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^W.I* MITCHELL, EDITOR. ot ,,i a .... :•'., -rnrrr^ Thursday, Oct 21, 1869. REPUBLICAN TICKET For Governor, HORACE AUSTIN, of Nicollet, For Lieut. Governor, WILLIAM H. YALB, of Winona. For Secretary of Stole, HANS MATTSON, of Meeker. I For Auditor ot State, CHARLES MolLRATH, of Nicollet. lini For TroMurer, EMIL MUNCH, of Pine. For Chief Justice Supreme Court, 0. G. RIPLEY, of Fillmore. For Attorney General, F. R. E. CORNELL, of Hennepin For Clerk of Supreme Court, SHERWOOD HOUGH, of Ramsey. DISTRICT TICKET. For Senator, 3d District, B. C. WAIT, of Stearns. For Representative, F. H. TUSSS, of Sauk Centre. COUNTY TICKET. For County Treasurer, f.A HjymMliiiiiiiiii'n NOAH LATHROP, ?of Paynesville. For 8heriff, T. C. ALDEN, of St Cloud. For County Attorney, CAPT. L. W. COLLINS, of St Cloud. For Judge of Probate, TRUMAN PARCHER, of Clearwater. For County Surveyor, M. P. NOEL, of St. Cloud. For Coroner, FRANZ ZIGENBEIN,: of St. Augusta, (For County Commissioners, K. 8MART, 2d District, JOHN N. GILLEY, 3d District. VBOB CASVASS. Republicani should remember that lew than two weeks remain in which to labor for the success of their ticket. The Democracy, although quiet, are at work, hoping by apathy in our own ranks and by the aid or* the Temper ance ticket, to eleet a portion if not all their candidates. It is therefore es sential that no labor should be spared to get out a tnll Republican vote, for with this there can be no doubt of victory. The tieket presented to the party is an excellent one throughout. Judge Austin, wherever he has appeared, has made a very favorable impression, and is rapidly gaining friends from the ranks of the Democracy, who recognize in him an able and upright man. Hon. Wm. H. Yale is a gentleman of education and ability, has had ex perience in public positions, and will fill with eredit the Lieutenant Govern or's chair. Col. Hans Mattsou is a representa tive Seandinavin, and he has done much to settle Minnesota with good citizens and true Republicans. He deserves and will receive tho hearty rapport of the party. A persistent attempt is being made to defeat Hon Chas. Mcllrath for re election as State Auditor. Various changes have been brought against his official conduct, but they remain only charges—no proof is adduced in their rapport. The Iiighly favorable condi tion of our school lund is a sufficient endorsement of the faithfulness with which he has attended to the im portant trust reposed in his hands. Capt. Emil Munch, a true soldier and a faithful officer, will, by arousing majority, have the keys of the Treasury committed to his keeping for another two yean. He will receive the votes of many German Democrats through out this portion of the State. Judge Ripley, Hon. F. R. E. Cor nell and Sherwood Hough, are all well known to be deserving the confidence of tho party, and should receive its suffrages. The election of Hon. H. C. Wait to the Senate is a foregone conclusion. Tho weakness of bis competitor is a guarantee of this, even were the Republican majority in the District not so large. In consideration of Mr. Wait's experience, his large property Interests throughout the upper country and hia well known energy, he will bo largely supported by the Democratic P"*1!* 7 mM7 members of whioh hold our Ideal necessities aa paramount to any political requirements. Tho notorious unpopularity of the Demoeratio nominee for Represen tative, in contrast with the irreproacha ble reputation and unquestioned fitness of the Republican candidate, Rev. F. H. Tubbe, leads us to hope that even Stearns county will not sacrifice her interest* en the altar of party loll}. We need men ef influence, who can command tho co-operation of their fel low members in the Legislature, and we believe the people ef this county fully appreciate this, and will send Mr. Tubba to represent them: Marked dissatisfaction exists in the ranks of tho Democracy with their can didate for Treasurer, and the prospects look favorable for the election of Rev. Noah Latbrop, who would certainly servo tho county faithfully and honestly. Taos. C. Alden is just about as good as elected Sheriff. With two Demo eratio candidates in the field, and with the open support of many of the best men in that party, all that remains to make success certain is for Republicans to turn out to the polls. Mr, Alden would be a great improvement on what we have had in that office. Thesamemay be said of Capt. Collins' ——--^although ho has the aid of no third candidate, Rut his own abili ty, his hosts of friends in both paitics, 1 the acknowledged