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Tho La Crosse fivZcTat publishes the ft»l-l§\6 lowing poem as the production of a young la-1 dy of that city not yet out of her teens such be the fact, it indicates decided talent. Out in the sultry and dusty street, With sun burned ringlets and nut brown feet Searcoly spanning the width of my hand, Is the tiny print they leave in tho a Deep, flashing eyes and a forehead bold. Tolling of genius richer than gold A jacket hanging in wrent and shred— This is ray hero—tny little Fred. His mother is but a vulgar cook— His home ia a filthy, garret nook— His heaven, the uoisy, jostling street. Where hrovely falloth his little feet: Soro and blooding though they may be Yet often ho trips so joyously— Unheeding yet feeling the curse and the blow, That greets him in bounty whdrod'r he may xtf that thy soul so lilly white— So fair and pure in its dawning light So soon shall bo darkened by pain und sin That, tho light of love may not enter in! Oh! that thy infancy—free and glad Should be seared to a life so stern and sad, That thy heart with its wealth pearls Should be lost in the depths of whirls. t-bound The years will pass and thy soul, so white, Will be a shade in .sin's darkest uisrhi And theso little foot will 'cap to go Through the darkest deeds the soul may know. God pity thee, Fred God pity them all Whose tirst years are sorrow, bitterness, gall Who through all their dark and dreary vouth Know all of life but God and Truth. THE PJUATE, Eighteen years ago, the ship I com manded was dancing over the waves on a mission of mercy. Laden by generous contributions of a New Eng land city, she was bound to the Cape do Feeds, with bread for the famine stricken and dying. Brighter skies u.ver gladdened the sailor's heart than those which were bent over us I 5 %£££ti& pleasantergale* never filled the sails^ S W oi the sea journeyer than those which of lading, was heard and granted, weof felt, as we trod on the deck of the stout, craft, whose errand was to suc cor the destitute. It was now the fourteenth day out, just in tho gray of the morning, that the mate aroused me with the start ling intelligence that a suspicions ves sel was in sight. With the first ray of light, the vigilant officer had des cried her, and she was now so near as to be made out with a glass. I was on deck in an instant. The first glance at the strange ship almost dispelled the fear that the mate's alarm had occasioned. 1 Why, Mr. Larkin,' I said, laugh ing as I spoke. there's nothing suspi Clous in that lubberly looking craft.— She is a Portuguese brigantine—she can't, sail.' She looks like the build,' said the mate, jj but she is built for sailing,, andbut she'll spread canvass, in a wind like this, that'll send her skimming like a gull over the sea. And look now atwas the men on her deck.' One glance through the telescope was enough to satisfy me that he was right. The vessel was sharp built, of light draft, and rigged like a brigantine.— Her masts raked very slightly be sides the canvas usual to such a rig, she was fitted to carry a lugger sail, which, when spread before the wind, would add to her speed. In addition she was pierced for twenty-two sweeps. Her dweks were crowded with men. 4 It's no honest craft, Mr. Larkin,' I said, but she may not be a pirate for all that. One need not be surprised to fall in with a slaver hereabouts.' She's no slaver, captain.' Why do you think so?' Because she has guns on her decks instead of water casks. 'I did not say she had a cargo of slaves in,' I replied. Then why apes she carry so many guns on deck? If without a cargo her guns should be below if with one there should be more guns on deck. If that ain't a pirate, never believe sue again.' As if to put an end to our specula tions ar.d clear up the mystery, the suspicious .craft began to spread more canvas, and as she gathered aw"ay with the freshening breeze, they ran up to her foremast a flag, which, when it reached the truck, uushook its folds in the wind. On a white ground we saw tho terrible insignia of the free booter, the death's head and cross bones, painted in diabolical black.— 41 thought so,' said Mr. Larkin, quiet ly 4 and the ship has no guus.' 4 What arms have you, Mr. Larkin I asked. 4 An old horse-pistol, and the lock out of order.' 4 And I have only an old fowling piece and a pair of pistols. I fear these fellows will m*ke their own terms with us.' 4 Yes cut our throats aud 4 O I E I S E A N He Iiad scarcely put his foot on thei I, A O It HI 0 A O S lf 4 adminis-are ter to our effects afterwards,' replied the mate, walking forward. We made all the sail we could, but fifteen minutes satisfied me that es cape was impossible. The report of a gun from the pirate, and a shot whist ling over us, speedily brought us to. The pirate came quietly along like a panther which, sure of its prey, was in no great hurry to seize it." The moment he came within speaking dis tance, he hailed, aud ordered me to launch a boat and come on board.