OCR Interpretation


Prescott journal. [volume] (Prescott, Wis.) 1861-1871, July 03, 1861, Image 2

Image and text provided by Wisconsin Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85033221/1861-07-03/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

journal.
I
Official paper ,f the city.
Prescott, Wisconsin, July 3, 1881-
!■■ ' .
r . ths ma'ant a « K»b . I
I
»' t, ■ übefbox. Sji- ._• Arave ..
‘ i
A Snake Story.—“ During theTforida
war,” sai<l the speaker, “I was in the
American army. One day I shouldered
my gun. and went in pursuit of game. In
passing through a swamp, I saw some
thing a few feet ahead of me, lying upon
the ground, which bad eiery appear
ance of a log, it being some forty feet in
length, and about one foot in diameter.
So positive was I that it was nothing but
a log, that I paid no attention to it; the
fact is, I would have sworn before a court
of justice that it was a log, and nothing
e’t-e. You see 1 never heard of snakes
growing to such huge dimensions, and
the fact is, 1 never should have believed
it if I had. Well, between me and the
log, as 1 took it to be, was a miry place,
which it was necessary for me to avoid.
1 therefore placed the butt of the gun on
the ground ahead of me, and springing
upon it, lit right on top of—what do you
suppos ?”
“A boa constructor," sfti 1 one.
“No.”
“An anaconda,” said Another.
“N...”
“What then, could it have beens,
asked a third.
“Just what I supposed it'to bo-a log,’’
•aid tbe y ag, ;
Correspondence of the Journal.
SKETCHES BY THE WAY.
Ed. Journal; —Leaving Madison I
soon was descending the pipturtwpie val
ley of the Wisconsin, mostly in a good
state of cultivation, and dotted with nu
merous villages, from each of which on a
high staff waved “the gorgeous banner
of the Republic, stifl full huh advanced,
its arms and trophies streaming in their
original lustre,” the symbol of freedom
to oppressed humanity.
I stopped at Boscobel, the outlet for
the northern part of Giant county, and
procuring n horse with a buggy attach
ed to the rear, aft or a pleasant ride of
37 miles, I nibt nnd embraced again a
dear mother and brothers and sisters, all
patriotic. I bad some doubt as to the
views of my mother upon the strugg-o
now going on, but she was move impa
tient than I to ascertain tny views, and
I assured her that I was as pleased to
find ler so warmly in favor of the Union
and the conn'ry, as she was at finding
ine an enthusiast in the cause of freedom
The old trees wo. c bending, some with
plums, some with apples, and some with
hickory nuts. It looks old since’l with
drew my industry from it. At the cor
ners not a vestige is left to mark the spot ;
where stood the old log school house,the
first temple of learning I ever entered.
The two old oaks which stood close by
are gone, and the liouso of the friend of .
my youth is fast going to decay. lie is
sleeping near the golden Sacreinento, —
she, on vender green hill, and her blue- ■
eved children have mostly followed her. |
Bur where are the jolly boys and the gay j
laughing girls whom I so often met in |
the bard fought contest for the first place I
in the cla-s, “just twenty years ago.”— ;
Scattered to the four winds of heaven. |
1 wept at the loneliness of the spot. Thus ■
passes away all that we hold dear on
earth.
The crops in old Grant look well.—
There is but little paper money in circu
lation here. What old fogies they must
be to use coin. Returned to Boscobel, 1
and soon was in Prairie du Chien where i
was waiting the fine steamer War Earjle, 1
of goodly proportions, with well furnished ■
tables and polite and sociable officers.
That certificate which I obtained from i
St. Elias conducted me safely through, or j
rather over the cars and bont. I return .
my thanks to the aforesaid Saint, to the .
conductors on the Mil. <fc Mis. R. R. and '
to the clerk of the IPhr Eagle, fortheir '
many favors, and for saving mo the hu- 1
miliation of presenting stumptail curren
cy for a ticket which never would have
had the charm about it which was pos
sessed by the paper presented by said
St. Elias.
To conclude, I arrived home just in
time to see the Prescott Guards off’ and
bid them God speed. Let them come |
back bravo victors, or come back not at
all. Yours, Wxjk.