necessity for a change, make his election certain. Too nominees for Judge of Probate, Surveyor,'Coroner and Commissioners, Aiwall good men, and treir election would be a credit to the county. Lot Republicans go earnestly to *Cs%and eleet theirwhole ticket. Very s-jv-!.y^ $%ito rspvKto 09?.) much can be accomplished In the time which yet remains. Lot every man uV his duty. HON. IGNATIUS DONNELLY deliver ed the annual address at the Dakota County Agricultural Fair on Wednesday last. It was dcYOtsd to a consideration, of the present condition of farmers throughout tho West. Tho speaker attributed the low pries of wheat aud the high cost of living to the unequal operations of tho y-jiff, which dispro portionately favors manufacturers, and to the inflatod currency. Ho,. WJS fal lowed by Governor Marshall, who main tained that tho tariff had nothing hat over to do with the low. price of wheat and tho hard times that at no period had tho depression throughout the. West been so great as at the time of too low tariff in 1857. He advised farmers, as a relief, to diversify their industry, and not give too exclusive at tention to wheat raising. This question of the tariff must soon absorb all the issues of the present or the immediate past, and men should be oarefully considering its various fea tures. A REPORI from Gen. Geo. II. Thom as, who recently returned from Alaska, confirms that ioe-berg purchase as an unmitigated swindle upon the American people, a fair sample of tho extrava gance which characterized Johnson's administration. He says groin cannot be grown, and tho country is worthless for stock raising no mines have been discovered whioh it would pay to work there is coal there, but plenty just as good can bo had a thousand miles near er tho plioe of demand it was a bur* den to Russia, and the less we spend on it the less we will lose—there being no hope of gaining anything. The only possible value ot the purohaso will be the effect it may have in lessening the hold of England upon British Colum bia. JUDGE WILSON, of Winona, has written a letter to tho Press ia rela tion to a report published by that paper concerning his recent speech at Winona, on the Senatorial question, of which re port he says that "every statement charge here mado is maliciously false/* Mr. Simpson, the recently nominat ed Republican candidate for the Senate in Winona county, states that he is wholly unpledged on the United States Senatorial question. a» i' MB. HUGH W. GREENE has pur- chased a majority of the stock of the Minneapolis Tribune and become the editor of the paper. He proposes to let alone the dissensions which have di vided the Republican party in this dis trict in the past, so that free from all cliques and entangling alliances, the paper may now enter upon anew epoch. It is certainly time for some such change, and on the new basis we wish the Tribum abundant prosperity. REV. BOWDISH, Chairman of the Temperance Committee, had the as-slander surance to ask that Republican speak ers divide their timo with the so-called Temperance spaakers. This cool prop osition that tho Republicans should get up what the others could not—large meetings—and then give these new allies of the Democracy the use of them, was very promptly and very prop erly declined by tho Republican Com mittee. CERTAIN circumstances would seem to indicate that Dan. Norton would like to be his own successor as United States Senator, and that he is laying his ropes for a re-election. As a part of the programme, C. F. Buck, late Republican incumbent of the Wioooa post office, has been nominated by the Democracy of Winona county as a can didate for the Senate. So far as we have been able to learn, the Temperance Ticket has not a dozen supporters in this part of the State. Republicans look on it as a tail to the Democratic organization, and have no disposition to aid the enemy in that way while the great majority of tem perance men do not believe in the effi ciency of a separate political organiza tion in promoting their cause. The ticket is just about as completely ig nored as anything well could be. MRS. CeuA BURLEIGH, of Brook, lyn, is delivering: a lecture on ti Woman hood," which is highly spoken of. Without having any sympathy with the object sought to be attained, we would freely say that we do not believe a. more graceful or accomplished lady lecturer is in the field, or one whom it would give an audience more pleasure to hear on any subject she might choose, than Mrs. Burleigh. "::i•''/&• '.,. .