OCR Interpretation


Prescott journal. [volume] (Prescott, Wis.) 1861-1871, July 17, 1861, Image 4

Image and text provided by Wisconsin Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85033221/1861-07-17/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

|ktscotl 3jouvual.
COMMERCIAL MATTERS.
THE BANKS.
WISCONSIN.
The Bank of Green Bay, which was includ
ed in the ten banks thrown out sonic time
since, is now received at par. Probably most
of the remaining nine will be received again
scon. The fellow : r.g is th« list of those now
received.
Bank of Madison. lowa County Bank.
Bank of Milwaukee. Juneau Bank,
Bank of Ripon. Rock County Bank.
Bank of Osnkosh. Sauk County Bank.
Bank of Racine. Second Ward Bank.
Central Bank of Wis State B’k. of ’>
Dana County Bank. State Bank.
Farmers <fr Millers B’kWis Marine <t Fire In.
Bank of Jefferson. Co Bank.
Bank of Weyauwega. Oakwood Bank.
Green Bay Bank. Racine Co. Bank.
Co, n Exchange Bank. Sauk City Bank,
Citv Bank of Prcscott.Shawanaw Bank.
Bank of Fox Lake. Bank of Pdu Chien.
Columbia Co, Bank. Hudson City Bank.
Commercial Bank. Kenosha County Bank.
Herman Bank. Wisconsin Bank.
Bank of the interior Frontier B ank.
Bank of Monroe. Jefferson Co. Bank.
Bank of Moneka. Lumberman’s Bank.
Bank of the N West. Oshkosh Com. Bank.
Bank of Beloik Prairie City Bank.
Bank of Grant Comity. Rock River Bank.
Bank of Sheboygan. Rockwell «V Co. s B’k.
Bank of Snarla. St. Croix Valley Bank.
Bank of Watertown. Summit Bank.
Bank of Whitewater, Sun Prairie Bank.
Corn Planters’ Bank. Walworth Co. Bank
Bank of Wisconsin, Waukesha County B’k.
Ex B k Darling A- Co. Farmers <fc Mechanic’s’
ElVhorn Bank. Bank.
Forest City Bank. Bank of Green Bay.
THE BOATS.
The Railroad Packets between St. Paul
and I.a Crosse are the A'ortAcrw Belle, Caj t.
W. II •naghton ; Keokuk, Cant. Ed. Hol
cninbe; Ocvun Bare. Capt. A. F. Webb. Go
ing down they a> rive here at 6 o’clock r. m.,
ami connect with the 7 o’clock morning train
at La Coming up. t hey arrive here at
about 3 o'clock, r. st. Baknes <t Hutchins,
Agents. Bahnbs «V Hi tchii-are also Agents
for Northern Line Packet Co., whose boats
<or:r a tri-weckly line betwei n St. Louis ami
St. Pa 1, and for the North- Western Express
Company.
The Minnesota Packet Line. — H’»r Eaplc,
Capt Stephenson ; Itasca. Capt. Hurd : Got
d,n Fra, Capt. Gabbert; and Milwaukee,
Caj t. Cochrane, run between St. Paul and
Dunleith. leaving here daily at 12 o’clock, m .
reaching Prairie du Chien at 9 o'clor k next
morning. Beardsley <t Lyfobh, Agents.
N. S. Dunbab is agent for the business of
this live which goes through by Galena and
the I.linois Central,
The if. S. Allen makes tri-weekly trips
from Prose .tt to Taylor’s Falls.
PRESCOTT PRICE CURRENT.
COSREeTKD WEEKLY BY
BEARDSLEY & LYFORD,
Dealers in
GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS,
Cl.I THE levee.
Prescott Journal Office, ?
July 17,18*. 1 )
Grain and Flour.
Wheat, - - - - . 50@55
< inis 5J bushel, - - • • 14@18
(k»rn D bushel, ... 25@30
Barley p bushel, . - - 30@35
Bran cwt, .... 75@1,00
Shorts 4? cwt . - - - 75
Corn Meal cwt., - - - 80@l,00
Flour p sack, ... 1,75@2,00
Provisions-
Pork, fre.-h. 7> ffi G@7
Be f. fresh, t 4 lb - - - 6@B
Ham fl - - - - 9@ 10
Venison lb ... 4®6 ,
White Fish jJ ffi - - - 7@B ,
Butter pib ... - )o@l2 ,
Cheese lb .... Jo(£l2|
Lard plb - - - - !C(al2
I’ggs fl doz., . - - . B@lo
Fotat-.s s f > bu. . 20
Beans hu. - - - - 69@75
Unions L* bn. ... 40(u;G0
Groceries-
Sugar, brown, plb - • • 9(<? 10
Sugar, refined, I■> ib - - 14@18 ;
Coffee p lb .... 15(<q2t. '
Tea, black, "p lb ...