— We got out the quarter-boat, aud I was about to jump into her, to pay my respects in person to the villain, when Mr. Larkin asked leave to go. If they want the captain,' said he, let them send for him. I'll see if the mate won't answer as well.' DEFECTIVE PAGE declcol the pirate when ho again ap-! Ichpted .hy the Demon, God bless yon!' he exclaimed, as he felt my grasp, and send you where the starving re praying for bread.' The next moment he was gone. It is very probable the piratical rascal was .afterwards hung, as no doubt he deserved to be. But however terrible his fate, I am sure that from his heart, seared and made callous by crime, aud self-desecrated, there burst forth a little warm gleam of light which miti gated somewhat the desolation, ami relieved, though it could not entirely dispel, the gloom of his dying hour. AIR AND SUNSHINE. "Pure air for the lungs and bright sunlight for the eyes" is^a physiologic al maxim which should never be Tor gotten. On this subject the Spring, field Republican has some very o-0( remarks. It says:—"When the trees about a dwelling shade the ground so thoroughly that the grass and shrub bery will noo:gidw ''aikl the'i-ooins of the house have a constant air of damp ness and gloom, and the outside gath ers moss and mold, it is lime to make war upon the trees, and open, a path way for suushine and warm air. ff it were not for the beuificient visits of thei hot winds trom sunnier spots occasion ally, such homes would be as noisome and fatal as tombs. The vital statistics of cities show most healthy, notwith standing the insane efforts "made even by the inhabitants of cities to exclude the little sunlight that attempts to reach them and we Have no doubt that the statistics of country residences would show the same general fact. A certain amount of shade is essential to comfort, but when it reaches the point of excluding sunshine altogether, it becomes a positive evil. When we talk about opening windows and doors, we know what the exclamation of tidy housekeepers will be. Flies a nuisance, we confess, multitudi nous, disagreable and dirty dust from the streets is insufferable, and faded1 carpets a daily mortification. But after all, are not rosy cheeked and healthy children, and vigorous and cheerful women, more ornamental and more esential to the comfort of a fami ly than the best preserved colors in wosted work or entire immunity from the annoyance of flies Let us wel come the visits of the healthful air and sunshine, and look out for the essential conditions of vigor and cheerfulness first of all, and if matters of mere show must be sacrificed, why, let them slide.' Ap,,,,.,!:,,,, IpeartHl on the rail, and descended to We, the Democracy of Minn sota, by our began ti pull back.— same instant a launch was swung over the rail, into which twen ty savage looking rascals, tinned to the teeth, sprang and pulled towards jus. Ten minutes afterwards they were on board my vessel, and beyaii [clearing away the main hatch. The leader, a swarthy fellow, whose 'square, compact frame "indicated great strength, and whose eye.-s, black and hazy and half conqeakl by the lids, expressed cruelty and cunning, ap proached the cabin hatch, where 1 'stood, and addressed me in tolerable English: 'Are you the captain ot this ves- 4 Yes.' I replied. What's your cargo 'Flour.' 4 Where from lo«toi).j! ,,,. Where to?' Cape de Veids.' Why, they're all starving there,1 3 said, opening his eyes aud looking full at me Yes and the flour in my vesac! lowest was freely given by good Christians Flo feed those starving people.*, The rascal continued.bis deliberate.Within [gaze a moment, then turned towards his inen, who by this time had broken 'into the main hitch, and, in a rough, commanding tone, spoke a tew words in Spanish} which 1 could not make out. The men looked up in astonish ment, and then withdrew to the side, where they stood gazing cautiously towards their captain—for such was my interrogator. He thrust his hand behind him, and walked quietly to and fro for five minutes then he said, sharply, turning to me— You Americans are all heretics why should you send flour to teed starving Catholics 4 llecauso they are our fellow-men, and their Saviour your countrymen to the starving 4 I'll prove it to you by my papers,' I answered. I don't want to see your papers,' he returned 'swear it.' As he spoke, he crossed himself devoutly. 'I swear,' I replied, solemnly. The pirate lifted his cap, and bent his head devotedly, when I mentioned the Trinity. He stood still, with his head bent over, while one might mod erately have counted fifty. When he raised himself up, it seemed to me there was less ferocity in his counte nance. His eyes were jio longer, half closed, but open and clear in their depths. looked steadily at. him. 4 Captain,' said he, courteously,' can yon supply me with two or three casks of water?' I gave the order, and the water was lowered into the boat. A word from him sent his cut-tin oats over the side, he lingered behind, and, after a moment's hesitation, as though he hadtled half-repented of his resoltuibn and ashamed of what he was doing, lie approached me, with his hand ex tended. fr 0 Delegates in Convention assembled, do af firm and resolve— First.