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A NEKTlXti OF •ROUGHS'
M- U. de Trobriand, \irituel fucilleton Mt of the Cow'er des Et'ils Unis, give* a graphic description in his last "Chroniquo de New York," of two noted pugilists AS they apjiearcd to him on the Fashion Course, Tue.sJ.ty week. After detailing the events of the trot between Planet and C«ug.ircc,hc says: •'The most mnusing thing that I noticed during the day was the accidental meeting of Ilecnan and Morrissey on the track, each moving in tho other's sphere, that they might not seem to shun the consequences. It was the first lime that I saw these heroes of the ring, and as the great majority of my readers know them only by their portraits, a description will not be inopportune, lleen an is physically iivm to hi admired. His lofty lii^iit is of magnificent proportions, and ho sustains it with an easy grace that enti tles him to distinction. His features are *tiYiilar to the photographs of him, save that thopr'nfcingofthe nose consequent on his pugilistic encounters, remain? more apparent than in the pictures. He was dressed with care—nothing whatever in his toilet betray ing the 'fancy'—in a word, from head to foot, h.' had the air and address of a gentleman ••f prep .ssessing character. MorrUsey wears altogether an other aspect, ond it does not require a very scrutinying glance to discov er the prirs lighter. !n hight, he is more squat tlftn Meenan, anl in his appearance is less careful. His c'othes, instead of be ing black and adjusted like his rival's, were grey and very loose. His red felt hat had a dent in the crown that seemed qirte char acteristic. Morrisoy's figure has something of the bull dog"in it, and his thick black whiskers tended on this occasion to make him appear slig'itly cro's. When he per ceived Hccnen, he seemed to be discussing mentally what he had best do—then, with »«inditl'eient air as he could command, by a studied movement, ho approached and Htopped a moment in front of him. The two bruisers mutually regarded each other, with out apparent provocation, but without the least signrtfuneasiness, each keeping ground morally, and physically. We were just above tliotn on the judges' stand, and those around us watched them with the most lhely interest. "If they should hit one an other!" somebody said, with wore ardor lor fun than philanthropy. But they would not strike. Morrissey continued his stroll, passing very near to Hcenan, who did not in the least change his listless attitude. A moment after, doubtless not to be wanting in politeness, it being Hcenan's turn to ap proach Morrissey, he did so without affec tation, but not unintentionally. He stepped a short distance from him, his arm resting on the shoulder of a friend—and it wa« then that a bright idea occurred to Morris *cy. Crossing the space which separated them, he requested alight of his cigar from the very person on whom Hcenan Mas lean ing, who, during the operation, budged not from the line he occupied. This was the silent termination to this little comedy, which concealed, perhaps, under the most innocent exterior, all the elements of a real drama. I owe this justice to the actors, that they both performed their parts admi rably, and—a thing that is not always seen at the Theatre—that they were able to pro duce a thrilling effect by means the most •imple." CLEAN WHEAT rOKSKEli. Many of pur farmers are too indifferent about the kind and quality of the wheat used for seed. We seldom meet with a Jleld of wheat entirely free from oats or that has but one variety. During the past summer we have noticed some large piec es of tine looking grain, but on close exam ination., have found about one fourth of the crop to be oats, with a mixture of several rarities. Some of our farmers have been guilty of such a practice, owing to the fact of a pure article being so scarce. Such wheat, as a matter ef course, must bring a low price in market, although,' it costs just as much to raiso it. Such a state of things should not exist, and we would urge all to clean their seed, and sow none but a pure article. We found our friend, W. B. Quinn, a few days since, sorting his Canada Club by hand, before thrashing, and in this man ner he expects to have a small lot of pure for as pure an article as could be found »... «.£ ,u.. ...... spending Quinn, and by thus net-d by sowing which he will raise several for the pride which we feel in that ticket. bushels next season. He has found Ave or v.— ,.»,,.» I o. six kinds in club, although it was boughtL two in rainy weather, they may commence next season with seed really worth sowing It will certainly pay well for the trouble in in the higher price it will bring in the mark et, as well a- among more cateless neighbors fur need, ity such a course, our Minneso ta wheat in a few ye.rs would be known not only as the heaviest but also the best in every respect, that finds a distant market. 