Tea. green, p lb ... | ,00
Kice ft lb ... H
Molasses p gallon. - - - 1
Syrup sp gallon, ... 90
Ca 11 ’ "• 7 ib - - - 25(5 30
Uandli.s. tallow, 7‘Hb - • 13(a15
Oil. AV. ’ gallu>i t . . . i go, , [ •<-,
S>* ‘Lair. 1. - - - 2.;0
Vinegar y) gallon, ... 20 a 25
Aripi.- j > barrel, - - - 3.00
Apples. - - - 5a 7
MiscelD neons
Hides, g’n. per !b ... 2a3
Hiiks. <liy. per Hi - • - 6a S
Hay per T ... 5,00 a 6.00
Woo I cord, ... 3,00
Lumber
Common Inmlter pcr*M. - - 8 a 10,00
Flooring per M. .... 15aIfi.OO
Sidiirr per M. ... 15a20.00
Clear st ufi per M. ... Jsa 20,00
Lath jter M, - - - 2.(0
Shingles, .... 2,50a3.(’0
HAMMoND
ST E AW! M!L L!
fIViF undersigned having purchased the above
a rebuilding and refitting it entirely, and
adding to it a Lath anti Shingle mill, also a
pi iuii and matching machine, and after the
Jst of March next, we shall be prepared to
furnish Lumber of the Kst description as low
asca'i be bought in the country.
Aiwo am! Miingle’*,
Tlie price of Lumber will .singe from s'» to
sls according to quality. Bills, of Lumber
tbroi'gh we will furnish at $lO, We will take
in exchange for Lumber al! kinds produce and
are ready t<> contract wMiany parlies d siring
to do so for breaking up 200 or 300 acres oi
Land anil pay in Lumber.
We haw several thousand acres of valuable
FINE AND TIMBER LANDS'
winch 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
inpayment. Our facilities f'«r FURNISH
ING LUMBER and
PURCHASING GOODS I
Are nnswrpaased in this part of the country,
and ti e bi a'. ty of our arrangements is we all
wavs fulfill ous pomises. C.dl on us and see.
CL ’.PP DAVIS.
Hammond. St. Croix Co. Wja., Jan. 16. 1860.
no2Btf.
sXw mitTL.
The Subscribers having recently purchased
the welt known Dumont Saw Mill, would say
to the old customers of tl at mill, and to the
public generally, that they will hereafter
keep on hand and for sale at reduced prices
the very best quality of
BUTTERNUT LUMBER,
awed and split in all the different varieties
or Mechanic’s use,—from Wagon Spokes tc
led Runners, from Plow Beams to Table
egs, <tc, Ac.
DALE A ADAMS.
Forestville, May Ist 1860.
THE WAR*
LATEST KTEAVS!
BATTLES IA VIRGINIA'
yIJVOTV/AT? FIGHT IN MIS
SO UH I.
The Rebels Routed.
G EN. Me CLEL LA ND WINS
STILL ANOTHER BATTLE.
DeatU «o tiie Traitor. General
Garnett.
2CO Rebels Killed and 1,000 Taken
Prisoners.
Buckhannon, Va., July 11.
Late intelligence from Gen. McClellan
to 2 o’clock, says he had commenced
erecting his batteries on the hill s;d- s,
when the rebels opened site, but without
damage. When the courier left Gen.h
Morris still held the rebels in check at
Laurel Hi!'*, awaiting orders to advance.
SkirmL-hing had been brisk and frequeut
for the past 24 hours. Three of the 7th
and 9th Indiana regiments were killed,
undone of the Ohio 14th, and seven
woqnded of the 3d regiment.
An occasional shell was sent into
camp, a mile and a half distant, to keep
them in position.
Cle\eland, Ohio, July 12.
A private d spath io Col. Stager, from
Western Virginia, says that Gen McClel
lan gained a decided victory at Laurel
Hili. He captured the enemy’s entirey
eamp, guns, tents wagons, &c. Many
prisoners here taken, amongst whom
were several officers.
The enemy’s loss is severe—ours very
small.
N o officers were lost on our side.
McClellan turned the enemy's p« si
tion.
Roaring Run, Va., July 12.
A battle was fought yesterday after
noon at Rich Mountain, two miles east
of this place, where the enemy numbeiing
about 2,000 under command of Colonel
Pegram were strongly cntrenehel.—
About 3 o’clock in the morning Gen.
Roscransjwith a portion of iho Blb, 10th,
and 13th Indiana, and the 19tb Ohio
Regiments left this place,and after a very
difficult march of seven or eight miler,
cutting a road through the woods, suc
ceeded in surrounding the enemy about
3 o’clock in the afternoon.