—That tho States of the Union are sovereign and equal and the powers not ex pressly delegated to the Federal Government are retained by the people of he States. Second—That tho people of the Territo ries are justly entitled to the undisUurlicd regulation of their local affairs, free from intervention by Cong ess or by any State, and subject only io tho Consti "ution of ihe United Sta es that, on attaining the num ber of inhabitants equal to the ratio of rep resentation the lower house ol Congress, such people have the right to organize a State Government, and demand admission into the Federal Union and that, in the organization ofsuch State Uovernment, the People, by the will of. the majority, fairly expresedat tho ballot-box, have the exclu site right to adopt any constitution which does not conflict with' a Republican form of governmei t. Third—The Democracy of Minnesota re iterate, juid fully endorse the N utional Demo- cratic Convention at Cincinnati, in 185G," anJ further deel re thai the institution slavery under the Cons itution of the United States, can only become- a per tinent political question within the State or Territory where it is ptopoosed toes ab lish,'tetajn, or abolish it that the citizens of such State or Territory, respectively, have exclusiv jurisdiction of.the subject nutter itsown limits and that,, therefore, Congress has no povvei U*,/establish or pro tect slavery in, or to exclude slavery from, any of ihe Territories of the United State.:. fourth—That anyattempt to reopen the African Slave Trade, is disgraceful to the age and country a that the advocate* ol this inhuman traffic are enemies the govern ineiU,a.iul sordi.t conspirators against the peace, honor, dignity, and existence of the Union Fifth—-That Ameri an citizenship em braces persons of all creeds aud ationalities, who, under the law«, acknowledge and ren der allegiance to the American government and that the Democratic, party lecognite no distinction between such citizens, whether native born or. na urahzed, but guarantee- t.» all, alike, the same political rLhis. at home, and the same goveriiienud protection abroad. And we further declare that the amendments to the Constilmion of Massachusetts, placing additional restrictions up the admission of foreign-born adopted citizens to the right of sufierage, is an ac of the Republican party, and ti at we hold them responsible for it, as an open avowal of principles which are ecret ly and covertly held by that party in Minne sota, and wherever that sectional organiza tion exists which, is manifested by the fact that they have placed in nomination the suffrage of the native and adopted citizens of Minnesota, James ti. Baker, for Secretaiy of State, Gordon E. Cole, for Attorney Gene ral.and William Windom, for Representative in Congress, thiee open and avowed Know nothings. Sixth—That all-laws of the United States, duly enacted, should be obeyed and respect ed unl ss declared unconstitutional by the judicial tribunals andthat the aid and en couragement given by the Republican party in Ohio, Wisconsin, and elsewuere, to sist the laws, convict it of being sectional, .reas onable, and revolutionary in its objects and aims. Seventh--That the principles embraced in the hi asure known as the Homestead Bill were and are of Democratic origin first in troduced in Congress by a member of that party, and, during the last session, votod for by our Senators and Representatives and that the provisions of any future Homestead bill should apply to settlers thereafter loc te upon public lands, and those now set upon them, as well as to lauds subject to privat-3 entry or to pre emption that the at tempt of the Republican party to claim it as their meusuie is, th refore, preposterous and absurd, but that, on the contrary, the policy of the Republican party has been, aid now i*, the distribution of the proceeds of the public lands amongst all the Siates, thus despoiling the public land Stales for the bene fit of the older States of the Union, as wit nessed by its advocating the passage of the Agricultural College Bill during the last ses sion of Congress, in advance of the Home stead Bill—thus taking Irom tie State ol Minnesota over three millions of acres of land and donating the same to the older States, thereby creating State Land Monop olies in our midst and disposing of the pub lic domain they professed by the Homestead Bill to be desiri.U3 of donating as homes for the homeless. Kighth—That all sales of the public lands are contrary to the settled policy of the Democracy of Minnesota, and this Conven tioh pledges the influence of the par in op position to any disposition of the public do main other than to actual settlers under the operation of a liberal homestead or pre-emp tion law. That the sale at this time of the lands now advertised in this Stale, would be oppressive to pioneer settlers upon ho pub lic domain, obnoxious to the earnest and fre quently expressed semiiments of ihe Dem ocracy of the State ami repugnant to the policy indicated by Andrew Jackson and en dorsed by"the President in his inaugural ad dress. This Conventi.