1'T.OI-KMENT OF a YOUNO JFWE*.—One talented and of good birth, but very poor. I Of course the yoriig man also fell ib love,V!lsc,,,atmS wherc her lover was wailing, and it was not long before they were made man and wife. Her father was furious on hearing the news, and refused to seo her. On the eve of the 8 a Scnator 1S 1 the market, and at a good round price. this county as one of the ablest and honest-' Now we are confident our farmers willjest men in it. A candidate for thesame And it profitable to follow the example ©flftffli„o.d a O a a wTilie fairest Jewish belles in New York, a young lady of eighteen years, very hand some and accomplished aud withal the daughter of a wealthy u:ai', la'ely fell in love fercnt man both in witha young Hebrew, very handsome andj with her. He visited al her father's house, Hie election of Senator and State Printer until he ventured to ask and hear his doom and other matters abundantly prove Hobart from the maiden She said "Yes," andjoj did her mamma but papa's reply was, "MyI .. daughter marry a clerk? New. Theold gentlemen introduced another old gentleman, on.° therefore went to Newark, New Jersey, his constituency to that Railroad swindle Day of Atonement (Tuesday week) she be, is safer in his hands than in those of any stole into his room and implored his pardon. He could no longer resist, and a happy re- OPPOSISS PRIKCWHSS—READ.—In my opion it, [the sla*«ry questie*] will not I cease until a crisis shall have.been reached 0e.»™!e irat good old golded principle which tetckes |J !a THE SENTINEL. .• ruSLISIH 1 BY A I N A I N I S W. W. PHELPS, Editor. KE1) WING, MINN. OCT. 21, I860. N A I O N A DEMOCRATIC NOMINATIONS. FOB PUESIDEMT, S E E N A O O I A S of Illinois. POn VICE PRESIDENT, UERSCtlEL JOHNSON of Georgia. DEMOCRATIC STATE TICKET. FOR PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS. C. C. ANDREWS, of Stearns, WILLIS A. GORMAN, of Kamsey, JOSEPH WEINMANN, of Carver, BENJAMIN FRANKLIN, of Winona. FOR ASSISTANT ELECTORS. F. tt. DELANO, of Washington. ALEXANDER JOllNSON.of Waseca, GEORGE W. SWEET, of Benton, MOSES MONTGOMERY, of Wabs'w. FOR REPRESENTATIVES IN CONGRESS, JOHN M. GILMAN, of Ramsey, JAMES GEORGE, of Dodge. FOR STATE AUDITOR, HERMAN TROTT, of Tine. FOR CLERK OF THE SUPREME COURT, JACOB J. NOAH, of Ramsey. DEMOCRATIC COUNTY TICKET. For State Senator, NORRIS HOBART, of Milton, For State Representative*, M. H. PALMER, of Pine Island. EDWARD STRANGE, of Lillian. Fcr Register of DocJs, F. F. HOYT, of Red Wing. For Sheriff, DAVID HANCOCK, of Goodhue. For Judge of Probate and Court 0 'nimiasionor W. 11. WELCH, of Red Wing. For County Auditor, WM. FRYBERGER, of Featherstone. For District Attorney, P. SANDFORD,-of Red Wing. For County Corone r, C. E. BOLANDER.of Red Wing. For County Surveyor, WM. ROCK, of Pine Island. For County Commissioners. 1st DIST., T. B. SHELDON. 2d J. C. WEATHERBY. 3d SAMUEL KNUTSON. 4th H. M. DOYLE. 5th WM. UURLINGLER. OUR COUNTY TICKET. Itis perhaps entirely unntccessary to make any commendatory remarks- in relation to men so universally known and admired as those which comprise the Democratic Coun ty ticket, but following the custom in such matters we will in accordance with our promise of last week now give our reasons «™»idato for State known to the people of „„„„, ... .. day or th year, wit the same competitor who is now in the field against him he was defeated on a strict party issue, from the fact that a U. S. Senator, was to betime elected by the legislature. He enjoyed how ever the gratification of being far ahead of h:s ticket on the election returns. McLaren's vote was not needed in the election of a Republican Senator and his acts in thesigns Legislature have caused many prominent Republicans to express their regrets that the votes which they gave to him were not be stowed upon Hobart who is an entirely dif charactcr and views McLaren is weak, 5 nn agotlis t. 0 faceJ a a W 1 in v. a 3 rich end gray-, too wop his daughter, and antagonists with the Shylocks who seek to thereby hastened the denouncement Wanted anew ei'8 permission to purehasie find nothing to her taste in New York, andj ww uauguier an a antagonists wu tn Shylock who seek to sae the denouncemen She devour them out:of house and home nor iv dress, and obtained her fath- .. to purchas one. She could, 0 &» P«°ple. interest or sympathies arc not like his S° 0 de at or- he may sell hi.i vote, himself, andannually, which is willing to pay the highest price.and Every inteicst or Goodhue county and of its people, of whatever political fatth they-may 1 GoK,hu crat* tricker is avowed principles on all A. k. •onciliation was efiV ted, Legislative questions are the principles our ,, ,, Jpeoplo want his opponent's are exactly the v. _c I reverse. And we now ask the people of for and passed. A house divided against itself on the State questions at issue, is it «annot stand. I this government better to trust onr interests in tho wis cannot permanently hauslaVe and half free. —ABrMutm Lincoln. .rj Let us execute tha ConsMtiAien in ...