A desperAte fight immediately ensued,
lasting about r.n hour and a ha'f, result
ing the loss of CO of the enemy killed,
and a large muni er wounded. Many
prisoners were taken, some of the latter
are officers. They retreated precipitate
ly, leaving 5 wagons, and a large num
ber of horses, camp eqquipnge Jre. The
loss on our side was about 20 killed
and 40 wounded—among the latter is
Capt. Chris. Miller of the tenth Indiana
Regiment.
Washinton, July 15.
An official dispatch lias been received
at headquarters from Gen. McClellan,
from Huttonsville, Va., 15th, giving an
account of thv r< uting of the forces and
death of Gen. Garnett. This confirms
previous accounts. He says be has com
pletely anniblatcd (bo enemy in Western
Virginia. Our loss is but 13 killed and
about 40 wounded. The enemy’s loss b
200 killed and 1000 taken prisoners.—
We captured seven guns. A portion of
Garnett’s force retreated, but I look for
their copture by Gen. Hill, who is in hot
pursuit. It is said Garnett’s troops arc
the crack regiments of Eastern Virginia,
added by Georgians, Tennesseeans and
Carolinians. Our success is complete,
and I fit mly believe that secession is kill
ed in this section of the country.
Gkafton, Va., July 16.
A train arrived hero this morning
bringing the body of Gen. Garnett, late
commanderf»f the rebel forces in AVestern
Virgin a. The rebels were pursued
from Laurel Hill by Gen. Morris’ com
mand, consisting of the 14th Ohio and
7ili and 9th Indiana regiments. At
Carrick’s Ford, eight miles south of the
town of St. George, Gen. Garnett at
tempted to rally his forces, when a sharp
skirmish ensued, in whieh Garnett was
killed and twenty of bis men left dead on
the ground, besides many bodies being
carried oft. The rebels were completely
routed and scattered in all directions. 40
loaded wagons and all their horses and
camp equipage fell into our hands.—
Garnett’s remains will be embalmed and
placed at the disposal of his friends.
Two men were killed and two mortally
wounded of the Ohio 14th. No other
loss on our side. Our troops took- more
prisoners than they could take care of.
Cleveland, July 15.
A train arrived at Grafton, Virginia,
this forenoon, with the body of General
Garnett the rebel commander at Lame
Hill, who was killed while attempting
to rally his forces at St. George, vestci
day. The enemy was routed and a
large quantity of munitions and valuables
taken. The rebels lost 50 killed and
many prisoners. We lost four killed and
tew wounded. No rebel force is now
within McClellan's District.
New York. July 16.
[ Commercials speciaL]— A private
letter from one of the 12th New York
regiments, dated Martinsburg, July 11th,
says the regiments were under marching
orders, and expected to leave that even
ing, as all the tents had been struck.—
36,000 men were in the vicinity and en
camped within sight of each other. The
12th have bad the right of the line giv
en to them.
A flag of truce came into camp on the
10th, with request from the rebels for an
amistice of ten davs to make up their
minds whether to fight or retreat.
Gen. Patterson replied, “no,’ not a
day!” Enemy have since retreated 15
m les toward Richmond.
The Charleston Mercury tells its coun
try subscribers to save their goose quills,
as the stock of steel pens will soon run
out.
THE PRESCOTT JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY, JULY 17, 1861.
REPORTS
—OF THE —
STATE DEPARTMENT'
SECRETARY OF WAR.
“ After alluding to the seizure of the
public property by the rebels, and the
tratorous conduct o f Twiggs, Secretary
Cameron justly praises the acts of An
derson and Slemmer. He states that,
while under the call of the President for
the militia in April, the Governors of
Delaware, Virginia, and Missouri peremp
torily refused to send their quotas, each
of these States have since furnished a
regiment, raised by patriotic citizens.—
The force now at the command of Gov
ernment is 310,000 men, and after the
discharge of the three months’ volunteers
there will be a force of 230,000 officers
and men. The increase in the regular
army consists of one regiment of cavalry,
one of artillery, and nine of infantry.—
The artillery contains twelve batteries, of
six pieces each.
Cnmeron recommends that the term
of enlistment in the new regiments shall
b ’ three years, and that, at the close of
the term, those who shall be honorably
discharged shall receive a bounty of one
hundred dollars. In making the selec
[ tion of offiers it was necessary to make
the appointments, from the regular ser
vice, by seniority or by selection. The
objection to the first method was, that
inefficient men might be pron oted to
places which ought to be filled by young
and vigorous officers. The objection of
the second was, that favoritism might pre
judice the claims of worthy officers. It
was therefore wise'y decided, under the
advice of the General in Chief, to appoint
one-half from the regular army and onc
half from civil life. Of the civilians ap
pointed, as regimental commanders, all
except one are cither graduates of West
Point or have served with distinction in
the field. Mr. Cameron asks the sanc
tion of Congress for these preliminary
steps in the augmentation of the regular
forces, and states that when at the close
of the wav a reduction of'.he present force
is necessary, a sufficient one should be
retained to protect nil the public proper
ty wherever it may be found.