-n therefore most respectfully and urgently solicit the Presi dent to postpone those sales, as a iceans of preserving a numerous clas., from acuial ruin, and contributing to the best interests of the State. Minth-r-That the covert opposition of the leaders of the Uepubliccn party in this State to the admission of Minnesota, and the open opositiun of the Representatives of that party in Congress, to the admission oi both Minnesota and Oregon, demonstrate the hypocrisy of Republican preiensons as being the pecular friend or Free States. Tenth—That the arges made by the late Republican Convention that the officers of the State and the Democratic patty had tampered with the purity of the Hot box to secure their ascendancy at the las Suite election, is dishonoring to the State, and still more so to those who made them as they know them to be false and un founded and the fact that their candilate for Governor was repeatedly invited an challenged to test the qu ution before the legal tribunals of the State, which he and his political friends declined to do, affords the most convincing proof that neith-r he nor they believed what they so vehomen re asserted. And in thus repelling their foul charges, we declare our iinl.mited confidence, in the integrity and patriotism of the present S ate Administration. Eleventh.—That the present numerous representation in the two houses of the legislature is an unnecessary source of ex pense to he people of the State, and that this, as well as the present expensive system of county government, should be changed, and the people relieved from the exorbitant taxation to which they are now subjected and that this Convention, therefoie, pledges the Democratic party of the State to use its •!.«-*• county government.toreduce erepresenta- war R-SraSrt a Of tion in the Legislature to the lowest number war, it is denth to stop a cannon ball.'consistent with the interests of the State, |and to provide for an economical administra- Munes4aM\on of the goveriimenY'in'""aU its depart- nien,s- Twelfth—That the connection of Lake Su perior and the Mississippi Kiver with Puget's Sound by railroad, is a great national work, vital to the defence and permanence of the Union arid the Democracy of the State stand pledged to urge the early construction of a railroad over the Northwestern route, and the extension of the provisions of the reciprocity treaty from its present western limits to the Pacific, and thus secure the early and rapid development of the fertile region* of country upon and west of our northern frontier. Thirteenth--That it is the duty of the people of Minnesota to pre erve inviolate the faith and credit of the State. That the doctrine of repudiation Announced by the Republican party is one which is abhorrent to the Dtmocrtcy, and must receive the con demnation of the honest masses. That we pledge the Democratic party that Minnesota shall honorably and promp'Iy meet all ob ligations res ing upon her and we further pledge the Democratic paity to the follow ing 1st To effect an equitable arrangement ith the Land Grant Railroad Companies by which no further issue of State Bonds shall lie made to them, and in respect to those al ready issued, to provide tor meeting prompt ly the payment of the interest as well as principal. 2d. To oonBne the public liabilities within their present limits and to favor the prose cution jf the railroads, including the rail road to Lake Superior, with the least possi ble dela 3d. To modify the bankimr law of the State so as to establish a sound currency, and 4th. To advocate such legislation as will more folly sure to the Stale a guarantee mat the securities held by her from ihe Railroad Compai ies shall be sacrificed and hat the roads left in the hands of pur chasers discharged ot all obligations for the loan of State ceedi', as w«.uld inevitably be the result, muld the programme of this Republican part lie fully carried out. MISCELLANEOUS. ill. JiiJMiMj3 & JJiJ^ HICKMA N A BKO.,one doorsouth of the Kelly House, are now in receipt of afresh arrival ol W INKS, A E LIQUOR S A N CIGARS, of every variety, with which we will accom modateour Town and Countrv customers at at Wholesale and Retail also, we have now some ii'»w 3ILLIARD TABLES, erected in our chamber, with first clasp fix tures. We hope to merit the patronage of the iniblie vow coming to our town, and would ten der our thanks to our friends of Red Wing and the surrounding country. We say Red Wing, May 30, IS57. 