~ ,. ., Spirit in which it was made, dfctus a ehe people free to form and regulate their,t0 the* predominating qualities of R. X. domestic institutions in their own way.—.McLaren. fcet the people of each State retain slavery nominations of U. II. Palmer and ust as long as they please. Let us act on' business and let »ll men to mind th"i own their neighbors alone. Let this be done, and this Union can en dure foTcter, as our fathers made it, com- posed of free and Slave S'atc*. just as the 8 uvipww Republicans and Demo- *U of think and feel alike dom, eapaeity, and integrity of Norris Uo th ft ftkilnic imbecility, knavery and which t&e legislative record shows a a Strange, arc eminently fit, and de- The first is an infiucotial and re- spected citizen of Pine Island and .vith good hone t, Old Edward Strange, who is not 1 7 J«..ple of, the States m««y determine fcrtBoa,a obtained a reputation, for ability ',»,««,t .^- v?',»» £'oM./a*. 'honesty and ecououtv, which-any man ™mber of our County might envy. He is very popular among all the friends of Goodhue and her prosperity, and his nomination is a well deserved com pliment to the ability and activity with which he guarded her interests as supen isor from Lillian. He is just the man for the post. Dr. F. F. Iloyt, for Register of Deeds, needs no commendation from us. One of the oldest setHers of Goodhue county he has been identified with her progress and de-Clark, velopment and is universally known and respected. Wm. Frybcrger, like Edward Strange, was ona of the good old stand byes against, corruption and taxation and indebtedness which—though often in the minority—did honor to our county Board. He is every where known as an able financier and active business man of stern and unbending integ rity. Is it not meet that the Auditor's office should, for once, be filled by such a man. David Hancock, of Goodhue, is also one of our oldest settlers, and for a long time in the history of our county he performed as Deputy Sheriff all the active duties of the offica for which he is now nominated. We think that the manner in in which he performed those duties accord ing to the test'raony of all is the very high est recomendation of his ability and capacity to perforin them again. Wm, Rock for county Surveyor is as everybody knows a good nomination, as is also that of P. Sandford for District Attorney, of which we need not speak. The honorable and venerable Wm. II. Welch, late Chief Justice of Minnesota, adorns with his name our ticket. How wise it would be in the people of Goodhue to secure the services of this ablo lawyer and distinguished citizen of our town, for Court Commissioner and Judge of Probate. To bim the election is nothing, and to grat ify his neighbors, only, he allows his name to go before the public on our ticket. Dr. Bolander our candidate for coroner, the present incumbent of the office for which he is nominated, should undoubtedly be elected. MR. McLAREN'S RECORD ON TUGn THREE YEAR'S REDEMPTION mix. Inasmuch as Mr. McLaren's course infar regard to this bill is a subject of much dis cussion, it baing charged that ho voted ag'st the interest and desire of tho great majority of his constituents, and as his course is sought to be misrepresented in order to sus tain him in their opinion, we condense the history of that measure after it was sent to the Senate until it was finally passed—cov ering the space of about thrcs weeks—from the proceedings of the Legislature as pub lished in the daily papers of St. Paul. Here is the bill as it passed the House and was sent to the Senate a BILL. For an act to amend an act entitled "An'nct to regulate the foreclosure of Real Es tate, approved July twenty-ninth, A. D.,lowing 1858. Be it enacted hy the LegitUture cf the State of Minntota: SECTJOV 1. That section one, of an act entitled "an act to regulate the foreclosure of real estate," approved July 29, 1858 bo amended so that it shall as follows viz: Section one. That any real estate here after to be sold upon the execution, judge ment, order, or decree of any court of this State, or upon the foreclosure by advertise ment, or' otherwise, of a mortgage contract or liability, shall be held by the party fore closing the same, subject to the right of the judgement debtor, or mortgagor, or any: one claiming through or under him, or them to redeem the same at any time within three years, from tho day of sale, upon pay 'ng to the