Third Annual Meeting of the
St. t'ioix Valley Editor** and
Publisher** .4ssociation.
Star Office,
Hudson, Wis., June 27, 1861. i
Association met pursuant to the call of
the Secretary, S. S. Starr in the Chair,
Lute A. Taylor Secretary. There were
present,
S. S. Starr, Hudson North Star.
H. A. Taylor,
rP Hudson C ity 7 ones.
T. b. SEYMOUR, J
Lute A. Taylor, Prescott Journal.
F. 11. Pratt, Taylor Falls Pep.
ex-editors.
W. J. Whipple, J. N. Knapp.
Minutes of the last meeting were read
and approved. J. S. Elwell was elected
President, and Lute A. Taylor,Secretary,
for the ensuing year.
Business matters pertaining to the in
terests of ’he craft were discussed, and
the following resolution was unanimous
ly adopted.
Resolved. That wo, the editors of the
i St. Croix Valley, regardless of former
differences, remembering the glories of
the past and mindful of the hopes of the
future, — animated by a com
mon love for the Flag consecrated to
Freedom, the ideas it symbolizes aud
the country whose greatness and glory it
represents, —pledge our best efforts t»its
support, and recognizing in all the States
one Common Country, wo declare anew
our allegiance to the Union, the Consti
tution, and the Laws.
Resolved, That H. A. Taylor be in
vited to furnish a copy of his Address to
the papers represented here, for publica
tion.
Adjourned to meet at Prescott at such
time in Juno next, as the Executive
committee shall deterra'ne.
Lute A. Taylor, S. S. STARR,
Secretary. President.
Owners of Horses, read the
following:
Ripley, 0., Dec. Sth, 1858.
Gentlemen This is to certify*, that I
have given the Pain Killer to Horses,for
Colic, and found it the uost remedy I
ever tried. It gives them gqso quicker
than any other remedy I ever used. I
give, for a dose, half a twenty-five cent
bottle, put into a pint bottle of warm wa
■ ter and molasses, and drench them with
I it. I have always cured the worst cases
. without delay. Yours truly.
JOHN PORTER, ?
Prop. Ripley Hotel.
1 Sold bv W. J. Whipple.
THE PRESCOTT JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY, JULY 3, IS6I.
THE AV a it-
news summary.
Particulars of the Math : as
Point Skirmish.
REATH OF A BRAVE CAP
TAIN.
Gen. Lane’s Kansas Bri
gade.
HELP FOR THE UNIONISTS OF
EAST TENNESSEE.
Washington, June 29.
The city was startled, yesterday, by
the arrival of the steamer Pawnee's news
of the attempt to plant a battery at Math
ias Point, below Acquia Creek—the
steamer also bringing the dead body of
Opt. Ward who lost his life in the un
equal engagement.
Capt. Ward was in command of the
U. S. flotilla, and was shot on board the
Freeborn, while bravely attempting to
cover with the guns of that vessel the re
treat of his small force.
He had landed them at Point Purpose;
they were erecting breastwork of sand
bags, but were surprised by nearly a
thousand rebels, and compelled to re
treat under every circumstances of dis
advantage. While sighting a 32-pound
er, he was strack in the breast by a mus
ket ball. Though seriously wounded,
he continued fire for three-quarters of an
hour. He was then compelled to leave
his post, and died in a few minutes.
Some ol the sailors who were left on
shore owing to the precipitate retreat to
boats, swam to the Freeborn, one »f
them carrying a wounded comrade on
his back, another boldly waving the Un
ion flag, which was perforated with no
less than nineteen bails before be reach
ed the vessel. Besides Ciptain Ward,
two men were wounded, one of whom, it
is supposed, cannot recover.
Captain Ward was a very efficient offi
cer, most enthusiastically attached to the
cause of the Union. His previous ex
ploits along the Potomac had won him
a measure of esteem which renders his
sad fate in this instance a loss to be de
plored.
There is a rumor to-night that a strong
expedition will be sent down to Mathias
Point, to avenge his death. It is impor
tant to our control of the Potomac. An
effort will no doubt be made to get and
hold it.