4 5 ii E A EDITION OF THE LITERARY GAZETTE A N FAMIL PICTORIAL Published monthly, by I'u Louise Hankins& FMHIUO LncHe. Under the immediate superintendence of COL. C. ASHTON 11ANKINS, And sent by mail for O 5 0 N S A A l\» Agents (and Club- of 10 r«\) 30 cents a year. Postage only six cents a year, when paid quar terly in advance. THE citRAS'Kvt FAMILY PAP.BR IN THK WORLD Th« latest reliable FASHION PLATES !rcss Patterns, useful and ornamental Needle Vork Diagrams, and Embroidery Designs in every number. iUE BEST WRITERS, THE REST STOUIES, AND MOST E.VORAVINOS. ^"Specimen copies sent tree of postage, on receipt of a stamp: but Sfam «ill here •i-irtd ir*nh«cri ti nt: Subscribers ami A»ente •n t-titicf.te he.in/mey—C'XSH an-i write/*«»«* net -U/iav. C-iantitf iud State*, lain and rf«V finet. S»-OANVASSWU AOENTS. l»n tio-, Female*,) wanted everywhere. Agents are allowed 'o retain 20 cents out of each ccMt subscription th«y obtain, and some are now clearing as high as §25 a week profit f..r themselves,. Post Masters and Teachers can act as agents', on the same term*.. _»^~ Persons receiving specimen copies of the Literary Gazette are requested to act as agents. to show it to those who will, and they shall lie sent a copy of the paper one year gratis, as compensation for their trouble. This is -in easy way t' pay for a years subscription and the eifort will put money in the pockets ot those who need it and extend "iir circulation. In stea 1 ol earning 5o to 75 cents a day with her needle, or by teaching school, a smart woman can procure from 1» to 20 subscribers every fair day in tho week, amiclear for hersel $2 to $4 dollars, while she would have made only 75 cents at her old occupation. IsP" All -personsextending the circulation of the paper continually get a copy gratis. il-SF* Applicants lor Agencies are requested to send us the names and po-t omoo adurcss the leading people they krow of. who wnl be likely to subscribe, and as iecimencopy for inspection, will be mailed to each of them free of po.tage. Agents in I this plan very profit able to them, as they obtain subscriptions much easier. MARIE LOUISE IIANKTNS & CO., 7n Appletou Ruildig, New York City. Lumber for Produce! PllU power to change the" present system of Pro(hiee and carry away the lumber, all ye that want a comfortable home for voiirsnlvss an families WM. FREEBORN at the Upper Mill. subscriber is now prepared to furnish the whole community with every quality ol LUMBER: ALSO, SHINGLE AND LATH On the very lowest and b»st terms, and will take WHEAT, OATS AN CO UN, and almost every kind ot I'ltODUCK in exchange tor the same, for which he will allow the highest market price. So bring along your Red Wing, August 21, IS58. lf7tf RAILROADS. 1859. #4lflfr55PBw£&l 1859. EASON OF 1859 E La Crosse and Milwaukee Railroad WITH ITS CONNECTIONS, Form" the shortest, quickest, and only Direct Konte to Milwaukee. Chicago. Detroit, Toledo. Pittsburgh, New York, Boston, und all points East and South. Two Express Trains daily (Sundays except ed.) leave La Crosse o:i the arrival of the morning and evening boats Irom St. Paul, con necting at Milwaukee with tho Detroit and Milwaukee Railway Steamers, and trains on the Milwaukee and Chieago Hailroad. The Minnesota Packet Company's Steamers Milwaukee, Itasca and Ocean Wave, leave St Paul every morning, (Saturdays excepted,) connecting at La Cross? with the 12.05 A. Train. Passcnsrers by that train will arrive at Mil waukee at 5.80 same morning, seven hour and thirty inimi'cs in advance the Prairie Ju Unen Route! and at Chicago at 2.15 same af ternoon, tour hour»and thirty minutes "n ad vanee ot any other loute I Ihe Steamci-» Ke C.ty. Grey Eagle. North en. Light Northern lie lie and Golden Era leave fet. Paul every afternoon, to nnotiiu al La Crosso, with the A ing. tram next morn- Passensrers by that train arrive in Milwau kee at a.8o P. eighteen hour* in advance o, the 1 rairie «lu Chien route, und in Cliiean-o at i5 same evening. TWELVE IlOUitS IN ADVANCE OP ALL OTHER ROUTES, AND NO NIGHT TRAVEL ON THE CARS Beware of statement!' made hy the atrents of trio I rairiedii QIIIOM route, elaiii.mg that the il-tanee by .lie La Cross route is only „i miles less so CI leasro than by tbe Prairie dii Linen route as they are f.lse. und oniy made to deceive the traveling iblie. The facts Milwaukee Chi.ujro, is miies the shone less Kiver Travel. ire that the La Cros-e mute to So mijes tke shortest., and est, and ill miles ARE AT ALL TIMES AS LOW AS 11V OTHER ROUTE. IW* Bagsrage eh eke.t from La Crosse to Mneago, Suspension liii.lge. Boston and New York. iST" No Omnibus charges in Milwaukee or Lhi'ugo. S Ask for Tickets via La Crosse, and bv »other. £#r ," E 0 0 May 28, '56. Gen. N. W. Agent. 4 7 E I A N O I E I in a a Passengers going to ST. LOUIS, ALTON, ROCK ISLAND. QUINCY, FULTON, KANSAS, ST. JOSEPH, MEMPHIS. NEW ORLEANS BURLINGTON, LEAVENWORTH, Or any point on the Mississippi und Missouri rivers, should purchase THROUGH TICKETS VIA DUNLEITIL And save from 24 to 4» hours over the River Routes. Passengers for LOUISVILLE, ZAXESVILLE, INDIANAPOLIS, COLUMBUS, DAYTON, AMID gljrjj'rrjg. HICKMA N O E S CINCINNATI. NEW YORK BALTIMORE WHEELINO, and PHILADELPHIA, Should purchase through tickets via Dunleith and Pena ELgant Sleeping Curs Run on Night Tiainx. 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, applv at the UNION RAILROAD OFFICE, next door to Metropolitan Hotel. MESEROLE & McLAREN, .