purchaser, mortgagee, or judg ment creditor, the sum or amount for wliich the same was legally sold, or foreclosed and interest thereon, at the rate of SEVEX PER CENT, per annum. Other creditors of theEsq. original judgment debtor or mortgagor may. at any time within three years after such sale redeem such premises upon the same as tho udgement debtor or mortgagor, by paying to the first or previous purchaser the amount of his bid, and interest, thereon as aforesaid, and so on and as often as one purchaser, mortgagee, or creditor shall pur chase or redeem from another: Procideil, That the original debtor, his heirs or as shall have THE PKBIOO OP THREE TEARS for the redemption upon each and every such sale, foreclosure, advance or re demption after the same shall have been made, and notice thereof filed in the office of thc Register of Deeds in the County where such real estate shall be situated. SECTION 2. That section two of said act, approved July 29,1858, be, and the same is hereby amended so as to read as follows Section two. Provided always, that the judgmen debtor, mortgagee, or any onethen, claiming, through or under him, shall be entitled to the possession, rents, use, and profits of any and alt such premises, or real estate, so sold, purchased, or foreclosed, up to the tiins of the expiration of his right of redemption as aforesaid Provide t, That the judgment debtor shall pay the interest AT THE EXPIRATION OF EACH YEAR. Se-tkn three. This act shall be in force, take effect from and after its passage. Two provisos were attached to the above bill, in the Senate the firel providing that as a condition of retaining possession of the premises alter the foreclosure, the judgment debtor or mortgagor should pay at the end of each year the interest on the amount due and taxes. The second providing that any person might in writing waive his right of redemption. Mr. McLaren voted for BOTH of those amendments. There was also an amendment proposed, reducing the time of redemption to two years for which McLaren voted and wlrch was lost. On the 23d of February when the bill came up on its final passage, Mr. McLaren offered thc following amendment in tho placs of tho first amend ment above specified: ProtUed, that as a condition for th? re maining in possession of said premises as afoicsaid, thejudgment debtor or mortgagor, Khali pay to thejudgment creditor or mort gagee interest quarterly in advance, at thc rate of sevan per cent, per annum and that if said interest is not paid, all right to retain possession any longer shall be forfeited on the pirtofthc judgment debtor ottacr:gagor and provided also, that the judgment debt or or mortgagor shall pay all taxes as they fall due. This amendment was lost. The bill was then put upon its final pas sage, under a suspension of the rules, and the .vote stood yeas twenty, nays ten, as fol lows YEAS—Messrs. Adams, Andrews, Avcrill, Cowan, Ci uttenden, Evans, Galloway, Gluck, Hcaton Hodges, King, Mackubin, McKusick, Norris, Pctilt, Robinson, Y\7at son, Wells and inn—20. NAVS—Messrs. F. E. Baldwin, J. F. Baldwin, Bishop, Cook, Hall, Kenedy, Mc LAREN, Rogers, Stannard and Taylor—10. So the bill wa* passed. It is fortunate for the people that. the doings of the Legislature are published as they occur. It makes it so very easy to expose the lame. and pettifogging excuses and pretextsforthe misconduct of their rep rtsentatives. We understand that Mr McLaren pretends that he opposed the bill on account of the waiver of redemption pro vided for in the second of the above amend ments, when he himself voted to put it there in the first place. This waiver of redemption is by many considered a bad provision, but it did not apply to mortgages already exist ing, and it was to provide relief in such cases that the bill was principally intended. So that its main object was not injured by theworld waiver clause. And the amendments which he introduced and supported show too con clusively that he was hostile to the bill from the beginning, and not being able to defeat it he endeavored by means of amendments to make it as weak and inefficient as possible. Again he pleads that the whole measure was unconstitutional. If he really was satisfied on that point, ho could not as an honest man support it but we never heard that McLaren opposed it on that ground, and, withont disparaging his very eminent talentsi we had not supposed that he was so pro found on questions of constitutional law that ho would set up his opinion against that of the Supreme Court which had previously decided In favor of the constitutionality of thc redemption law of 1858—where the same question was involved—ond which as he well knows was very properly consulted the drafting of the redemption bill, and concurred in it. We think Mr. McLaren would