To-night nearly all the Brigade Com
manders of the army in Virginia arc
here, which does not indicate any move
ment before morning.
Col. John C. Fremont arrived in this
city this evening, and immediately re
ported himself for duty to Gen. Scott.
Washington, June 28.
Gen. Scott received a dispatch, dated
Cumberland, June 27th, from Col. Wal
lace, saying that a portion of the 13th
Regiment, while returning from Frank
fort near Romney, to see if any rebels
were there, overtook 40 horsemen and
charged on them, routing and driving
them over a mile, killing 8 and securing
17 horses. After an hour’s rest the ene
my, reinforced, suddenly* attacked us,
causing us to abandon the horses and re
treat to a small island at the mouth of
Patterson's creek, where we killed twen
ty-thieeof the enemy. We were finally
driven off, each for himself, and are now
safe in the camp.
Corporal Hayes of Company A wns
wounded. John C. Holdridge was taken
was taken prisoner and afterwards mur
dered. Two rebfl officers were killed.
The fight was very desperate, and the
above account unexaggeratad.
We have intelligence of four rebel
regiments at Romney.
Washington, June 27.
Col. Wier left here several days ago
for Kansas, taking with him Gen. Lane’s
proclamation calling on the people of that
State to rally and fill up the regiment of
his brigade, stating plainly that his pur
pose is to put down rebellion wherever it
may be exhibited, and to sustain all Un
ion men without regard to State or loeal
itv. Senator Lane has received his com
mission as Brigadier General. In addi
tion to two or three regiments heretofore
accepted from Kansas, he is authorized
to raise two others, consistmg of twelve
companies of infantry, four of cavarly
and four of artillery. The Colonels of
those two regiments are Wm. Weir, who
served during the entire Mexican war,
and the well known James Montgomery.
Gen. Lane will occupy his sent during
the entire extra session of Congress. He
expects to take command of his Brigade
about the 20th of July.
AVashington’ June 27.
It is ascertained on reliable authority,
that it is the Fixed determination of the
Government to fully sustain and protect
in their constitutional nnd legal rights all
those citizens of Tennessee who, in their ;
devotion to the Union, are now strug- !
ging to wrest their State from the hands I
of the usurpers; also to defend all loyal I
States against parts thereof claiming to
have seceded, and to afford them every
protection against violence, insurrection
or invasion. The Government wilt furn
ish the citizens of such States with means
necessary for their protection and preser
vation, and if believed to be unable to de
fend themselves against their invaders
and oppressors, it will speedily come to
their aid with men and arms, in sustain
ing their constituted authorities of the
United States. The Post Office Depart
ment, in consideration of the loyalty of
I the citizens of East Tennessee, has made
■ arrangements for furnishing them inereas
jed postal facilities. The mails will bere
‘ after be sent by Cincinnati instead of
Louisville.
The Secretary of War’s reports wiP
show there are 300,000 men in the lield-
England has shown no desposition to re'
l ply to our Government’s proposi,tion,.ac'
1 cepting the Paris conference on the sub'
ject of privateering, aud this fact, in con"
neetion with important military move*
inents in Canada, and naval movement 5
on our coast, makes ler secret design 5
j apparent. It.is understood, instruction 5
have been to qur navnl,squad"
son to allow no interference with our
blockade, under any pretext, and , vig
ilant watch will be kept as to British
movements.
LATESI£nEWS!
Organization ol* Congress.
EXCITEMENT IN BALTI
MORE.
American Affairs in Eu
rope.
MOVEMENTS IN MISSOURI.
ashington, June 29.
The correspondence of the Journal of
Commerce says the programme of the
war in Virginia, as published by the press
if carried out with energy, will be the
first chapter of the war. The Confeder
ates don’t underrate the resources of the
Government, and only in case of their
success would assume the offensive.
Recent developments, look as though
General Scott did not intend any for
ward movement in Virginia during the
summer.
