons, Rings.
hirt Studs, Watch Key*, Gold and Silver
Thimbles, and and a variety of other articles,
worth from 50 cen'.s to $15 each.
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books and the gift forwarded within one week
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J3JF" All communications must be address
to DANIEL ADEE, Publisher,
106yl 211 Center street, New York.
O S E S O 1 8 5 9
The New Volume ofthe NEW YORK WEEK
LY ILLUSTRATED GOLDEN PRIZE wi11
REV. C. II. SPURGEON, of London.
G. W. M. REYNOLD8. of London.
G. P. R.JAMES, Novelist. ,•
SIR EDWARD BULWER,
GEN. C. F. HENINGSEN, late of Nicaragua.
COL. G. W. CROCKET,
A.D.MUNSON,
CAPT: M: D. ALEXANDER, U. S. A.,
TAOMAS DUNN ENGLISH, M.D.,
HENRY CLAPP, Jn..
DR. O. C. VAN BUREN,
LIEUT. .1. M. PLATT, 8.N.,
F, CLINTON HARRINGTON,
MISS SOUTHWORTH,
MltS. ANNA WHELPLEY,
MISS HETTY IIEARTLY,
MISS VIRGINIA VAUGHAN,
MISS DI. VERNON.
MISS MINNIE MANTOUJt,
MISS HATTIE CLARE,
MRS. T.B.SINCLAIR.
Ti- S
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named in th* following List, and, ia requested
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Gold Pen, with Silver Case,
Cable Charms,
Gold) Brooches, DOTWICMW
0:-'Htl9.a»en*8 Pins, .:
Gentlemen's Bosom Studs,
Gentlemen's Buttons, 0
Watch Keys,
a
Worth, at retail.
a
Gold Pencil,
in Jfri ft«
Gobi Tooth Pick,
Ladies' Gold Pen. with Extension Case,.
Engrossing Sold Rett, 1« carets1,
Gold Wing, plain and chased, :...
Ear Drops,
Mosaic and Florentine Brooclies,
Gold Lockets,
& 2 00
.8 00
2 00
7
od
-••.•
Ladies' Cuft Pins,
bbon Slides, H••M
Gold. Crosses, ..-
.2 00
2 00
2 00
a
., 8 00
Premiums to Agents Getting Subscriber*.
Those getting up a Club of subscribers at
$2 each, and remitting$10, will bo entitled to a
ttiTA fj'-Ai and silveVhfdder, worth "fS arid each
subscriber will receive any one of the abave ar
ticles,he may select. ..
Tfi'ose "i-em'ftfihg $40 f6r':l0 subsfeTibeTS will "be
entitled to a gold pencil, with pen. worth.§7
Thosegeltng una Clubof 15subscribers,and
remittih'sr§'« l. will be entitled to a silver watch,
or a gold vest •oliuin. worth $l-».
Those .remitting 840. for -JO subscribers,
be entitled to a silver hunting cased watch, or a
gold chain, worth$ I A.
.'THo'so remitting $60. for 30 subscribers, will
beenfl-ltol tO'a gold chain.br a silver hunting
cased, watch, worth U2i.c .'.
Those "remitting $30, for 40 subscribers wil
be entitled to a lady's gold watch: worth $30
Those remitting $100, for 50 subscribers, will
be entitled to a gold watch, worth $40.
I I3T*A11 com in itmcatiohs should be addressed
to M. 11. E A N Publisher,
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Steam Engine
FOR SALE!
rpHEsnbssriber has a first rate Steam Engine
.1 of thirty horse ^owej. whiyh he will sell on,
very iberaltermsif applicntibn'be made soon
,s WM.FRJaCBORN.
Re^d Wing, March 20 1858rf ,r!., ,,, ^Stf.^
•••v'
ffcEsn citAftKEM:
[N Crackers. Butter "Cfack r*.
Bniscnits and Cakaa can be bad at all tMMe
B08TO
N Crackers Butter'Ciracke rs Soda
Bniscnit and Caka a can be ad at all tlr
May 14,185S. »atfjr
jr-.iittei.afc-*..-*? ,-
i^i^fim'ifNitti
RE© W1MG MINNESOTA*
A
Rev. F. CBAKT, D.—President, an
ProtoFforcf «mal and oral
Belles Lettres. •'•r-.v.:-.-:
ttktie.
Rev. V, E. JnwAnna, A M.—Professor of
J5 l.