have acted a more manly part,which would have been received with far more favor by the people if he had taken a bold and open position on this question on the ground of his hostility to the principle of tho measure, and not at tempted to squirm and wriggle out of it but it is not in the man to take such a course. It looks bad when a representative of the people dares not face his constituency upon the merits of a question, but attempts to dodge ami equivocate and conceal his opin ions and actions in regard thereto. THE PRINCE IN NEW YORK. The New York papers of Monday are filled with accounts of the Prince's move ments on Saturday and Sunday. The fol is a list of THE LADIES WITH WHOM HE DANCED. The "gathered roses" of the princely boU quet were Mrs. Morgan, representing tho official head of the State Mrs. Goold Hoyt, representing the army through her father. General Scott Mrs. Belmont, who claims a double distinction in virtue of her lather, Commodore Perry, and of her husband's po sition in the worlds of politics and finance Mrs. John Kerochan, who maybe placed against all envious sisters that "beauty is its own excuse for being Mrs. Maunsell B. Field, wife of the Secretary of the Committee, and Mrs. Edward Cooper, daughter-in-law of the President of the fame august body. The "rosebuds undistilled" were Miss. L. Mason, daughter of Mr. Henry Mason, of New York, Miss Fish daughter ot the ex Senator and ex-Governor Miss Van Buren, whose father was once a "Prince of Wales" himself at the Court of Victoria Miss Au gusta Jay, daughter of the late Wm. Jay, Miss Helen Russell, of New York, and Miss Butler, of Philadelphia, who owes a a semi-allegiance to the native sovereign of ''all the Ketnblci." PUBLIC LANDS AT PltlVATE SALE. The Commissioner of tho Land Office makes the following important announce ment: A long standing rute of this office does not recognize the right of a purchaser, at private sale to notice of the time and place of proving up by a pre-emption claimant, who has settled upon and acquried an inchoate right to the same land prior to the date of private sale. The law protects a settler up on the public lands the moment he enters thereon, and docs not act manifesting his intention to pre-empt it, and follows up his settlement by performing all the conditions and requirements of said law. A person, who purchases the tract arter an in choate right has attached on thc part of the settler, under the doctrine of eav:at emptor, does so at his own risk. It would be unjust and oppressive to force a settler to incur the expense of notice to, and litigation with a person who has purchased his claim after tho pre-emption right had attached. Tho rule heretofore aeopted will, therefore, not be dis turbed." O^T Howa's IMPROVED SCALE is fast ta king a lead in the market on account of its simplicity and durability, the doing away with check rods, and taking the wear off the knife edge by receiving the friction on balls, is an extremely happy thought of the inven tor. We have been shown a number of cer tificates of the accuracy and durability of Howe's Scale amongst others the following decisive one as to its merits: THE DELEWARE, AOAwAXA AND "WFSTFBX R. R. Co. Local Department Agcnuy at 1 1 Washington N. J., fijept. 11, 1SC0. MR Jons J£owjt. JB.: DEAB SIK: The continnf nso of yonr 200 ton Scalo at Pluho No. 4, only etrcegtnens my opinion as to the accuracy and durability of the Scale. We *ball weigh on it thi* year at least 700,000 tons, and I consider it «Ts good *s the day it waspntjip. Respectfully j-ours, "A. P. BooTimooo/Ag't JSlorris Canal. Mr. Dickeroon, the Western Agent, in forms us that the above Scale has been in constant use for neatly foujr years, and that it is set out of level seven -feet. A large stock of these Scales, including the 20 ton track and ton Hay Scale, are set up and can be seen at his: tm plate- warehouse, So. 45 Wabash AtfcnttCi^-C/t':«gj fa-ess pad T. ibane. YOIJNU AMERICA |N ENGL,A INI) VERACIOUS VINDICATION OP AMERICA* Mr. Georgo Francis Train, a talea^ed and' impulsive specimen of Young America from Boston, recently delivered an eloquent speech at a dinner party in London, and remarked that "as a nation," the English language was more accurately sj oken jn the United States than it is in Britain, whereat says the-report, was "loud laughter." The speaker immediately exclaimed: I will prove, it. Order your dinner from Maine to Colifornia, and they will under stand you for sixteen thousand inilQs but go five hundred from Aberdeen to Dover, and you can lose yourself in a Babel of tongues. Remember, gcntlmen, the Americans don't speak Gaelic, or Manx,or Celtic or Welsh [laughter] and I assure you, upon my hon or, Yorkshire and Langshire is not taught in our common school* [laughter] and I am informed on