[ Tribune's Special. ] —The financial
provisions of the Treasury Department
to be submitted to Congress, are three in
number: First, a national loan at 7 31
100 percent, redeemable in three years,
not convertible into bonds, nor receivable
for Government dues. Second, a for
eign loan, interest at 6 35 100 percent.—
Third, the issue of treasury notes of
small denominations, with interest at
2 30 100 per cent., conrertable and re
ceivable as currency. Mr. Chase will al
so recommend a special tax on tea, coffee,
sugar and money, to be pledged for the
payment of the interest on Government
debts.
Washington, June 30.
[77m«s Dispatch,.]— The contest for
Speaker is becoming animated. It is
thought that Grow will be successful.—
This would rule out Forney for Clerk,
who will give his aid to Blair or Colfax.
There is but little doubt that n new clerk :
of the Senate will be elected in place of 1
Dickens, who is notoriously hostile to the
Government, bis removal being consider
ed a necessity.
The last time Beauregard was heard
from, he stated pubi clv to his troops that
they should be in Alexandria last night. ;
We shall not be much surprised if the I
4th of July is celebrated by driving in
the rebel pickets, aud clearing out Fair
fax Court House.
[ZferaZd’e Dispatch.]— lt is reported
that the misunderstanding between Jeff.
Davis and Generals Beauregard and
Lee, that have been noted for some time
past, have occasioned the latter to resign
his position. It is certain that private
letters from Loe to old associates in the
United States army, have disclosed his
dissatisfaction in the rebel service.
Baltimore, July I—lo a. m.
Since two o’clock this morning start
ling proceedings have been going on here.
Detachments of artillery and infantry
have been sent to various sections of the
city, and arc now posted in the Monu
ment Square, Exchange Place, in the
Eight Ward, and other points. Before
daylight this morning, all the members
of the board of police commissioners, ex
cept the Mayor, were arrested and sent to
Fort McHenry. It is said that a plot
has Leon discovered of an intended out
break.
Washington, July 2.
[Special to Post] —Gen. Beauregard
has issued another proclamation forbid
ding the passing of any troops through
his lines except with a pass of Jeff.
Davis.
Another skirmish occurred last night
near Alexandria between the Fire Zou
aves of New York and a party of rebel
scouts; two Zouaves and six rebels were
killed.
It is considered certain that the House 1
of Representatives will be promptly or
ganized on Thursday, and that the Pres
ident’s message will be delivered on that
day, and that there will bea short session
and a quick dispatch of business.
The troops across the Potomac ask for !
more artillery. They will secure it before 1
advance movements are made. The |
Richmond Enquirer declares that all the
enemy fear is the Federal artillery.
Independence, Mo., July 1.
A. report reached here yesterday that
the State iroope, 10,000 in numbers, had
crossed the Manais des Cygnes, a branch
of the Osage river ono hundred miles
south of this place and had encamped
and intended making a stand at that
place. The Federal forces were twenty ■
miles in their rear, 2,G00 or 3,000 in!
number. They had also encamped and ;
it was thought were waiting for reinforce- i
ments. The State forces are increasing -
fast. The information is derived from a
gentleman just from the State < imp and
who also came through the Federal j
camp.
It is said the stoamer Freeborn was
so severely treated in the recent conflict
at Mathias Point, that she will be con
demned. She is a new boar.
It appears the Government does not ‘
regard iho occupation of Harper’s Ferry !
at present as of any great importance,now
that everything of valua has. been destroy
ed.
The Massaebnsetts Ut Regiment ap
plied to the War Department to permit
them to celebn t’-o-Ith of July some
where on Vir /niu soil. The answer is
not yet
The impression is strong to night that
a forward movement will be made dur- !
ng the next twenty-four hours,
i Gen. McDowell will not be supersed
ed.
The President is determined to enter
tain no proposition v hatever till the reb
els have entirely submitted.
Jefferson City, June 30.
Messrs. Morrill,State Treasurer, Mose
ly State Auditor, and Houston, Register
of Lands took the oath of allegiance to
day, aud will enter upon the discharges
of their Guiii s.
Attorney General Nott declined to take
the oath, and is new a prisoner at the
Cajitul , I
AN ORDINANCE?