—» I 11 OnJ THEREJS a prospect that the Parepa Rosa Opera tronpcj ./•' will'! visit St. Paul. I W S the incomparable Paicp*, such favorites asS. C. Campbell^ Wm. Castle^ Mrs. Scgoin and Miss Fannie Stockton: This is the best English opera troupe ».r* 01 'Una 1 TtsHr,r MiVitfii ever organized. ^jl-i.- ,•" C. C. COMEE, the nominee of the Temperance men for State Auditor,, has written a letter staling that tho aotion ef the Convention was had during his absence and was without his authority and he peremptorily declines tho use of his name io any such connection. Fie proposes to stand by the regular Repub lican tieket/ tfss&wotfBn to'ktip & H\ OHIO is claimed as being safe for the Fifteenth Amendment. The RepublBOH'tdnnnt cans have one. majority in" tho" Sebate, and three in the House. Tho majority of Gov. Haycs over. Ptnlloton was cight thousand and seventyeifjht. THE Lako City Leader feels quite sassy over anew pow^r-yjitts*.l'• THB JOURNAL made that improvement more than throe rears. ,' n~»+. .' "J THE election in 'Minnesota this' year will be on tbie 2d day of' Novcmbcir, whioh will bo the 'ffirst Tuesday after the Erst Monday^ in that month. The. redoubtable Train lectured in St Paul last evening. i-".- --A li, r&ma •Met! UTBitan-r a THE GALAXY.- &TL. continued^ xjgh a V^T-^:- -In this number Mrs. "Susan Fielding" is •ard's serial, 0 'flftjt yj^pclf iubJU jplttoe 'Who "]$j»Tj tents inelu%also*Jii| 12nghs|i tJfei-^ fatties)" ^h|- Firi-fi 'VHo* iKe blood emulates'j,v "Tho play of the period etc DEMOREST'S MONTHLY.—The illus trations"and patterns, inusio and practi :al information ii this magazine rouder it a very desirable monthly. Price GOIEY.--NQ higher -words of,, eom-j mendatiun are needed than to say that the pfescut number is as good as anyat that have preceded. Godoy cannot but be ranked as the queen of tho month lies. .. ma £}a lomud la Jy« ARTHUR.—-This old: time favorite continues a welcome guest. Its contents are always pure and chaste, and will suited tho family oirolo.-'li ONCE A MONTH.—This is certainly one of tho choicest and best ot the low priced magazines. Its table of contents is very considerably above the ordinary average, being in main'part selected from leading foreign periodicals. It is published by T. S. Arthur & Co.*ganized Philadelphia THE LADY'S FRIEND.—A fine' steel engraving, colored fashion plates, and music open the present number. These are followed' by the continuation of Miss Douglas' story, and Mrs. Wood's "Roland Ybrke." To those who sub scribe now, the magazine will be sent two months for nothing. To all who subscribe for Hearth'and Borne before January next, the papers up to that time will be sent free and the subscription bo carried along the following.full" year. The rates have been so reduced that five copies are sent Pot $12. This makes it the cheap est, as it is undoubtedly one Of tho best, iamily newspapers in the World. Pet tengill, Bates & Co., publishers, New York. THE Children's Hour, Philadel phia, and Young America, N9w York, are both excellent children's magazines. or We notice that the radicals are running representative men for tho State .Senate income some of the districts. Their candidate in the St. Cloud district is H. G. Wait, who stands charged by Nelson Gray, esq., for merly a radical county commissioner in this county and Who' is still a radical, with malfeasance in office whilst holding the position of either receiver or register in the St Cloud Land office, and who accord ing to Mr. Qray's statement was removed from said office on his.complaint.—Mankato Review* We have no hesitation in pronounc ing the above wholly unfounded. During his official term, Mr. Wait made a capable and efficient Register, giving good satisfaction to all who had business to do with tho office, and, we have reason to believe, meeting fully the requirements of the Department. His successor took the position only after Mr. Wait had served his full term of four years. The only capital of the Democracy in the present campaign is and misrepresentation, and the above is a fair specimen. Let Mr. Cray come forward with his proof, or thu Review honorably retract. Two amendments to tho State Con stitution will be submitted to tho voters of Miunesota at the coming election. One is for wiping out Manomin county, a mere garden patch, and attaching it to Anoka county the other is for grant ing authority to municipal corporations to levy taxes for local improvements upon the property immediately bene fitted. Both amendments should be passed. Thefirstamendment must he on a separate ballot: "Amendment of Article XI of the Constitution" (yes or no, as desired tho second can be at tached to the regular ticket, and should read: "Amendment of Section One, Article Nine of the Constitution,. (Yes or no.") *'.