Of the volunteer system he speaks
highly as a substitute for a standing army,
stating that facts now prove it reliable
and efficient in an emergency. The ar
dor with which men of every rank and
every nation have forward, and the vol
untary contributions both from individu
als nnd states, are alluded to The call
ing out of a large force be deems in
strict accordance with a wise economy,
and regards vigorous measures as a mer
ciful policy. The appropriation requir
ed, in addition to that already mndo for
the year ending, June 30, 1861, for the
force now in the field, is $135,296,397.
He recommendsan appropriation for the
reconstruction and equipment of railroads
and for the expense of maintaining and
operating them, and also for the con
struction of additional telegraph lines and
their appurtenances. He urges the im
portar.ee of enforcing the strictest disci
pline- when active army operations are
carried on in the rebellious states. He
recommends the organization of a mili
tary tribunal to take cognizance of crim
inal offenses and punish the guilty.. The
tribunal, however, is not to have juris
diction if the functions of the federal
courts are uninterrupted. In regard to
the subsistence of troops he urges the im
portance of more fresh meat and vegeta
bles, nnd recommends, for the better pro
tection of the men, water-proof caps and
blankets.
He notices the Sanitary Commission
and the organization of military hospit
als. The arms made at our national
manufactories compare, he says, most
favorably with the best made for foreign
governments, and ho recommends the
making of those arms we may require,
and which the national armories cannot
supply, by private manufacturers in
place of foreign ones. As the rifle can
non is so efficient, arrangements have
been made for rifling a large portion of
the guns now on hand. The presenting
of the White worth guns is noticed. Mr.
Cameron deems necessary a reorganiza
tion, upon a uniform basis, of the milita
ry of the country, and notices favorably
the efficient manner in which some of the
New England regin ents, now in service,
are equipped. He advises also the fur
ther distribution < f improved arms among
the militia. In al'ud ng to tl e di affec
ton among the officers of the army, he
traces its causes to defects in the system
of education at the academy at West
Point, and earnestly trusts that Congress
will exam'ne tborough’y the system of
education and discipline in that institution,
and provide, without delay, a remedy
for whatever defect it may find. As the
exigencies of t! e public service have great
ly increase 1 the labor of the War De
partment, he asks for a law authorizing
the- apfo’nt inent of an Assistant Secro
ary of Wnr ”
SECRETARY OF TREASURY.
The financial provision recommended
by the Secretaiy of the Trf usury is Three
Hundred and Twenty Millions. He be
lieves that $30,000,000 should be so ight
by taxation, to meet the ordinary de
mands of 1862, for which actual appro
priations have been made, amour ting to
$65,887,849 43, while interest, estimat
cd at $,9,000,000 and $5,000,000, to
ward the reduction and final extinguish
ment of the public debt, bring the figure
very near the Secretary’s estimate. He
proposes to mee this demand by a duty
of two and a half cents per pound laid on
brown sugar, of 3 cci*t per pound on
clayed sugar,of 4 cents per pound on 1< a**
and other refined sugars, of two and a
half cents per pound on the syrup of su
gar-cane, of 6 cents per pound on candy,
of 6 cents per gallon on molasses, and of
4 cents per gallon on sour molasses, and
it is also proposed that a duty of 5 cents
per pound be imposed on coffee, 15 cents
on black tea, and 20 cents on green
tea.
The collection of internal duties on still
and distilled liquors, ale and be. r, tobac
co, bank notes, spring carriages, silver
ware and jewelry, and on legacies, is rec
commended—although, it is suggested
that, is preferred by Congress, the plsn
of taxation of real and personal provertv
wonl-1 be successful in the same result.- -
The use of canfiscated property of the
rebels, together with a reduction, for the
time at least, of 10 per cent upon salar
ies and wages paid by the I ed< ral Gov
ernmcnt, are also adv’sed. Io raise the
$240,000,000 needed for the thorough
prosecution of the war, the Secretary
proposes a national loan not less than
$100,000,000, to be issued in the form
of Treasury notes, bearing a yearly in
terest of 7 3—lo per centum (an inter
est equal to one cent a day cn fifty dol
lars, and therefore very easy of calcula
tion,) and in sums of SSO, SIOO, SSOO,
SJ,OOO. nnd $5,000, books to be opened
at the Treasury Office in Washington,
and at various other offices throughout
the States, and sums subscribed to be
paid in cash.