„ Ticket Agents. W. P. JOIINSOX. Gen'l Pass Ajr't. A. PRATT, Geu'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 Wailronds. ainc leave Dunleith 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 ot the Eastern lines for Detroit. Toronto. Alba ny, Cleveland. Montreal. New Vork, Butfai Niagara Falls. Boston. And all cities and towns throughout the East and the Cana as. E E A N S E E I N CAR S Are run upon all Night Tr.iius. an advantage not en oyed by any compelling route. BAGGAGE checked through from Dunleiih to all points East. I'ASSEN'OI.RS wishing to go through without delay, .should purchase THROUGH TICKETS VIA DUNLEITH Fare as low as by any First Class lion to. For Through Tickets and information, apply at the Union Railroad and Steamboat Ticket iLjcs,. P. 8. GOODWIN, W. P. JOHNSON Geu'l West'n Agent. Gen'l Pass Agent. Chicago. MESEROLE & McLAREN. Ticket Agents. Red Wing, next door to Me tropolitan Hotel. Consumptives do not Despair! CONSUMPTIC N t£f~ AN OLD INDIAN Doc- O UNCAS BBVNT, while a Missionary among the In diunsof the Rocky Moun bOKb*). tains, discovered A E PLANT, that proves to be a certain cure for Consump f.r.vonHun»inV Bronchitis, Asthma. 0 N S 1 ION Liver Oomplaiut. Nervous Affections, Coughs, C«dds, CURED. Waving now made his fortune and retired from busincs. he will »end the prescription and dirccti »ns O N S I O N i»«»iwing the medicm eeij'charge to all who de »ire it. and will send to his l/U lvbD. agent, enclosed two stamps (6 cents), to pay the returr letter, with a description o' i'«Y\rs»TTTWD'mrkXTtheir »ymptoms. The Ok •CONSUMPTION Doctor hascured mcrethar 8000 canes of Gn*um»tion CURED. alone, and hopes all afflict ed people will avail them Helves of this opportunity, as the Doctor wishes to do CONSUMPTION a 1 & S a a 11 a PETERSON'S MAGAZINE. S S I E EO 1859. THIS POPULAR MONTHLY will be greatly enlarged for 1859. It will contain nearly 1000 pages from 25 to 80 steel Plates and about 8(10 Wood Engravings—and all this for only TWO DOLLARS aye ,r. This is more, proportio -'alely,. than any Magazine ever gave —hence Peterson" is emphatically Tin* flla.nziuc for the In addition to the usual quantity of Tales* Poems. &c., there will be given three Original Novelets: viz: "Julian," by Mrs. ANN S. STEPHENS The Old Stone Mansion," by CHARLES J. PETERSON and Helen Graeme," by FRANK LEE BENEDICT. Peterson's Maga zine" is conceded to have no rival for its Colored Steel Fashion Plates Magnifier.'ut Mezzotinets I Patterns for the Work-Table Patterns for Bon nets. Clonks, Dresses &c. Household and other jRveipts, New Mwic, i£''., £c« !3F"Itis the best Lady'a Magazine in the world. Try it for one year. TEBMS—ALWAYS IN ADVANCE. One copy, one year. $2 00 Three copies, for one vear, 5 00 Five copies, for one year, 1 00 Eight copies, 'or oneyear 10 00 Sixteen copies, for one year 20 00 PREMIUM FORCLUBS-Three five, trighl. or sixteen copies make a Club. To every per son getting up a Club, onr Album for 1859" will be given, gmtis or, if preferred, a copy of the Magazine for 1858. For a club of six teen, an extra copy ot the Magazine for 185S, in addition. Address, post-paid-. CHARLES J. PETERSON SOft Chestnut Street. Phila. 3F~.Specimens sent gratis. A VniER FO EVEH 1 KOEJV WHO SUBSCRIBES FOR THE NEW YOItK WEEKLY L*KESS, A E A I 1 I S A I Family Newspaper, THE NKW YORK WEEKLY PRESS i. one of the best literary papers ol the dav'. A laree tjn.irto containing TAV E ^T.Y PAGES, or SIX CY COLUMNS, i.i entertaining matter: and ELEGAN l.' ILLUSTRATED every wee':. A GIFT WORTH FROM 50 CKNTS TO S100.II 00 WILL BE SKXT TO EACH SUB UN RECEIPT OF THE SDBSCRIP TlON MONEY. ANYSCRIBER «^*r!ARSarerun in the train leaving La Crosse at XlMb A.M. &MT Tiekets tor sale bv MESEROLE & McLAREV, Agents at Wed Wins I. C. GEORGE. Local Agent. St. Paul JOHN CHAMBERLAIN. Traveling Agent W. W. WIi,S(5N, TERMS -IN ADVANCE: One copy for one year, and 1 gift, $2 00. 1 hree copies one year, .nd 3 gifts, 5 00. Five copies one year, and 5 arifts. 8 oo. Ten copies one year, a id 10 ritts. 15 uo. Twenty-one copiesone year, and 21 gifts, CO 00. The articles to be distributed aie comprised in the following list:— 1 United States Treasury Note, gloOO. 2 do. do. do. do. 500.each. 5 do. do. do. do. 200, each. 10 do. do. do. do. 100. each. 10 Pat. Lev. Hunting Ca'd Watches. 100.each. 20 Gold Watokea, 75. each. 5" do. B0, each. 100 do. &o, each. 300 Ladies Gold Watches, 35. each. 200 Silver limiting Cased Watches, 30.each. 500 Silver Watches. §io to 25, each. 1000 Gold Guard, Vest and Fob Chains. 10 to SO each. 1000 Gold Pens and Pencils, 5 to 15. each. GoldLoclcetr, Bracelet:!. Brooches. Ear Drop Breast Pins, Cuff Pins. Sleeve Buttons. Rings, hirt Studs, Watch Keys, Gold and Silver Thimbles, and and a variety of other articles, worth from 50 cents to $15 each. On receipt of the subscription money, th bscriber's name will be entered O S E S O 1 8 5 9 The New Volume of the NEW YORK WEEK_ LY ILLUSTRATED GOLDEN PRIZE wi commence Jan. 1st 1S59. The following arre the names o! .c Literati whose productions wi grace the columns ol'this elegant journal durin the year: REV. C. II. SPURGEON, of London. G. W. M. REYNOLDS, of London. G. P. R. JAMES. Novelist. SIR EDWARD BULWER, GEN. C. F. 1IENINGSEN, late ofNicarajrua COL. G. W. CROCKET, A. D. MUNSON. CAPT. M. D. ALEXANDER. U. S. A., TAOMAS DUNN ENGLISH, M. D., HENRY CLAPP, JR.. DR. O. C. VAN BUREN, LIEUT. .1. M. PLATT, U. S. N., F.CLINTON