—-——r- IT Would seem as though, after all he has said to the contrary, Charles Dickens were turning aristocrat. In his late Manchester speech he remarked "My faith in the people governing is, on the wholo, infinitesimal—my faith in the: people governed is, on the Whole illimitable." This "e*press»ion is severely commented On.:n \l .'!a Ota ,."•.. JI'SM,.I,:. "'. i.' A NEW., paper,, the Democrat, has been started at St. Anthony Falls.. As its name indicates, it is Democratic, and we may add, yery considerably Democratic. The publishers arc 6. .Pinncy & Co., the editors Rev. Bisbee and Frank Mead. Tho paper is well gotten up and edited with ability, though smacking .pretty etrongly, of "OrviUPinhey.","V, THE Waseca JNews, a strong temper ance paper, says in its lost issue: 0 "We believe the action of the new Tem perance Pa,rty in putting in the field this fall a State Temperence ticket, to be un wise and iujudioious and' we oppose it as being inimical to the best interests of tem perance and religion. We' have always been an open advocate of temperance, and in the future, as in thepast we shall use our best endeavors to aid in suppressing the trafficin intoxicating'beverages, "which is a dishonor t£. Chnati&n civilisation, and inimical to the best interests of society." THE editor of tho Anoka Preit says that hia paper was pledged by one of the delegates to the State Temperance Convention insupport of the new tick et, without his knowledge or consent The Press announces its determination to stand'! by tho regular Republican ticket. ,i"/T J! ON Tuesday the United States Sen ators from WrgihJawte cliosen 'Governor' fers'tho' ftlong ''tiDrufcitifr iudge John W: Johhsoh !(a cousin-:of den." M1 Jokris6n) for0the /5 A SPECIAL .dispatch from., St. An ^j^ony yestcrday( aftcrnopn jsajs:, "At about half post twelveo'clock this after. noon a bad break oc,eurred. at the tfin ^el, .near.,.the mili-'1,:.,j|o particulars, :i -J'' i" ••,--••' -'-REPORTS from Tennessee indica'o that Andy cannot bo United: States Senator just yet awhile. I i^i la] —The population of Mankato given by tho Union at 3J262. /iitsiiiisivfi FROM ITETrtli *$ Atmospheric Ckamfra*-.The nallroMtl Minin »letrle*.TH Climate an It uffect* ItivnlldkWTlui Q,nes« tlun^CttlirornU. CABLI.V, NKVADA, Sept. 31,18G9. EDJTOR JquRiyUi.—There is a won deiful olimatio change between tho air ot tho mountain'regions hereabouts, with their intoxicating draughts of ratified air, cool and delicious as onq ot "Old Napoleon's" punches, and the air of tho Humboldt or Sacramento Vulleys, with their reeking caloric. It is a pe culiarity -of the whole Pacific slope that ono may breathe in the morning an air enervating in the extreme, and onoe, by the slowest possible looonio tion, bo whore thiok clothing, and at this timo of year, firos night and morn ing a*yndi peneaule, I have iust ex .perionoed this at Mineral Hill, thirty miles away, the newest "Eldorado" of this immediate section of country I will isay en passant that tho ores of that region arc of surprising richness, and that tho whole country immediately adjacent "prospects" finely and bids fair to develop, into a most important mining region. The Railroad Mining District was or in June last, but being under the oontrol ot a few persons, no effort has been made since its organization to create any exoitement or bring it to the notice of the public. The district was first formed for the purpose ot locating and securing extensive deposits of rich magnetic ores, but since the disoovery of iron, extensive deposits of copper and silver have recently bbsn found in the district. The copper mines equal, if not surpassi those of the Battle Moun tain district. The silver mines are lo cated on the same range ol mountains as those of Mineral Hill, and are ot the same* character of ore. The tests made of tho copper show forty four and a half per cont. of*eopper and seventy:dollars per ton of silver, lected specimens of tho copper Ore as sayed as high as sixty per cent. Bail road District seems to have been appro priately named, having the line of the railroad as one of its boundaries, and being in close proximity to railroad communication it must eventually be of considerable importance.