good authority, that there are no professors of Irish or Scotch in our academies. [Applause.] Lindley, Murray, Lord Lyndhurst and Noah Webster were all Americans. Our written language will always be English our spoken language is American In conclusion he observed: The time has arrived to state that Sam Slick is not an American institution that American securities are safer than those of any other nation—[Oh]—that the almighty dollar is not so much respected in the social by the American as the almighty shilling by the English—[Oh and laughter] that thc Americans never filibuster, while the English do nothing else—[hear, hear, and applause]—that our people, as a people, are more temperate, more moral, better educated and better dressed than their illus trious predecessors—[hear, and roars of laughter]—and that the tooth-brush story, like Arrow-smith's rail-ways and revolvers in Georgia has turned out to be a hoax.— [Laughter and applause] England views making from the first class carriage—hence, when a few thousand Westenders go to the sea-side, they say everybody is out of town! What egotism! All the misconception has arisen by com paring the English dress circle with Amer ican pit—or Oxford and Cambridge against America Compare dress circle with dress circle, gallery with gallery, pit with pit, and then America will receive justice in Europe. [Applause.] England's sympathies are re served for the black race—America con siders white people equally respectable. England has always been.looking out of the cabin at America in the forecastle— England has been the pulpit, America the audience—England the schoolmasters, America the scholars. The day has past away. A published idea is an expired patent. DIABOLICAL ATTEMPT TO MUR DER JUDGE LARABEE. On Wednesday afternoon, Judge Laraboo left Appelton to speak at Wrightstown, in tending to go thence by land to Depere, where he was announced to speak in the evening. Tho Green Bay Advocate had stated that the people must be punctual or the Judge would have to disappoint them. The boat reached Wrightstown quite late, after 5 p. H., where over two hundred were waiting on the wharf and Judge Larabee addressed them from the wheel house of the boat for half an hour. Much enthusiasm was exhibited. W. Field jr., went to Wrightstown with a team to carry the Judge down but as it was quite dark and rainy, he sent the team back with the driver, got aboard and went with the Judge by water. In crossing a bridge the horses stopped and refused to budge. It was very dark. The driver got out and on examin ation "found tho plank removed for a space of fifteen feet over a gulf fifteen to twenty feet drop He unhitched, left his buggy, took his horses around the gully and went to Depere. Early Thursday morning on examination it was found that all the planks were re placed, and that "seventeen" of them had been removed! There, can be no doubt but the intention was to precipitate tho party into a ravine with the hope of destroying them. But there is a Providence over all which has thus far in this campaign been on the side of Democracy. It is a hard thing to believe partisan malignity can get such a hold on men as to induce them to hazard human life to get rid of an opponent whom they can neither defeat in argument nor over throw at the polls. But here is the crowa ing act of infamy. It needs no comment.— A jifhton On stent* CONTESTED ELECTION. The election in the Zanesville (Ohio) dis trict for members of Congress resulted in the choice of Cutler, Republicansver Jewett, Democrat, by the small majority of sixty four. The Cincinnalti Enquirer pf the I7th, says We learn from a gentleman from Mariet ta, that it is certain Mr. Jewett will contest the election of Mr. Cutler. It has been pretty well ascertained that that more ille gal negro votes were given to Cutler in Washington county alone than make up his majority in this district. Mr. Jewett owes it to the Democracy and the Union men, who so nobly supported him in the election and changed a majority against him ofrendered more than 1,000 to make the contest, and he will doit. As the Constitution of the State provides that none hhall vote but a white citizen of tho United States, all per sons of negro blood are disqualified from voting. This is a plain proposition, which the House of Representatives affirmed in the contested election case of Vallandingham ys. Campbell two years ago. The Repub licans have been in the habit of carrying Ohio by an illegal negro vote. They chose Chase Governor in J.856 notoriously in that manner. A majority of the white citizens voted against him, but the negroes turned the scale. ii WASHINGTON*, October 15.