In case the national loan is insufficient,
it is proposed that bonds, or certificates
of debt,* be issued to lenders in the coun
try, or in any foreign country, not ex
ceeding in the aggregate SIOO,OOO 000,
to be made redeemable at the pleasure
of the Government after a period not ex
ceeding thirty years, and bearing an in
terest not exceeding 7 per cent. To sup
ply the full amount required for the fis
cal year, it is recommended that provis
ion be made for the issue of Tieasury
notes for $lO or s®o each, payable one
year from date, to an amount not exceed
ing $50,000,000 —these notes bearing
interest at the rate of 3 65 100 per cent,
and exchangeable nt the will of the hold
er for Treasury notes with 7 3 10 per
cent interest on exchequer bills.
of navy.
The Secretary of the Navy asks Con
gress to sanction the extraordinary meas
ures which were necessarily taken to
meet the difficulties treachery had thrown
in the way of the Department. Pur
chases and contracts were made the au
thority for which was fond in the ex
igencies of the times. The naval force
in commission is increased to 82 vessels,
carryii g upwards of 1,100 guns, and a
complement of about 13,000 men, ex
clusive of officers and marines.
The Naval Academy, formerly at An
napolis, now removed to Newport, R. 1.,
is without its Authorized number of pu
pils, for one-third of the districts neglect
or refuse to be represented, and there is
no legal way of supplying this deficien
cy from other districts. It is suggested
that Congress provide for the deficit, and
that for a period, at least, the numbers
in the school should not be increased un
til there is a full complement of officers.
The Secretary recommends an officer
shall be appointed, to be known as the
director of ordnance, who shall,under the
Department, have the immediate super
vision of the manufacture, description,
ami supply, of ordnance for the Navy, in
all its details.
A change or modification of the law
regulating the navy ration is suggested,
bv which the vessels stationed along the
const may be regularly supplied with
nourishing food. An increase of the
number of Surgeons and Assistant Sur
geons is recommended; also, an in
crease of the Marine corps,with, perhaps,
an ent <e reorganization of the crops; al
so, the appointment of a proper and
competent board to enquire into the ex
pediency of iron-clad strainers or floating
bnrtpr’pe*. nica nn increase of the cleiical
force of the department, together with
the appointment of an Assistant Secretary
of the navy.
CONGRESS,—Extra Session,
THE BILLS PASSED IN CON
GRESS.
Washington, Ju'y 10.
The bill which passed the House to
dnv authorizes the Secretary of the Treas
ury to borrow, within two months of the
act, $2 50,000,000, its payment to be se
cured by duties on tea,coffee,sugar .spices,
wines and liquors, and other duties and
taxes.
The other bill which was passed au
thorizes the President to cause duties to
be paid at any ports of delivery, and to
establish custom houses on land or sea
fur the collection of those duties, employ
ing also the army and navy if deemed
necessary. And if the duties cannot be
collocted; to close the porfs.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
Remember that
N. S. DUNBAR will always be found
early and late, at his new Brick Store, No. 12,
on the Levee, where he keeps constantly on
hand everything in the line of Groceries. Dry
Goods, Boots and Shoes, Hardware, etc., etc.,
cheap for cash. Goods given at cash prices
for all kinds of Produce.
Also, Ticket Agent of the Illinois Central,
Galena and Chicago Union Railroads.
Prescott, May 8, 1861. nltf
-
Among the attractive features of The Inde
pendent for the present year, by which its col
umns will be greatly enriched for general
reading, will be special contributions from,
HENRY WARD BEECHER,
JOHN G. WHITTIER.
M RS. H A RIIIET B E ECH E R STOW E,
REV. DR. GEORGE B. CHEEVER.
Also a Sermon from REV. HENRY
WARD BEECHER every week, revised by
the author.
Every number of The Independent will con
tain a complete weekly history of affairs, both
Foreign and Domestic, Secular and Religious,
together with the latest intelligence from all
Religious Denominations —such as Methodist
Baptist, Presbyterian. Congregational, Re
formed Dutch. Unitarian. Universaliat
Episcopalian, and Roman Catholic.
Among the special departments is a Com
mereialand Financial Article, prepared with
great care every week ; an interesting page of
Fi inily Reading, with a column of stories for
Children ; a weekly digest of Foreign Miscel
lany; the latest intelligence in Art, Literature,
and' Science ; Correspondents from all sections
of the United States, and from England,
France, Germany, Switzerland, Italy, the
Holy Laud, India, Southern Africa, the Sand
wich Islands, and various parts of South Amer
ica.
Terms—s 2 a year (hi every case) by mail
$2,50 by carrier—payable always in advance
Specimen Numbers sent gratis.
Single Cnpit a six cents.
Subscribers, New and Old, will please re
mit at our risk direct to the Publisher. When
j aving 3’l Agent, be careful to see his ccrtifi
cat< of 'a*.! csrity signed “J. H. RICHARDS
Publisher.”
Add - PUBLISHER OF THE IN
DEPENDENT.