For the ntppreesion of Riote. Drunkennew,
Disorderly conduct, dec.. in the city oj Prescott.
The Common Council of the ciiy of Pres
cott, do enact and ordain as follows, to wit;
Section 1. That it shall be the duty of all
the peace officers mentioned in Section Eleven
of Chapter 'three; of an act entitled, "An Act
to incorporate the city of Prescott,” to arrest
without process, any person or persons found
in the streets or public places of snid city, in
a stale of intoxication, or guilty of immeder
ate drinking, improper revelling, obscenity, or
noisy, boisterous or disorderly conduct, (the
same being hereby declared to be a misde
meanor) or any othar crime, offence,or misde
meanor that would tend to impair the good or
derand government of the city, and take such
person or persons forthwith before the Police
Justice, or keep them in confinement until
such time as said Justice can reasonably hear
and dispose ot such offender or offenders; pro
vided however that nothing hereiji contained
shall be so construed as to prohibit any person
from being, arrested by warrant upon com
plaint being made as the law provides.
Section 2. And it is further made the duty
of said peace officeis in a summary manner to
prevent all riots, noises and disturbances in
said city, and suppress and restrain disorderly
houses or gt oceries, and houses of ill fame.and
for that purpose said officers or any of them
sliall have all the power and authority confer
cd on them by Section Eleven of said Chapter
Three, mentioned in the first Section of this
Act. and in case any person or persons neglect
or refuse to obey any reasonable order of
anv such officer, in the execution of his duties
they may be arrested and brought before tha
Police Justice, in the same manner as is pro
vided in Section One of this act, and such neg
lect or refusal to obey such reasonable order,
shall be deemed a misdemeanor, and the per
son or persons guilty thereof shall be punish
ed as hereinafter provided.
Section 3. When any person or persons hare
been arrested and brought before the Police
Justice in the manner provided in Sections
One and Two of this act, it shall not be neces
sary that a verified complaint be made, but the
officer or any other person may make a verbal
charge or statemeet against the person so ar
rested, and the same shall be reduced to wri
ting by the Justice in bis dockwt and be read
to the accused, who shall have an opportunity
to answer thereto, either guilty or not guilty,
and the same proceedings shall be had in such
cast's, as are now fixed by law aud the prac
tice of courts held by Justices of the Peace so
far as the same is applicable.
Section 4, Any person convicted of any of
the offence t mentioned in this act, shall be
punished by imprisonment in the C ounty jail
for a term not exceeding three months nor less
than ten days, or by a fine not exceeding fifty
dollars nor less than one dollar, together with
the cost of prosecution and in all cases where
judgment for fine and costs of prosecution is
rendered, the defendant shall be committed
until the judgment is satisfied.
Sestion 5. This act is to take effect and
be in force from and after its passage and pub
lication.
Dated June 21. 1851.
J. M. WHIPPLE, Mayor.
W. T. Hatch. City Clerk.
LAW,T AXES,
AND
REAL ESTATE OFFICE
P. V. WISE, Court Commissioner.
PARTICULAR attention given to causes
in the Supreme Court, as well as in all
earthly courts.
TAXES PAI3>
In Pierce, Pepin, St. Croix and Polk counties.
Over three thousand acres of Patented
Lands in Pierce county for sale. These lands
were selected by P. V. WISE in person, in
1855 and 1856, and consist of prairie, oak
openings and timber, and are generally well
watered’and comprise good mill sites. Also, a
large quantity of Seliool, University and
Swamp Lands in Pierce, the
“BANNER COUNTY’’
And St. Croix county, consisting of every
variety and for sale at from fifty cents to five
dolla”R per acre.
Likewise Government lands selected and
Land Warrants located,
Kanzas is “ played outthe South for
bids Northern emigration; Pierce has won
The Gorgeous Banner;
The Land Grant Railroad will soon be thro’
to Prescott; so make your bargains while
lands are cheap.
A residence of seven years in Pierce county
enables me to speak with confidence in regartl
to lands in the St, Croix Valley.
Address P. V. WISE,
Attorney at Law,
Box M., Prescott, Wis.
Prescott, May 8. 1861. nltf
ST. CROIX HOUSE!