—Mr. Thad eus Hyatt,just returned from Kansas, had a conversation with the President and Sccre tary of the Interior to-day, with a view to procure a postpnnmeot of the land sales in Kansas. This su^ect will receive an early executive consideration. The reason for the application is the exisajne and wide spread suffering from the fiiilure of the crops in Jhat Territory. Mr. Hyatt wtiR proceed to Boston to-morrow for the purpose of raising means of relief. The Post Master General has extended the contract from St. Joseph to Salt Lake City with the'present contractors, the Cen tral Overland Mail Company, W. H. Rus sell, President. This ensures the continu ance of the Pony Express. A. K. McClure, the overjoyed Chair man of the Republican State Committee of Pennsylvania, publishes a bulletin congratu lating his party on their recent successes-in •-.-••. itvtr:^vnit*^-ts^HM ••p-VB&WIBnaKi OCTAn exchange says thtt at the break ing of ground for tho commencement of the Lynchburg and Tennessee Railroad, at Lynchburg^a clergyman slowly and sol emnly read a manuscript prayer, at the con clusion of which an old negro man, who had been resting with one foot on bis spade and his arms on the handle, looking intent ly in the chaplain's face, straightened himself up and remarked very audibly: "Well, I reckon dat's do fust time de Lord's ever been written to on de subject of Railroads." The Louisville D^mtcrat and Indianapolis Sentinel prove that Senator Blight voted the Republican ticket, and advised his Breckin ridge friends to d• likewise: The day be fore the election, in one of his sneeches, he said: We must beat this anti-Lecompton-Doug glas Democratic party! You may begin to to-morrow, if you please but it must be done! The U.S. Senator, Gallatin Brown, of Mississippi, in a recent speech at Chrystat Springs, thus describes United States Sena tor Hannibal Hamlin, of Maine: Mr. Hamiin is a man of fair mental en dowments. If he is remarkable for any thing, it is for knowing which which way the wind is going to blow, and always get ting his sail set so as to catch the first breeze. He took up politics as a young duck talks to water, because it was his element.- I owed the Devil a genuine Simon Pure Yankee, and meant, to settle fair, I would send him Hannibal Hamlin. JOINT DISCUSSION. Agreeably to a joint arrangement en tered into between the Democratic and Republican Executive Committee* of Goodhue county, NORBIS HOIJBRT, Democratic Candidate tor the State Senate, and R. N MCLAREN, Repub lican will address the people on the political topics of the day, at the fol lowing points, viz: Kenyon, Tuesday Eve, Oct. 30, i860, Wanamingo,Wednesday 31, Roseoe, Thursday No 1 Pine" Island, Friday, 2 Hay Creek, Saturday 3 Florence, Monday 5 To Consumptives. The advertiser having been restored to health in a few weeks by a very simple remedy, after having suffered several years with a severe lung affection, and that dread disease, consumption—is anxious to make known to his fellow sufferers the means cure. To all who may desire it, he will send copy of the prescription used (free of charge,) with the directions for preparing and using tho same, which they will find a sure cure for consumption, Asthma, Bronchitis &c The only object of the advertiser is to bene fit the afflicted and he hope3 every sufferer will try his remedy, as it will cost them nothing and may prove a blessing. Parties wishing the prescription will please address Rev. EDWAKD A. WILSON, Williamsburgh, King's Co., New York. Oct. 10, 1860. 218y STATE OF MINNESOTA,! COUNTY OF GOODHUE. ss To W. II. Lane: You are hereby notified that a writ of attachment has been issued against you, and yoar property attached, to satisfy the demand of F. F. Hoyt, amounting to twelve dollam. Now HIIIUM you shall ap- ?'caccbeforedKforQ. car Smithcrs, a Justice of the in an said County, at his office in the town of Red Wing, on thc t7th dnv of November, A. D. 1S60, at 2 o'clock in tho «f.cr noon,judgment will be rendered against you, and your property sold to pay the debt, F. F. HOYT, Plaintiff. Dated this 24th day of Octobor, A. D. 1S60. GOLD E N S E O I N E firiee only Fifty Cents. Eneloso the Pen in a letter with Cash or Postage stamps. The return msil will bring the Pen us good os. new. Address STONE &. BALL, Syra cuso, N. Y. no221 6w STATE OF MINNESOTA,* County of Goodhue ».)' District Court 1st Judicial District Thomas Taylor Plaintiff 1 vs I RobertW. Hamilton Isabella E. Hamilton his wife, and Charles I. Hoi- 'r brook Defendants By virtue of the decree of said Court made in said action and filed and docketed in the office of the clerk of said Court on tho 2d day otOctober, A. D. 1SG0, and in pursuance of the order of sale issued therein to me directed. I shall on tho 24th d«y of November, A. D. 1SG0, nt 2 o'clock in the afternoon ot the said day, at tho outer door of the Court House in thc city of Red Wing, ia said county offer for sale at public auction all the right, title and interest which snid defendants Hamilton or cither of them had on the 15th day ofFebuary. A. D.1859, in and to thc following described premises situated in said Goodhuo county, to wit: Lot four (4) and fivo (5) in block six teen (16) in the city of Red Wing. Red Wing, Minu. October 8th A. D. 1R*0. WK. W. CLAKK, 107 t, (1, Spocial Referee, STATEY OF MINNESOTA. TK-JSrfSi.