4 Langnnges, nnd Literature.
H. B. WiLtsoN, A. M.—Profess** ot Mathe
matics and Nutural Science.
1 "fVtr*™*
A
E in
J- Professor of Bib-
lical Literature.
CHAKLES ICLCBE Esq.—Professor of Law
Rev. MAXMOHAUS—Professor (elect) of Mod
ern Languages.
8o»n»—Preceptress.andTench-
er of English Branches.
PBorxssoR LctBioR—Teacher of Music.
TERMS A N VACATION*.
First Term commences September 2d, 185S«
closes December 2d. Second Term begins De
cember »th. closes March 10th. Third Term
commences March. 17th, 185*. clones June 16th
.Axuminationsait the close of each terra.
Red Win^ is easy of access from the interior
of Minnesota bv stages, and from the North and'
South by the river. It is place where the
health and morals of Students will be guarded
as well as at any other scat of learning in the
West. The Trustees of Hemline University
hare run tho risk of large outlay in supplying
a corps of experienced teachers, and confidently
ask patronage of this part of the Northwest..
Lcttv directed to the President will receive
proi pt attention.
.T course of study embraces Mental and.
Mo-il Science, and Belle-* Letters, Chemistry,
an Natural Phiiospfay Mathematics,Meihun
ic» Surveying and Civil Engineering Greek
aid Latin Languages Hebrew and Biblical.
Ji J,crat,,r*» Law Modern Lan/miges Eng
lish Language and Literature Primary and
Academical course.
It is extensive.and thorough practical and
complete classical und scientific.
Ladies admitted to allclaesesin the University
Students completing the Law course receive
the degree of Bachelor of Laws.
EXPENSES
Boarding,82,50 per week. Tuition. Primary
Department, 1st Class. $3.50 2d Class. $4,50
Preparatory,$6,00 2d Class. $7,00 Collegi..ter
$10,00 Law, $15,00 per term. Modem Lan
guages $5,00 extra. Music, with use of Piano,
$14,00. Painting or Drawing. $4,00. Oil Paint
ing. $0.00. ood, lights and other incidentals
heap.
6
EAR and EYE.
DEAFNESS—TOTAL OR PARTIAL
EST1REL REMO VED
DRtion.
II EN WOOD Sr.. begs to call the atten
of those suffering under a partial or
total loss of the sense of hearing to the following
facts, ile treats diseases ofthe middle and in
ternal ear with medicated-douches:1 such as is-,
pracf eedin the Infirmaries of Berlin. Leipsic.
russcls, Hamburg and Petersburg, und lately
by the most distinguished London aurists. with
t'.ie mi.-t wonder ul stunts indeed, ir is theo.n)v
method that bas been universally successful.
The best proof of the efficacy'of this treat
ment will be a reference to nearly aine hundred
nnmes. residents ofthe United States. Canada
New Brunswick and Nova Scotia, who have
been restored to aiurate hearing, and not a
single solitary case to our knowledge, did wi
fail to effect a partial or a total restoration of
the hearing, when our advices and instructions
•-vere faithfully am! punctually adhered 10.—
Many who could not hear the report of a pistol
at arm's length, can n\v hear wato hut tit
th-ii.-ti iffi.yrfet. In cages of Mucous ac
cumulation iu the Eust.ichiou ttibeand Tympa
num, inflammation of the nvevs mtmlnaof, 1
etmt afeUp.jis.Ais(sasftg of the membrane tymia
uia, called the "Drum,''or when the disease
win be traced to theettcct of ferns elds, the
use oi quiniiii or motcural medicine gatluringi in
tho ais of c/ii'dB.i.d. &c. this treatment stands
fre-tmmeM. When the auoiu.ry cajia? is drv
and scaly, with little tr no t-ecretion. when the
deafness is accompanied with noise in the ear,
like falling water, chirp ng oj insects, rinyiny
bells, \u$thtg if leaves, rmtntial pv.TgatV.ns a dit
charge matter or when in*trpiii,y.» sensation
is lelt as if a rv&h at hb.od tn the h*ad hud tulen
place. when the hearing is life acute in dvil
cht.dii weather, or when 11 cold has been taken,
this method •'•f"tieating the disease infuitUUt.
1 deaf and dumb cases, my experience warrants
me in saying that if the hearing was good at
any time, much can be accomplished, '. the
deaf and dumb schools at Leip.-ic, out of a class
of /'artesn, 1 succeeded in re-taring fvur to ante
htarinq.