No, 5 Beekman street,Naw Terk.
PRESCOTT JOURNAL
A Local, Literary and Political
jnte wsPAPEi:.
PUBLISHED EVERY WEDNDSEAY MOEXING AT
PRESCOTT, ----- WISCONSIN,
—BY—
LUTE A. TAYLOR,
Editor and Proprietor.
TERMS, - - - $2,00 PER ANNUM
LOCAL MATTERS.
As a Local Paper it will ue the aim of the
JOURNAL to give full and accurate Local
News, and edvoeate the interests and make
known the advantages of Prescott, Pierce
County and the St. Croix Valley.
POLITICALLY,
Matters are " a good deal mixed” just n»,w,
and while the JOURNAL will be indepen
dent of any mere party organization, it will
advoeate the principles and sustain the policy
of whatever party proposes to maintain the
Constitution and enforce the Laws, and whieh
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 aim of the JOURNAL to
present each week something fresh, pure, at
tractive.
Each number of the JOURNAL will con
tain a summary of the important Domestic
News oi the week.
If you wish to know more about it, walk
upland subscribe for a volume.
Rates of Advertising:
1 square 1 w’k SI,OO 1 square 5 mo’sss,so
1 square 2 w’ks 1.50 1 square 6 mo’s 6,00
1 square 3 w’ks 1,75 1 square 1 year 10,00
1 square 4 w’ks 2,00 1-4 col. 6 mo’s 12.00
1 square 5 w’ks 2,25 1-4 col. 1 year 20.0?
1 square 6 w’ks 2,50 1-2 col. 6 mo's 18.00
1 square 7 w’ks 2.75 1-2 col. 1 year 30,00
1 square 2 mo’s 3.00 3-4 col. 1 year 35. CC
1 square 3 mo’s 4,00 1 col’n 1 year 50,00
1 square 1 mo’s 5,00
One hundred words will be counted as a
square of solid matter; over 100 words will
be counted as two squares; over 200 words
vs three squares, etc., etc.
Legal advertisements inserted at the rates
prescribed by Statute,
Leaded or displayed advertisements will
be charged 50 per cent, above these rates.
Special notices 15cents p< r line lor first in
sertion. and ten cents for each subsequent
insertion.
Transient advertisements must be paid for
in advance; all others quarterly.
Advertisements not otherwise ordered, will
be continued until they are ordered out, and
charged accordingly.
Job Work.
Whole Sheet Posters, first 100, $5 00
Each additional hundred, 3 00
Half sheet, first 100, 3 00
Each additional loo‘ 2 00
Quarter sheet, first 100, 2 50
Each additional 100, 1 00
Business Cards, Ist 700, 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
fjiß ShUiiim
—Oz -C
T r LE JOURNAL OFFICE
A furnished with an entirely
NEW & COMPLETE
ASSORTMENT OF
JOB TYPE MATERIAL
and is prepared to execute
Books, Pamphlets, Cards,
CIRCULARS, BILL HEADS
LABELS,
AND ALL KINDS OF
PLAIN B iantfi printing,
in the best of style and lowest rates.
ORDERS F»os< A DISTANCE ACCOMPANIED WITH
THE CASH, WILL BB PROMPTLY
ATTENDED TO.
L. A. TAYLOR.
Do Dot Delay to Purify the Blood.
Dr. WEAVER’S
CANKER & SALT RHEUM SYRUP!
FOR THE CUKE OF
Canker, Salt Rheum, Erysipelas, Scrofulous
Disease, Cutaneous Ernptions, Sore Eyes,
and every kind of Disease arising
from an impure state of the
• Blood.
THE MOST EFFECTIVE BLOOD PU
rifierof the Nineteenth Century.
IT IS THE PRESCRIPTION OF an Ed
ucated Physician, and all who are afflicted
with any of the above named diseases,should
use it without delay. It will drive the dis
ases from the system, and when once out on
be Skin, a few applications to
Dr. Weaver’s Cerate, or Ointment,
and you have a permanent cure.
THE CERATE has proved itself to be the
best Ointment ever invented, and where oi ce
used, it has never been know to fail of effect
ing a permanent cure of Old Sores, Tatter
and Ringworm, Scald Head. Chilblains and
Frost Bites. Barber’s Itch. Chapped or Crack
ed Hands or Lips, Blotches or Pimples on the
Face, And for
SORE NIPPLES AND SORE EYES,
the Cerate is the only thing required to cure.
It should be kept in the house of every family.
Read ti e following letter from the most re
liable authority, and any person desiring fur
ther evidence of the cure will get it by ad
dressing a few lines to Mi. Parker :
Eau Claire. Eau Claire Co.. Wis., Oct. 1, '6l.