HARRINGTON, MISS SOUTH WORTH, MRS. ANNA WHELPLEY, MISS HETTY HEARTLY MIS- VIR.ilNIA VAUGHAN, MISS DI. VERNON. MISS MINNIE MANTOUR, MISS UATTIE CLARE, MRS. T. B. SINCLAIR. S j. Terms of Subscription. §2,0 a year andeach Subscibur is entitled to one of the artic-les named in th following List, an I is requested to mention what article he desires when he sends his subscription money Worth, at retail. Gold Pen, with Silver Case, $2 Oo Ladies' Gold Pencil, 2 on Gol I Tooth Pick, 2 00 Ladies' Hold Ten. with Extension Case, 2 00 EiiirroKslnir Gold Pen. Hi carets, Gold Ring, plain and chased, Ear Drops. Mosahymd Florentine Brooches, Gold Lockets, (•able Charms, Wold Urooehes. Geittlenii n's Pins, Gentlemen's Bosom Studs, Gentlemen's Buttons., Vvriteh Keys. Ladies' Cull Pins. II bon Slides, Gold Crosses, Those emitting §20 for subscribers will bo entitled toa gold pencil, with pen. worth §7 I hose getting up a Cliibof 15subscribers, and remitting $:3jfe will becntitied to a silver watch, or gold \estchain, worth £10. Those remittinjr §40. tor -'0 subscribers, will be entitled to a silver hunting cased watch, or a gold chain, worth §15. Those remitting §60. for'30 subscribe s. will be eutiltc to a gold chain.or a silver hunting cased watch, worth s22. Those remitting $S0, for 40 subscribers wi' be entitled to a lady's gold watch, worth $30 those remitting $100, or on subscribersi, be entitled to a gold watch, worth $40. 3^"Allcommjnications should be addressed 31. 1)1 AN Publisher, a8 oo he can before hedics. Addressall letters 0 DANIEL ADEE. CURED. Box?531 P.O.,New York, Who is sole agent. *f 335 Broadway, New i'ork Steam Engine FOR SALE! HE subscriber has a first rate Steam Engine I of thirty horse nowcr. which he will sell on very iberal terms if application be made soon W FREEBORN. Red Wing, March 20, 1888. S5tf. BLA CKSM1 THING BY OEORCt E W A E few rods the crossing of Jordon. RED WING, MINNESOTA. 79tf HALMTINE UNIVERS1Y. E W I N I N N E S O A A Rev. B. F. CBABT, D. D.-Presidect, and 1 loieshor ol ental and oral Science, aid Belles Lettres. Rey. E. E. EDWABM, A M.-Profeasor of reek and Latin Languages, and Literature. H. B. WILLSON, A. M.—Professar oi Mathe matics and Natural Science. lical Rev. PETER AKEBS, D. D— Professor of Bib cal Literature. CHABI.ES MOCLUBE Esq.—Professor of Law. Rev. MAX MOHAUS— Professor (elect) of Mod •n Languages. Miss EMMA R.SOKIN—Preceptress.and Teach of English Branches. PBOFESSOR LEEBICH—Teacher of Music. TER.WS A N VACATIONS, First Tsrm commences September 2d. 1858. closes December 2d. Second Term begins De cember »th, closes March 10th. Third Term commences March 17th, 185», closes Jane l«th. Examinations at the close of each term. Red Wing iseasy of access from the interior if Minnesota by stages, and from the North and South hy the river. It is a place where the health and morals of Students will be guarded as well as at any other seat of learning in the West. The Trustees of Hamline University hare run the risk of large outlay in supplying a corps ol experienced teachers, and confidently ask patronage of this part of the Northwest. Lett directed to the President will receive proi pt attention. course of study embraces Mental and Mo il Science and Celles Letters. Chemistry. an Natural Philosphy Mathematics.Mechan ic? Surveying and Civil Engineering: Greek ai Latin Languages Hebrew and Bib ical I teruture Law Modern Languages: Eiur Iish Language and Literature Primary and Academical coniso. on]u^^UfV,lunii oron complete classical anV scientific.Practiea-i-nid!rn Ladies admitted toallclasstsin the University Student* completing the Law course receive the degree ot Bachelor of Laws EXPENSES. Bo«rdmg,$2,50 per week. Tuition Primary Department. ls^Class, $3.50 2d Clas... a tibn subscriber' name will be entered upon our ^aa J.'?l'v books and the sjift forwarded within one week 'All communications must be tal losses tiieseiii. facts, tie treats disei teriiiil c-isr -.\ iti tuud ft4.ft0* 1 reparatory,$6,00 2d Class. ssT.OO CollegiW $10,00 Law. $15,00 per term. Modern Lan guages »a,po extra. Music, with use ot Pi^no §14,00. I aiming or Drawing, M.oo. Oil Paint ing. 86,00. v^dr light* ami oilier incidentals giosy BAR and EYE. DEAFi\TJESS—,-TG'IAL OR PARTIAL E VTMEL MEMO VED B. E ENWOOD Sr. _begs to call the atten suffering under partial or 'hearing to the following i* of the inidd iiiid in" „. —-*ted douches, such as is praet'sed in the Intrmnnes of Berlin Leipsic, Brussels, Hamburg and Petersburg, and lately the most distinguished London aurists. with the '."' *t w,„dei ul euaese indeed it is the ouiy method that has been um'versally successful. thr The best pmol of the efficacy of this r,at ment will be a reference to nearly nine1 hundred mimes residents otthe Lnited States. Canada ew Brunswick and Nova Scotia, who have been restored to acurate hearing, and not a xinglc solitary case to our knowledge, did we tail to eftect a partial or a total restoration of the hcariiig. when our advices and instructions vere faithfully and punctually adhered to.