AND
Lager Beer Saloon.
LEVEE ST., PRESCOTT, WIS.
J. REICHERT. Proprietor-
■ - -
WILL announce to the Traveling Public
that he has fitted up Dunbar’s Buil
ding in a neat and superb style, and will be
happy to wait upon his
Numerous Customers
Who may give him a call. Good Stabling
attached to the House.
Prescott, Wisconsin. June 12, 1861. 6t
TURXIAir^HOP! ~
———
| rpiiE subscriber is prepared to do all kinds of
TURNING OF WOODWORK I
Such as
broom-handles,
HUBS, BANISTERS.
NEW EES, &e. «fcc„
AV my Shop in Piiver Falls, Wisconsin,
Chairs and Bedsteads
Kept on hand or made to order. All work
furnished as cheap as can be
HAD IN THE COUNTRY.
Pleas* call and examine. Shop at Fos
' ter’s Mill.
THOS. B. CORNISH.
River Falls, May 15, 1861. n2tf
THE BEST
BA RGJAINT YET !
! 140 ACRES °F TIMBER AND Jf)Q
Prairie Land
One-half mile apart—each side of Trim
belle River—H, Felt’s Mill Lot lying be
tween, on which is a good Saw Mill which
has been in successful operation for four years.
Roads, bridges and school houses are built,
s<> the purchaser will not have that tax to pay.
The timber on the land made into lumber,
rails, or staves will pay
Ten Dollars per Acre.
If more land should be required, there are
two 80’s adjoining the .prairie which «nn be
porchased low. I will sell for $2,50 per acre,
and if required, wilj take part down and the
balance iii one, or one and two years, as the
i purchaser may dhooSe.
I Enquire of • ; .
I. L. 11. MERRICK,
I „ _ On the Levrt.
Prescott, May, 6. 1861.
Administrator’s Sale.
Ix Probate —Pierce County Court.
In the matter of the estate of Simon Waller,
deceased.
TCfOTIC’Eis hereby given that by virtue
jLv and in pursuance of an order of license
made in said matter on the third day of June,
1861, by the County Court of said county,
the undersigned administrator of said deceased
will, on the 15th day of July next, at ten
o’clock a. m., at the Probate Office, in Conceit
Hall building, in the city ot Prescott, offer
for sale at public vendue lhe tinc ivided half of
the following described lands so-wit; The
west half of north-east quarter of north-west
quarter of sec. four, and lhe south east quarter ,
of north-west quarter of section twenty-sev- i
en, and nortli half of south-east quarter and j
south half of north-east quarter of sec. twen
ty seven, and south-west quarter of south-west
quarter of sec. thirty-four in township twen
ty-six, range eighteen west, and the south
east diiaj-ter of north-east quarter of section
thirfv-tlfree, and the south-west quarter of
north-west quarter of sec. thirty in township
twentv-sCVen range eiglitfcert west, and the
north-east quarter of sec. twenty-five in town
skip t veiity-seven range nineteen west, and
the n.orth-west quarter oi section thirty six.
and the frntth half of sonth-weSt quarter of
section thirty-five, and the east half of north
west quarter and south-west quarter of north
west quarter of sec. thirteen jn township twetj
tr-five range seventeen west, and the east half
of south-west quarter and west half ol south
east quarter of section nineteen and the north
half of north-west quarter of sec. thirty in
township twenty-seven range seventeen west,
and also lots nine and ten in block J., lots
three,and four in block M., and lot seven in
block ten, in Copp A Maxson’s addition to
the city of Prescott.
The' terms of side will be made known at
the time and place ot sale.
M. A. DREIBELBIS, Administrator.
Dated at Prescott, June 6,1861.