Messrs. J. N. Harris & Co.—Gentlemen :
Your agent, Mr. A. F. Barnes, whilst passing
through our place, casually heard of a most ef
fectual cure of an obstinate case of salt rheum
in a member of my family, having politely
requested the facts of the case, I most cheer
fully comply with his request.
The subject of this remarkable cure is my
son, and was attacked *Pith salt rheum when
about a year and a half old. I applied from
time to time for aid to the most efficient phy
sicians in the eastern states, one of whom had
traveled in Europe ; but whilst he would at
times receive some temporarp relief, still the
disease remained, and would br«ak out occa
sionally, with the most virulent type, until he
rrrived at the age of tourteen years, when ray
eye providentially rested upon the advertise
ment of Dr. Weaver’s Canker and Salt Rheum
Syrup and Cerete. lat ouce procured one
bottle, which on trial so encouraged me. that
I procured two more, together with the Cer
ate, and the result is that my son now is and
has been effectually cured of that wretched
disease for the last three and a half years.
Respectfully yours. ALFRED PARKER.
Price of Syrup sl, Cerate 25 ds. >er
hottie.
Directions accompany each Bottle.
Sold by Most Medicine Dealers.
J. N. HARRIS CO.. Proprietors,
For the Western and Southern Spates ;
Cincinnati, Ohio.
To whom orders for the above Medicines
may be addressed.
Sole Wholesale and Retail by
A. D. Andrews Co., River Falls Wis.
Knapp Stout <t Co.. Menomonee, “
Wm. J. Whipple, Prescott, “
Richard Courts, St. Paul, Min.
I. S. Kellogg, Red Wing, "
Day <t Jenks, St Paul. “
Everybody’s Friend.
I PERR YDAVIS’
VEGETABLE
PAIN KILLER
THE GREAT
FAMILY MEDICINE OF THE AGE.
Taken iternally. it cures sun
dew Colds, Coughs, etc., Weak Stomach,
Genial Debility, Nursing sore mouth, Cank
er, Liver Complaint, Dyspepsia or Indiges
tion, Cramp and Pain in Stomach, Bowel
Complaint, Painter’s Colic, Asiatic Cholera,
I Diarrhea and Dysentery.
•A P PLI ED EXT ER NA LEY, CU RES
Felons, Boils and Sores, Severe Burns and
Scalds. Cuts. Bruises and Sprains, Swelling
■ <-f the Joints, Ringworm and Tetter, Broken
i Breasts. Frosted Feet and Chilblains, Tooth
ache. Pain in the Face, Neuralgia and Rheu
matism. It is a sure remedy for Ague and
Chills and Fever.
PAIN KILLER,
taken internally, sheuld be adelterated with
milk or water, or made into a syrup with mo
lasses. For a Cough, a few drops on sugar
i eaten will be more effective than anything else.
! Sec Printed Directions which accompany each
Dot le.
' The Pain Killer is by universal consent al
-1 lowed to have won for itself a reputation un-
I surpassed in the history of medi :al prepara
tions. Its instantaneous effect in the entire
eradication and extinction of Pain, in all its
various forms incidental to tbqhuman family,
and the unsolicited written and verbal testi
mony of the masses in its favor, have been and
are its own best advertisement.
REV. W. B. JACOBS :
Newark, N. J„ June 6,1860.
Messrs Perry Davis <t Son Gantlemen
Allow me, unsolicited, to send you a word of
commendation for your Pain Killer. I have
used it in my family these several years, and
fonnd it all it claims to be. For Rheumatism,
Coughs Colds Bures. Cholera tendencies and
difficulties, as well as diseases generally that
prevail in families, I regard the Pain Killer as
beyond all price, and as efficacious beyond
any medicine within my knowledge. We
keep it as our chief family medicine, and find
its use in ordinary cases worth more than any
doctor. The testimony of others among my
acquaintances and friends is equaffy favora
able. Many clergymen have spoken of it in
the highest terras as a family medicine. Mis
sionaries in repeated instances have said to me
in person and in their letters, that the Pain
Killer was by far the best medicine used in
heathen lands, and they use it for themselves
and families, and administer it to others
around them. Thus ranch lam inclined to
say as an act of jnstice to yourselves; and as a
benefit to others. You are at liberty to use
this testimonial, if of any service.
Rev, W. B. JACOBS,
Late Editor Christian Chronicle.
BEWARE OF ALL IMITATIONS.
The Pain Killer is sold by all respectable
Druggists throughout the U. States and in
foreign countries.
Prices — 25 cts., 50 cts., ank $1 per Bottle.
J. N. HARRIS & CO,
Proprietors for the Western and Southern
States. . _
Cincinnati. <J.
Solti Wholesale and Retail by
A. D. Andrews <fc Co., River Falls, W is.
Knapp Stout «fc Co., Mememonee,
Wm. J. Whipple, Prescott "
Richard Courts, St. Paul, Mm.