— To go too high at once, however, is just as bad, for invalids, as to remain in valleys, an error committed by many in quest of health, as the suddenness of the change produces mountain fever and pneumonia. The Chinese question looms up and almost absorbs any other, local or other wise. Much is said and written, pro and oon^ but the question, robbed of superfluities, resolves itself into a strug gle between capital and labor, coupled with the rights of the States. I dis claim any political bias in writing on thia subject, but my predilections are such as to cause me to be'ieve that the States in such matters have rights, and this Chinese question brings the mat ter forcibly before us. The protection and encouragement afforded by the Burlingaiue treaty favor an increase Of emigration, encouraged directly by the general Government, while the feeling of the laboring and a largo percentage of the non-producing classes is bitterly opposed to it. Now, to my mind, the State of California, Nevada, or any other has rights in matters of this kind which should bo respected. To illustrate: Isham G. Harris, of Tennesso, has been presiding over a Chinese labor convention I task the question, Why Without answering^ but applying the seemingly impalatable doctrine'Called StatesRights, the people of California, and all the Pacific States say ti the people of Tennessee, If you want Coolies, we have nothing to say to the contrary we do not and please do not try to force them on us by any species of legislation at Washington or elsewhere Outside of the circle of leading capitalists I beliovc I speak the almost universal sentiment and give the views of the people of this portion of our Common country. Such influen tial journals as tho Sacramento Union Aha Califomiah and many others, contend that they will develop the re sources'of the State, our minos, &c, increase tho agricultural area, and in many ways be of the greatest good to the 'greatest number. Is this so? Partly«Who doubts the benefits of cheap labor But who cannot see tho effect of five hundred thousand Chinamen scattered over California and Nevada, living on twenty-five cents per day, ou tbo welfare, of tho.white hboring element—men with children to edu cate and a respectable position to main tain in society Tho position of tho laboring classes,skilled or otherwise, is now an enviable one as compared with the.same classes in Europe simply bc causo they occupy a higher plane,.and on account of good wages -f but change 3 There are direct routes from Elko, Car Hn and the Palisades to the mines. Since the completion of the Central Pacific Railroad complaints have been frequent on the*part of Eastern inval ids visiting the Pacific slope that they have not mended for their visits. I may do a service to state that unless invalids repair at once, either to some of the milder regions of the sea shore— Santa Cruz or Monterey—or to the mountains, and not then to too great an altitude—-say five thousand feet above tide water—all such had bettor not visit the Pacific slope. This will hold good, too, of any who are much enfeebled in their physical powers, since all such are in just tho coudition that makes the process of acclimating dangerous. The autumnal climate of all this country is simply delicious, (if one may uso thepass expression,) while the valley climate of the winter months presents a wealth of enjoyment, a paradise of climate, be yond belief. This, in short, is a climate in which youth, renews itself safe to all. in vigorous health, yet dangerous to all others, except -at certain seasons. To any or all who become acclimated the climate of tho whole coast presents a degree of health, ejOmfort and creature enjoyment no iwhere else to bo found. Iffi. iMs^^onditior 1W ^bir-win itbe 7 Vy*hen wo remember that China has a papulation oi fivo hundred liiorp, and that theso people only requiro to bo assured of proicotibn, 'and where we have-ono arrival ihere will bo hundreds the matter assumes gigantic proportions and presents: a question of political significance second to none beforo the country. I can say of these people, they are tho most frugal, industrious and orderly I over knew, and that per sonally I like them. On the 9th of September, nineteen years ago, California was admitted into tho Union. But few, if any—unless it bo-Minnesota—of the newer States can show greater or more marked improve ment in the arts and sciences, agricul ture, manufactures and in all business pursuits. Her fortune is assured, and California and Minnesota have each a future in wealth, importance and power whether in the affairs of the nation, or in resources in tho immediate future, far greater I believe than any of the Stales ootemporary with them. Of San Fran cisco, that most delicious and voluptu ous city, whoso twenty summers have ripened tomuch more matronly years, how certain we feel of her coming power and vast