Circuit Court—Pierce County-
James M. lony, ) Judgment of Foreclosure i
oi • a s moi < a » d Sale -
Calvin A. Tuttle. )
IN VIRTUE of and pursuant to a Judgment ,
rendered in said court in the above enti
tled action, dated May 27,1861.1 shall expose
for sale and sell to the highest bidder at Pub
lic Auction, at the front door of the Hotel now
kept by I. I. Foster,” in the city of Prescott,
Pierce county. Wisconsin, on the IBth day of
July, 1861, at the hour of 11 o'clock, a. m. of
that day the following described mortgaged
premises or so much thereof as may be neces
sary to raise the amount of said judgment and
costs together with the expenses of sale to-wit :
All the following pieces or parcels of land
situate in the county of Pierce and State of
Wisconsin, and described as follows: One
undivided one-half or moiety of lots number
ed one (1) and two (2) of section number
thirty-three, (33) also, of the east half of the
north-west quarter of section number thirty-
I three, (33) also, of the north-west quarter of
the north-west quarter, and of the south half of
the northwest quarter of section number thir
ty-four, (34) all in township number twentv
i five, (25) of range number eighteen, (18)
i also, the whole of the north-west quarter and
’ the north-west quarter of the south-eest quar
ter of section number twenty six, (26) in
township number twentv-dve, (25) of range
; eighteen, (18).
■ Dated Sheriff’s Office, Town of Perry, Mav
1 28,1861.
5w7 Humphrey <t Wilson. Pl’ffs Att’ys.
J. R. FREEMAN, Sheriff Pierce Co., Wife.
Circuit Court, Pierce Co,, Wisconsin,
Eighth Judicial Circuit,
I George Braley, Plaintiff, ag’st Renaldo P.
I’ratt. Julia A. Pratt, Win. A. Smith, Wm.
Little, Jr., Ira Smith, Jr., Marcus A. Ful
ton and Jane Fulton, Administratrix, and
Marcus A. Fulton, Administrator of James
M. Fulton deceased, Defendants.
BY VIRTUE of a judgment of foreclosure
and safe obtained in the above entitled
case at the May term of said court for said
county so-wit ; en the 29th day of May. A.
D. 1861, I shall sell to the highest bidder at
I the front door of the City Bank of Prescott,
in the city of Prescott, in said county, on Sat
urday, the 21st day of September, A. D.
18617 at one o’olock in the afternoon, the fol
lowing described premises to satisfy said judg
ment with interest and costs of sale to-wit :
The north-east quarter of the south-west quar
ter of section five, township twenty-seven of
range eighteen ; also, the north-east quarter of
the south-west quarter of section five, town
ship twenty-seven of range eighteen, contain
ing eighty acres of land, more or less, being
in the county of Pierce and State of Wiscon
sin. " A. H. Young, Referee.
J. S. "White <fc Jat, PlfFs Atty’s.
Foreclosure Sale.
William Hill, )
ag’st ( Circuit Court, Pierce
William Wells, and f County, Wis.
i Margaret Wells. I
BY VIRTUE of a judgment of foreclosure
and sale obtained in the above entitled ac
tion at the May term of satd court for said
county to-wit: On the 27th day of May,
: 1861,1 shall sell to the highest bidder, at tfie
; front door of the City Bank of Prescott, in
' the City of I’rescott,in said county,on Saturday,
the 20th day of July, 1861, at one o’clock in
the afternoon, the following di scribed premi
ses to satisfy said judgment with interest and
costs of sale to-wit: The south-west quarter
of the south-east quarter of section number
one, township number twenty-seven, of range
number seventeen west, being in the county
i of Pierse and State of "Wisconsin, containing
fourteen acres.
J. W. Hill, Attorney for Plaintiff.
H. Young, Referee.
HAMMOND
STEAM MILL!
i rpiiK undersigned having purchased the above
I rebuilding and refitting it entirely, and
; adding to it a Lath and Shingle mill, also a
planing and matching machine, ai.d after the
Ist of March next, we shall be prepared to
furnish Lumber of the best description as low
i .--scan be bought in the countiy.
Also Eath and Shingles,
The price of Lumber will range from $6 to
’ sls according to quality. Bills, of Lumber
I through we will furnish at $lO, We will take
in exchange for Lumber all kinds produce and
are ready to contract with any parties d -siring
to do so for breaking up 200 or 300 acres of
Land and pay in Lumber.
Vte have several thousand acres of valuable
PINE AND TIMBER LANDS'
which we will sell at a fair price to actual set
tlers.