I S. Kellogg, Red Wing,
Day <t Jenks, St. Paul.
TO CONSUMPTIVES
AND
NERVOUS SUFFERERS.
The subscriber, for several years a resident
of Asia, discovered while there, a simple veg
etable remedy —a sure cure for Consumption,
Asthma, Bronchitis, Coughs, Colds, and Ner
vous Debility. For the benefit of Consump
tives and Nervous Sufferers, he is willing to
make the same public.
To those who desire it, he will send the pre
scription, with full directions, free of charge;
also a sample of the medicine, which they will
find a beautiful combination of Nature’s sim
plest herbs. Those desiring the remedy can
obtain it bv return mail, by addressing
J. E. CUTHBERT,
No. 129 Broadway,Y
April 18, 3 «.
Gifts!
J. A.. COLBy
(Formerly J. A. Colby <£• C 0.,)
HAS ENLARGED HIS STORjj
And now has one of
THE LARGEST STOCKS
—OF—
BOOKS iID JEWM
In the Country. He has recently
Issued a New Catologm
EMBRACING EVERYTHING
1» THE m OF REM®
FOR oxe
Which is mailed free to everyboi;
2133
Are better than any other of the kind in •
country.
Send for one Book
And you will be satisfied
BESIDES —THE
EXPRESS CHARGES
Will not be
ONE QU AR TER A S MUCH
As from the Eastern cities. And you get rj.
runs quicker, as the distance is much lew,
WE PROPOSE TO GIVE
A Proportion of our Profits
TO OUR CUSTOMERS,
Instead of advertising so many thousandi ai S
dollars a week in papers. The question it,
who lias to pay for it. It is their customer
If we advertise less, of course we can gi>
better inducements to our customers ana »•
gents. We propose to advertise less an J inakt
our Books and Gifts advertise themselves.
SEND FOR A CATOLOGUE.
ADDRESS J.A.COLBY,
118 RANDOLPH ST.,
CHICAGO, - - - - ILLINOIS
!!! Death to all Vermin!’.!
—IT IS TRULY WONDERFUL
with what certainty Rats, Roaches, Mio
Moles, Ground Mice, Bed-Bugs, Anti.
Moths, Musquitoes. Fleas, insects on An
inals, in short every species of Venniu
are utterly destroyed
BY
“ Costar s" Rat d Roach Exterminator
“ Costar s” Bed-Bug Exterminator,
"Costars" Electric Powder fur Rntectt.
de., de. r de.
[The only infalliablo remedies knoirn.]
J. C. COVER, (Ed. “Herald;’) Jw
caster, Wis. “We highly recconr
mend the Exter. More grain and pro
visions are destroyed annually Den
by Vermin, than would pay for tunso!
this Rat Killer and Exter., yet a hun
dredth part of the value of such prop
erty laid out in Costar’s woui
save all from loss.”
W. CURTIS, (Druggist,) Oakland, L
“We rec’d the box-care Blaksley S'.
Louis-it gives great satisfaction wbew
ever tried—is a “dead shot" every tin
and no mistake.”
OSBORN & PARSONS, Tafton, W
“Your Rat Roach Exter., is all soli
It gives universal satisfaction.”
GEORGE ROSE, (Druggist,) Cardin
ton, 0. ‘*l have been selling your E;
ter., for the last year, and have no
known it to fail in a single instance."
R. WRIGHT. (Druggist,) Troy, 0. '■
have sold out the Rat, Roaehp&c. Er
ter. The Rat Killer sells fast'.''
Principal Depot 410 Broadw
New York.
All Wholesale Druggists in N«*
York are Agents.
Wholesale Agents in all large citi«
Druggists and Dealers everywbe?
sell them.
10,000 Boxes sold per week in -
Y. alone.
JCff ! .’Beware!! of spurious imitat’on
Examine each Box, Bottle or Flask, aW
take nothing but “COSTAR’S”
Si Boxes can be sent by Mail,
ficient to destroy the Vermin on »nj
premises.
$2 Sample Packages, (1 doz.) ty
Express to Dealers.
jOT" For Agencies, send for Circuit
Terms, &c.
Wholesale Agents for Illinois
lowa, Wisconsin, &c.
At St. Louis. M0.,-H Blaksley and other*
“ Chicago, 111.-J. H. Reed <fc Co. “
“ Mil., Wis.,-11. Bosworth <fc Sons. “
For sale by W. F. Lewis A Co.
PRAIRIE MILLS
RIVER FADES,
PIERCE CO., WIS-
THE SUBSCRIBER manufacture
keeps constantly on hand for sale the veP
best kinds of
FLOUR, MEAL, <fc MILL-FEED-
CRIST-CRINDINC
Do®e right off and Right. Cash r»‘-
for all kind* of Grain.
G. B. COX

xml | txt