commercial greatness. Twenty years, and who can compute the result? What millions will throng un named streets and how speculate as to the temples ot art, science, literature and religion, vast palaces of industry, that shall rise into power tho myriads that shall cultivate All this and more await tho future of this Goddess of the Golden Gate. NEVADA. THOUGHTS PO E UPJEUANCE MEV. Rev. Theodore L. Cuyler has written an excellent letter to the New York In dependent, on the subject of prohibi tion and a Temperance Party, from which we take the following paragraphs, 3|V commending them to the attention or the friends of temperance in this State It is not a very pleasant occupation to be digging down in mire and mud to lay foundation-stones for a needle edi fice. It costs toil and time, and back aches. A far more exhileratiog work is it to put up ornamental cornices and lofty towers—to bring the topmost stone "with shoutings." But without a solid foundatiob, where is your superstruct ure Many of our zealous temperance brethren are in danger of this very blunder. They earnestly long for pro hibitory legislation but do almost nothing to create the temperance public sentiment. They want prohibitory laws but they do nothing to make the votes which must enact the laws. They clamor tor a political "temperance party but they forget that successful parties are made up of men converted to amoral idea. So, when you urge them to call meetings, and to organize local societies, and to circulate tracts, and procure total abstinence pledges, and to spread abroad solid temperance truth, and to educate the ohildrcn, and to open their purses and pay the bills of all these needful efforts, they sneor ingly reply "Phsaw we got out of that slough of moral suasion ten years ago!" It suits these brethren a great deal better to hold conventions and to good strong resolutions against rumshops, and to organize new parties on paper. For a dozen years the state temperance conventions in New York have been passing resolutions for "total prohibition and nothing less" but we arc no nearer to a wholesome prohibito ry law for all their paper manifestoes. Brethren I, for one, am as heartily in favor of shutting up the rum-dens by law as Neal Dow or Gerritt Smith can bp yot I am convinced that we must change our tactics, or we shall never secure prohibitory legislation^—or en force it. Now, brethren and eo-workers, these be plain truths and worth your consid eration. If the coming years are to be spent in holding conventions and pass ing empty resolutions against grog shops, without doing anything at home to convert people against grog-drink ing if any more "third party" fooleries like that in Maine are to be enacted as the settled policy of the temperance re form, then I, lor one, must be counted out of any national prohibitory party. Other people may build castles up in the air, if they admire such architec ture. I prefer, in my humble way, to dig in the mud on the foundations of a permanent, reform. I prefer to use pulpit, pew, purse, and tongue to con vert people to total abstinence. When they are thus converted, they are saved from drjnkenness thev will oppose drinking customs they will never give a penny to support the accursed liquor traffic they wilt be likely to vote against the advocates of rum selling for office. When men's minds are enlight ened, and their consciences are aroused to veto against legalizing dram-shops, wo shall have such legislation, and not .before. For the present, let us dig deep iu the public conscience and lay foundations. A mighty educational work is to be done, and at once. It must bo done too on a solid pecuniary basis. '"—General Grant writes to Robert Bonner, under date of October 13th "I had no more to do with the late gold excitement in New York city than yourself or any other innocent party, except thai I ordered the sale of gold to break the ring engaged, as I thought, in a most disreputable transaction. If the speculators had been saccessful, jou would never have heard of any one connected wi*h the adminiftration as Doing connected with the transaction." —•-Ex-President Pierce's estate is es timated at 31,000,000, the bulk of which will probably go to a nephew, who is being educated at Princeton College. —It is said that President Grant and Secretary Boutwell both deny that any financial proposition from the Roths childs has becu submitted to this gov eminent. a —Tho National Intelligencer is said to have boon bought by Senator Sprague, and will hereafter disseminate the no!ions on labor and finance he tried to explain in tbo Senate last win ter. to—Tho statue of Lincoln at Prospect Park, Brooklyn, is to bo unveiled to dayv isoffajj4o ea "-J I .