Dr. E. begs explicitly to state that in fhoso
cases he undertakes, he guarantee succtitjvl
remit complete restoration of the sense, or
such a marked improvement as wpl'be perfectly
satisfactory, if his remedies are faithfully appli-
commence Jan. 1st. 1S59. The following are cd and directions adheurd to applicants will
the names of tue Literati whose productions will please state their age. duration ofthe disease, it
grace the columns of this elegant journal during matter issues from the external parage if there.
the year
are noises in the ears, state of general health,
and what they suppose to have been the caua«
of the deafness. When the hearing is restored
it is expected-that those in easy circumstances
will contribute liberallv.
ALL DISEASE GF THE EYE,
susces-sfuily treated bv the application of
M'dirnifd Vapor*. Ae., an infallible and
painless treatment for diseases of the Eye. ac
ute or 1 hronic—Cataract, Specks, Inflamma
tion, Film and Weakness of Vision. Granuia
tion of the Lids Ulceration of tbe Laebrvmal
Glands, To^the astonishing and jrra'tify
ing effects "of this treatment, the child, the
uth, those of mature »«ge as well as those far
advanced iu life, all bear testimony to the won
derfully "renovation, healing *nd soothing ef
fects.
t'om-ultatiouffee, Fi-ve Dollars.
tiifDr E'a: work on diseases of the Eye,
the Nature and Treatments ol the Deaf and
Dumb—illustrated with steel Plates—price
810.
Money Letters must be registered by the
Post Masters such only will be at my risk.
Correspondents must enclose postage.
Med.ernes, apparatus, dec, sent to any part
a', my expense and risk.
Address Dn.. II. EN WOOD SR.
105U 1 Brooklyn, N. Y.
00
2 00
a.00
2'0uj
The Eclectic College of Medicine.
I N I N N A I O I O
S M.rpHB SPRING SESSION of 1S59 will commence on
I «3iii win commence on
2 00j Wednosdnj'.theiithotFebruarv.andcontin^
2 00 ue sixteen weeks. A full and thorough course
2 00
2 00
-.. ugh
of Lectures will be (riven, occupyirg six or
seven hours daily, with good opportunities for
attention to practical Anatomy, and with am
ple Clinical facilities at the Commercial Hos
pital.
The arrangement of the chairs will be us folr
lows:—
E St.. O N M. 1.,
Professor of Anatomy and Phvsiolopry. .,
.1. 1 I I M. I., -t
Profes6orofChemistrvand Pharmacy1.
A i.,
Professor of Surgery.
C. W A N M.
Professor of Materia Medica and Thcrapeuties.
W E W O I M.
Professor of Medical Practice and Pstuology.
willprofcssor
A N 4 N !H.
Emeritus Professor of Cerebral Physiology and
Institutes of Medicine.
JOH N I N JH. !.,
of Obstetrics and Diseases of Woman
and Children.
The Terms fer the Session will be the same
an heretofore, viz:—Matriculation, (5,00.—
Tuition. $20.00. Demonstrator's Ticket. $5.00.
(Every Student i- required to engage in dissec
tion one session before graduation.) Gradua
atiori. $25,00.. Tickot to Commercial Hospital,
(optional) $5.00. .. .1 .* D-
The Lecture-Rooms arer.ewly finished, ncatj
And comfortablevahd in u'centraTlotalTt) (in
College Hall. Wnlnnt Street), where student*
will find it convenient to call on their arrivaL
Tickets for the seMon may be obtained ofthe
Dean of ike Faiulth. at bis office. No. 118 Smith
Street, or of I'rof. C- H. CLEVKLAND, ikfiretarjf
oftlLe' Faculty, toveWfi Sei entv street, near Elm.
jd^NKU
103y KING, M. D.. Dean.
THELCQLLEG
E JOPRUnl, d'fMflE SCIFNCR,
Atby
MONTHLY MAOAIINB of 48 pages, conducted
the Eavulty of Th^Ecre«tW^lb«e,.of
Medicine, is published nt One
payable W^^m^&Wm
tlons for sn^ifpttoniotft* speciftieu nunibfr#,.
should beair&cxeA to
1
7
sr
r9
Dn.cm%EVELAND,PnSn»Wr
1 16y 130 Seventh Street, Cincinnati, O.

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