~ Many who could not hear the report of a pistol at arm length, can now hear wate l«*t at th* di*t„ ,//, ,,r tt. In cases of Mucous ac- cumulation in the Eustachion tubeand Tvmpa num. iiiflarnnuttion of the m„n» memhrane, n-r eoueaffectum diseases of the memlrant tymna KM, called the -Drum," or when the disease can be traced to the eftect of fever* Ida the use ot »..u.i,,i or mureural medicine gath*,i,.y* in Uie ,«/•* ot ihildwd. &c. this treatment Jands re-emment. When the anlit.ry cajial is drv and scaly, with little or no ..ecrction. when thl deamess is accompanied with noise in the ear like fatttm, water, chirp ng „j insects, ringing of Mis, vsthng ,,f leaves, ,m.tnnal pulsati.ns a dis C/IHUJ, ,J matter when in stopping, a sensation nora^ri^rwhminsttipping,» ,s I a a }f sensation ™*\"t address. (l to DANIEL ADEE, Publisher, lOrtyl 211 Center street, New York lh«l to h\mshy mail or express, post paid. place, when the hearing is less acute im tMl climdy iceather, or when a cold has been taken. 23?^ Al communications must »IMTI^« thisnietbcl .,«,«,.» »i.„ J.- .,...i' this method -t ti eatin« the disease infaillim. the head had Win, In deaf and dumb cases, my experience warrants me in saying that if the hearing was (rood at any time, much can be accomplished. the deaf and dumb schools at Leipsic. out of a ela*s otf.urtem 1 succeeded in restoring four to acute hearing. Dr. E. begs explicitly to state that in those cases he undertakes, he auarantee t, emecessful result— complete restoration of the sense, or such a marked improvement as wi'l be perfectly 8»nsTactory, if his remedies are faithfully appli ed and directions adhcard to applicants will please state their aire, duration of the disease if matter issues from the external passage, if there arenoi es in the ears, state of general health, and what they suppose to have been the cause ot the dcufness. When the hearing is restored it is expected that those in easy circumstances will contribute liberally. ALL DISEASE OF THE EYE, sn«ccssfu iy treated by the application of d.cat.d %np«rs, an infallibhi and paimess treatment for diseases of the Eye. ac i'!l °v-i 9 a a \5 «'It 1 ^l^^s, Inllanima- T"'1, Wft*fc»e*« of Vision. «,.„„ ». tion of the Lids, Ulceration of the Lachrymal Wands, «fcc. To the astonishing and gra'tifv mg effects of this treatment, the child, the mtli, those of mature igc as well a» those far advanced in hfo, all bear testimony to the won dertul.y renovation, healing und* soothing ef- Con.-ultation fee, Five Dollars. EST Dr. E's. work on diseases of the Eye, the Nature and Treatments oi the Deaf and Dumb—illustrated with steel Plates—price Mo.«ey Letters must be registered by the Fos- Masters suck only will be at mv risk. Correspondents must enclose postage. Med cines. apparatus, .tec, sent to any* part a my expense and risk. .. Ad.lress H. ENWOOD SB.. 1 0 5 2 00 2 00 2 0i» Premiums to Agenjfcs it in siibsciibers. Those g-'tring a Club 5 subscribers at s* each, and rcmitting-$16: will be ntitkd to a gold en and silver holder, worth *3 andeach subscriber will receive any oueoi the above ar ticles he may select. Brooklyn, N. Y. Ihe Er-lccllc College of Medicines CINCINNATI, OHIO. Il HI. SruiNo SESSION of 1559 will commence on yv etlnesduy the nth ot February .and contin ue sixteen weeks. A full and thorough course "1 Lc.mres will be jriven. occupying six or seven hour, daily, with good opportunities for attention to pra.-.tieal Anatomy, au I with am ple Clinical facilities at the Commercial Hos pital. The arrangement of the chairs will be as fbl lows:— J. E. St. O N M. !».. 1 rolessorot Anatomy and Physioloiry. .1. F..ii.'iu.|- M.IK 7V,r Protessor of-01?§mi»try and Pharmacy., A. J. JtlOWI at". !., Professor of Surgery. p. il.CM- vi-:LA«i,Si.D. I rotessor ol Materia Medica and Therapeutics. Win. Nil Eft W«»OI. M. Professor of Medical Practice and Patdology, J. it. A N A N Jf. Emeritus Professor of Cerebral Physiology and Institutes of Medicine O N KIM: Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Woman and Children. The Terms for the Session will be the same lis heretofore, viz Matriculation, 45.00 Tuition. $20,00. DemonstrHtor'sTieket.fdSOO §3 0 AEvory Student i- required to engage in dlssee will lion one session before graduation:) Gradna (X0tien*al)°*5.oI.iCkCtt0 1 »«*!*. The Lecture-Rooms are i.ewly finished, neat and comtortablc, and in central lotalitj (in LollegfeJ I all, Walnut Street), where students will find it convenient to call on their arrival. Tickets for the session may be obtained of tbe Dean of the Faculty, at bis office. No. 11» Smith Street, or of Prof. C. H. CLEVKLANO, Secretary of the Faculty, N» 189 Seventy street, near Elm lOfiy JOHN KINO, M. D.. Dean. THE COLLEGE JOURNAL dF MEDICAL SCIENCE A MONTHLT MAGAZINE of 48 pages, conducted by the Faculty of The Eclectic College! o» Medicine, is published at One Dollar"* Year payable in advance. The volume of the Jour ii4il commences with the year. Communica I.IAII A At the now Shop on Main stioet, within a "•nvorsnbscription, o—r fo-r* specimen number* wrndoflf rh orrt«5« ~tj~A^ should be directed to DB. C. H. CLEVELAND, Publisher, l«y 189 Seventh Street, Cincinnati, O.