-. —The official returns fram all: but three counties in Pennsylvania give Gfeary a mnjbrity of 4,842. ^~—An old man named Frederick Schraib, of Faribault, after an altc.oi tion with his wife, swallowcdfitry ehmne enough to cause death. .. V} UiQ&ift ••', MelNTIRE, -M"'.LI:EO"D TINWARE, WOODMWARE, AND HEAVY HARDWARE, VIBRATOR JohnsonReap'rs DODGE & BUCKEYE COZMUBITSTE-D Reapers and Mowers, ABB THB HUBBARD MOWER Corner St. Germain Street and Washington [Avenue, ST. CLOXXDf MINN. ESSAYS OK POLITICAL ECONOMY. By the late M. FREDERIC BASTIAT, Member of the Institute of fronts, P»r X. gophtsmao ProtMtiOB—First Herlei. a BophUmaof Protection—Second •erica. Par III. Spoliation and Pnrt IV. Gapltnl a Interest. Tramlattd from the Rtrit edition of 1883 The publtihon of thU translation from th» works of the lste M. Butlst, twUere thst the timahas come Whan the reading public ara preparedto«ri»e a more thoughtful attention to the diacoMaloni of economical qaatUana, thaa they wen able to gtTa during the war and the subsequent political struggle on Bacon •traction. .. -. The organisation of learues In Tarioni purts of the country, haringfor.their object the promotion of economical .deuce, and the readjustment of our tern of taxation: the numerous public meeting, and aonvention. now holding both Bast and Wast, and the increasing public interest in tho question of Protec tion and Free Trade, manifested by the protractedses sion of the Committee of Ways and Means of the National House of Representatives during the pres ent summer vacation, are evidences of a demand for information which It is the purpose of this publica tion, in part to snpply. Among the advocates of commercial freedom, no writer holds* higher place ttwn Bsstiat. HisSoph ismes Boonomiaues arc pro My tho most exact reduc* tio ad atUuriium that has over been applied in theleft fallacies of Protection, in any language, Tills volume is the complete English translation of those essays that has been given totho public. Three fourth, of tho volume consists of tlio Sophisms the remainderis mado up of Bistiat's Essays on' 'Spolia tion and Lawj" and "Capital and Interest." Tha lat ter will be fonnd a very timely answer to tho argu ments which aro rife in certain quarters, implying that Interestforthe uso of capital is a species of in justice and oppression upoi labor. The translation is accompanied by an original pre faco by Horace White, K-q., Editor of the Chicago Tribune. The book is printed on tinted paper, and makos a' 13mo volume of ovor 400 pages Price, $2. For sale by all booksellers, or sent free by mail on reoeipt or price by tho publishers, h. THB WESTERN NEW8 COMPANY. nlQ The Best Stove 1B Use. PIONEER HARDWARE STORE. F. & W E DSAI.BBS III Shelf and Heavy Hardware, Stoves and Tinware, AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS, &c, &c. Also, a full stock of IRON, STEEL, NAILS, GLASS, &C. We keep constantly on band a good assortment of BLACKSMITHS' TOOLS, consisting of BELLOWS, PETER WRIGHT'S ANVILS, VISES, DRILLS, &c. BTJSS'B & GO.'S S O E S Among whioh are the COSMOPOLITAN, HOME TREASURE, PROTECTOR, &c. PLOWS, From the manufactory of Laraway, Perin & Co., Minneapolis, which we will war rant in every particular. We manufacture all kinds of Tin, Copper, and Sheet-Iron Ware, Which we will guarantee to sell at as low priees as any store in the State. t»W We offer our Stock at REDUCED PRICES, and will defy competition for CASK. Burbank & Powell's Block, St. Germainstreet, ST. CLOUD, MINX. CHAS. P. POWELL vll n43 .... WM. POWELL. W. S. MoIHTIBB, J. MTLrOV AKEBS. W. A STBYBH8QI. AKERS, so & €0. DEALERS IN STOVES H' a CO bd &d O WOOSTER Threshers W and 123 State s^., Chicago. to W 121 AT W. 03 M^ CO P[icc« 0 \B PATRONIZE YOUR MANUFACTURERS BY BUYING FURNITURE OF SPICER & CARLISLE. Rooms on St. Germaia st., St^ opposite Catholic church. in Clond v!2-n •^Cbosidetable local excitement has been caused bj tno sudden death of James McCaffrey, of Bello Plamc, who his home with $2,000 in cash. to buy horses. He went to. a hotel near Doolojsvillc, and died during the night. When iound there were but $45 on his person. iT —Gol, Albert M. Lea, who as a Lieutenant was in Minnesota 34 years ago, proposes rcti-jiting the State this Winter. He will see some wonderful changes. His present home is at Gal veston, Texts. .'i'. JV.,I .II.