"We have a store in connection with the
above mill in which we keep a well selected
stock of Dry Goods, Groceries, Clothing, Hats
and Caps, Hardware to which we will sell as
low as can be bought at any - of the River
Towns. I will take all kinds of Produce
in pavment. Our facilities for FURNISH
ING LUMBER and
PURCHASING GOODS 1
Are unsurpassed in this part of the country,
and the beauty of our arrangements is we alt
ways fulfill out pomises, Call on us and see.
CLAPP DAVIS.
Hammond, St. Croix Co. Wis., Jan. 16.1860.
no2Btf.
TO CONSUMPTIVES.’
THE subscriber will cheerfully send (free
of charge) to al] who desire it, the copv
of a Simple Receive by which he was cured
of that dire disease consumption.
Suffetels with Consumption, Asfhtna,Bron
chitis, or any lung affection, he sincerely hopes
will try this Recipe, well satisfied if they do
so they will be more than satisfied.with the
result. Thankful for his own compllte resto
ration, he is anxious to place in the hands of
| every sufferer the means of cure. Those wis -
! ing the recipe with full directions, etc , will
j please" call on or address
i Rev. WM. S. ALLEN,
No. 66 John Street, New York.
the
PRfiSCOTT JOURNAL
A local, Literary and Political
NEWSPAPER
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNDSEAY MORNING AT
PRESCOTT, ----- WISCONSIN,
BY
LUTE A. TAYLOR,
Editor and Proprietor.
TERMS, - - - $2,00 PER ANNUM
LOCAL MATTERS.
As a Local Paper if will Le the&irn of the
JOURNAL to give full and accurate Local
News, and edvoeate tfie interestsand make
known the advantages of Prescott, Pierce
County and the St. Croix Valley..
POLITICALLY, ' ’
Matters are “ a good deal mixed” just new,
and while the JOURNAL will be indepea
dent of any mere party organization, it will
advocate tlie principles and sustain the policy
of whatever party proposes to maintain the
Constitution and enforce the Laws, and which
at the same time opposes with vigorous and
legal resistance, the encroachments of Slavery
upon the National Domain.
IN LITERARY MATTERS,
It will be the aint of the JOURNAL to
present each week something fresh, pure, at
tractive.
Each number es the JOURNAL will con
tain a summary of the important Domestic
News oi the week.
If you wish to know more about it, walk
up and subscribe for a volume.
Job Work.
Whole Sheet Postel’s, first 100, $5 00
Each additional hundred, 3 (Ml
Half sheet, first 100. 3 00
Each additional 100' 2 00
Quarter sheet, first 100, 2 50
Each additional 100, 1 00
Business Cards, Ist 100, 2 00
Each additional 100. 1 00
Business Cards per 1000, 6 00a9 00
Bills of Lading, first 100, 3 00
Each additional “ 1 00
Colored Jobs, full price for each color.
THE JOURNAL
Son M m
CrsfaWisbmtnt.
TFIE JOURNAL OFFICE
Is furnished with an entirely
NEW & COMPLETE
ASSORTMENT OF
JOB TYPE MATERIAL
and is prepared to execute
Books, Pamphlets, Cards,
HAMDBILLS,
C IRC ULARS, BILL HEADS
LABELS,
AND ALL KINDS OF
PLAIN 6 f anti' printing,
in the best of style and lowest rates.
eWW-RHSBSW
ORDERS FROM A DISTANCE ACCOMPANIED WITH
THE CASH, WILL BK PROMPTLY
ATTENDED TO.
-< L. A. TAYLOR.
SAW MILL.
The Subscribers having recently purchase
the well known Dumont Maw Mill, would say
to the old customers of tt at mill, and to the
public generally, that they will hereafter
keep on hand and for sale at reduced price*
the vdry best quality of
BUTTERNUT LUMBER,
sawed and split in all the different varieti*
for Mechanic’s use, —from Wagon Spokes to
Sled Runners, from Plow Beams to Tabk
Legs, «kp, <fcc.
■ DALE & ADAMS.
Forestville, May Ist 1860,

xml | txt