-.uWKtoje.-^r Dist. Court, late 5th. now 1st Ju djqsl Distr}pt, COUNT CV GOODJIJ:B, SS. Andrew M. Haines, Plaintiff. vs. I Charles P. Haines, John I M. Jones, Helen II, Jones, Bcnjatnan C. St. Cyr, and J. Wilson Paxton, Defendants. Notice is hereby given, that in pursuance ot nn order,.judgement and decree in this cause, in favor*of the plain tiff, and usraiiiftt the defendants. Charles P. Haines, John M. Jones, Hcllcn II. Jones and Benjamin E. St. Cyr, bearing date the 24th day of September, 1S60, I shall expose for sale and sell at public auction as tho law di rects, at the vestibulo of the Court House in tho city of Red Wing, in said Goodhue county, on thc 28th day of November next at 10 o'clock in thc forenoon, all those certain pieces or ar ccls ofland situated in in the county of Good hue, State of Minnesota and described in said order, judgment and decree as follows: viz. Lot No. two(9)in blockNo.twenty-eight (2») of the town of Cannon Falls,in said countv, ac cording to the plat of said town recorded in tho office of the Register of Deeds of such county also lot number one (1) in said block accord ing to said recorded plat also the northeast quarter of section No. ten (10) in Township number one hundred and eleven (111) north ofRange no. eighteen (18) west, containing one hundred and sigy feres of land be the same more or lcs according so tho Govern ment survey thereof end also the North half of tie North west quarter ef Section number thirty-five (to)aii township snmbor' one hon dcsd^id "twelve (112.) north of SttDge number eighteen (18) west containing eighty' (00) acres of land be the same more or less ac cording to the Government survey, thereof, together with all and singular thc appurten ances and hereditaments thereto belonging. Dated the 17th day of October 1850. JAMES C. HAWKS, 2V8wfi Roferoe WARREN BRISTOL with Wx. COLVILL, a Plaintiffs Attorney. REMOVAL TI 1 1 ... ,» occupied by 8* B. Foot. Pennsylvania, InJiitia, Olin, a M.nnesJtal Red Wing. June IS., REMOVAL! REMOVAL A I O W & & E E have removed their stock »f to their Brick Store ou Main Street, horctofor O E S O N S O UT OF EMPLOYMENT \.IJAGENTS WAMT1S1X j, Ever Coaatf of the Ualte* tStftCesf TOmosty engage in the sale of some of the beat and elegantly illustrated Works pubU»h ed. Our publcations are of the most interesting character, adapted to the wants of the Farmer* Mechanic and Merchant: they are published in the best style and bound in the mokt sub stantial manner, and are worthy a place inthe Library of every Household in theLand. ^MTTo men of enterprise and indnstrione habits, this business oners an opportunity for profitable employment seldom to be metwitU t^r* Persons desiring to act as agents will receive promptly by mail mil particulars. terms, &c.. bv addressing LEARY. OExZ A CO., Pu.tiaw**. Wo. 224 North Sccondstrect,Philadelphia Ja J. RICHTER, Wholesale and RetailDeeler lnT DKYGOOIXV aKQGrERIES, CROCKERx, HATS & CAP8, PORK, HAMS., LARD, FECm LAMP OIL, BUTTER A CHEESE. Also: Dealer in Ready Made Clothing, Brond Cloths, Cassiasers and Tailors* Trimings. 1 also have a Tailoring department for tho manufactory of Cloths to order. Warranted ta fit or no sale Also a large stock of SOOTS A2TD S2028« FANCY GOODS, I wil further state to the public that (which many already know,) I will sell Goods(/W cash as olioap as any Merchantin this city. Now Friends, Countrymen and the rest ef mankind (including women and children,) please call at my Store on the corner of Main and Plum St., and examine Goods and Prieea.and I'll pledge you tha* you will not go away dissatisfied. J.J.WCHTEE. Red Wing, June 4,18SS. My E. O W A E Wholesaleand KetailDealeiin SCHOOL, MISCELLANEOUS, AnJ BLANK BOOKS STATIONERY, Wail and Curtain Paper*, JEWELBV, Pocket Cutlery* Port Mommies, Paney Goods, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS: A general assortment of TOYS AND YANKEE NOTQK8 NUTS,FRUIT ANDCONFIOTIONARY. Corner of Mala St Bash Streets A S A 6 8 I Goods given in exchange for clean Linen 04 Cotton Raps of all colors, for which tVe high est price will be paid. Red Wing,8ept.l»,l8ST. e0-tf. N E W GOODS! Fall Trade Opened! Look out lor BARGAINS! COME AND SEE* DRY O00D8. O E I ES, BOOTS AND SHOES, E A A (LOTHIMi, HATS, GAP S, Oil doths, Carpeta $TC7 ETCt ETC, SLAUGHTERER At tha ivi wm PHILLEOS BLDCK MAIN STKBET, Red Wing, October 3rd. 1 J, B. PAJIKHURST