-~ Clond, Sept. 15th, 1869. St. or shortest Cvi HOME I A S O FOR FALL AND WINTER. Just received, the largest and most elegant slpckot 23RY GOODS, CLOTHING HATS CAPS' BOOTS A N SHOES EVER BROUGHT TO ST. CLOUD. \A_ JD I E S Canfindeverything new and choice in DRESS GOODS, SHAWLS, WHITE GOODS, FANCTi GOODS, LACES, EMBROIDERIES, GLOVES, HOSIERY, TRIMMINGS, &c, &c. 0 E N E E Can find eTerything new and stylish in custom READY-MADE CLOTHING, CLOTHS, CASSIMERES, FURNISHING GOODS, HATS, CAPS, &c, &c. A foil line of DOMESTICS constantly on hand. alwai"s be mmm ATV fo«nl y' a3 my facilities for THE STATE. O N E I E Broker's Block. Burbauk's Old 8tand, St. Cloud, Minn. The I CHALLENGE either in JL I S O A S S Having experienced U. S. LAND OFFICE, ST. CLOUD. MISN., August 16th, I869r Official Plata have this day been received from the Surveyor General's Office, of— Township No. 50 North of Ranges Nos. 26 and 27 W. 4th Mer. Townships Nos. 123'and 124 N. of Ranire Nf».42W.uthMer. Townships Nos. 123 and 124 TH. of Ranse No. 43 W. 5th Mer. Persons having pre-emption claims upon any part of eaid townships are hereby no tified to file their Declaratory Statements within ninety days from this date, as is re quired by law. Applications for Homesteads arc now ad miseable for any lands .in.the. said town ship?, not otherwise appropriated. $ A. GIL«AM. Register. *eptl6:6*r U, Q. BURBANK Receiver. ^CORDWOOD. 1QO. W C?ordfs..Xry :•!.:•'-' for'sale at ''. Inquire of C. BRIDGMAN.: St. Cloud.'Sept 80,186D. nil —Bishop Graca has, at his request, been excused irom attending••tin E«u meaicul Council at Rotno and has np pointod Rov. John, lrelaqc!,,of St. Paul, t) go as his rcfirosentative. Rev. I. started on Monday last on his mission- Mankato, is an indopcudent candidate for judge in Judge Austiu's district. •4r»tS ?"ToO :uk N'S as loir as the same class of goods can be sold any buying arejust as good as the BEST H0U8E 15S No Trouble to Show Goods. A. RICHARDSON. State Challenged AT PRONDZINSEl'S MERCHANT TAILORING E S A I S 1 Having received my FALL AND WINTER STOCK of READY-MADE7 CL0THLN&, GENT'S FURNISHING GOODS ja:^, CJaps, Trunks, Valises, CLOTHS, CASSIMERES & DOESKINS SILK AJS^D I VELVET VESTIJSTGS, &c. COMPETITION with any other Honse in Northern Minnesot* ASSORTMENT, LQUALITY OF GOODS O PRICES! I have everything that can be fonnd ins O O O S rkmen, I wiU make suits TO ORDER, in the latest Eastern styles, and will GUARANTEE SATISFACTION TO AT.T. J6®- Store in Schwartz & Theis' new Block, on. St. Germain Street. J. PROtfDZLNSKI. 1869. E O I 1869. REAPER AND MOWER. SUBSTANTIAL AND DURABLE, LIGHT OF DRAFT, AND UNSURPASSED IN THE PERFORMANCE OF ITS WORK. PARKER & STONE, Beloit, Wisconsin, MANUFACTURERS OF THE CELEBRATED BELOIT REAPER & MOWER (Which has Stood the Tost of Years, aud Is constantly Gaining in Pnblic Favor,) ARE ON HAND FOR THE HARVEST OF 1869, WITH THEIR IMPROVED LEVER MACHINE, Which is so easily raised and lowered that a BOY TEN OR TWELVE TEARS OLD can do the work of driving the team and adjusting the machine for the longest gram and grass without the least difficulty, and can be raised: higher than any other Reaper in the market without changing the position of the guards. It cuts six feet, and is very light draft for two horses. -HrviEirc- 2sdr^.oi3:i3srB WA.:R,:R*AJsrTE:D! Drl^^^^^^SOaTr^A^^^^ both,**** .»* Making the Reaper Equivalent to a Self-Rake! I & We also attach BOPE'S DROP PER^when desired. EXTRAS always supplied by Agents. All breaks from manufacture, repaired FREE. I O W A S a A a 3 I in a JOHN MOORE, Agent at Paynesville. C3-EipjE^C3-E I ST. S E li! Furs,} Hides,, Deer n42-tf flJlO SEALER IN PLATS DECEIVED. •11- fault of or TVortli- •ll-n4 8 Skins and Buffalo Robes. l*f Saint Germain St., 8t. Clond, Minn. ROYAL STANDARD! ^tuAXJm A A A S These Goods are superior in width, weight and color, and will GltE 1ERFECT SATISFiCTIOJr to all purchasers.^7- ff* .•::i-si!-.. ^t^e.8h»11 continue to keep a.good line of the above alpacas, which will be very de sirable to purchaser*, as Ihey can alway be matched. PICKIT St ABBOTT. St. Cloud, April 22. 1869. ai VTOTICB.—U. S. LAND OFFICK, ST.CLOUn,MINK •A?,' X. y. 19, Complaint1havitieOctob«entere1SS9t teen this oflca* by Alexander Murpby against Carl Petjch for sbsa. tkminz hit Houestaad Entry No. 2678, dated Jans 13, 1863, upon lots land 8.sectionl8, township 121, range 31, fa Meeker county, Minnesota, with a Tlcwto tha cancols'ion of MM entry: tha said parties are hereby itunsioned toappear at this olice on the 2D DAT OF DECKMBER, 18*0, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon to respond and furnah testimony eoooeniinitsaidallezed abandonment.. —. ft A OILMAM, Baaiater. ocUt-ewi H- 0. BUKBARK, SecSrer. —aOiv.gr. .T *,ig,ij. iuT v.i. Ja q*?iit' Q.