Newspaper Page Text
W. I E EDITOR.
Thursday, Oct. 26, 1871.
Republican State Ticket.
For Lieutenant Governor,
W. H. YALE.
For Seoretary of State,
S. P. JE.NNISON.
For State Treasurer,
For Attorney General,
5.R. E. CORNELL.
Justices of the Supreme Court.
s. J. R. MCMILLAN,
J. M. BERRY.
A S COl'KTl I E
L. W. COLLINS.
For Representative—1st District,
E C. CARNS.
MAJ. M.L. NORTON.
For Register of Deeds.
For County Attorney,
P. B. SEARLE.
For County 8urveyor,
M. P. NOEL.
Far County Commissiontrs,
C. W. WEST, 1st District.
THOS. BOLLES, 5th District.
E I E
Io 1CM than two weeks the voters
of Stearns County will be called upon
to make their choicn of public represen
tatives and officers for the coming year
or two years. The ticket standing at the
head of this paper must commend it
self to the judgment of ail unprejudic
ed meo. An efficient and influential
member of the State Senate is of
prime necessity to Stearns Coui.ty
and Capt. L. W. Collins exactly tLcet*
these requirements. Being thoroughly
acquainted with the wants of the Coun
ty, he could adopt measures to fulfill
them and, being in harmony with the
political majority in the Senate, would
be able to widd an influence his com
petitor could in no wise obtain. It is
for the interest of every tax-payer in
Stearns County not only to vote for
Capt. Collins, but to work to secure
his election by a large majority:
The candidates for tbo House are
all good men, who would serve their
Districts creditably and efficiently.
In this District (the First) Mr. E.
C. Cams should receive a hearty and
_. enthusiastic support, not only from his
party friends, but from Democrats as
The proper transaction of the busi
ncssofthe County requires the servic
es of an able County Attorney. Mr
D. B. Soarle, the Republican nomi
nee, is jmt the :r. in jr thJ place.
He has a thorough legal education,
having graduated at Columbia Col
lege, in Washington City, in 1858,
and was admitted to practice before
the United States Supremo Court that
same year. He is now associated in
the practice of hw with Julge Hamlin
of thij city. We would urge a strong
•Tort through the County for Mr.
Searle'a election, that tbo le^al busi
ness of the County may be properly at
Mr. John Coates is veil qualified
tor Sheriff, as his many friends
know. Democrats, as well as Republi
cans, will voto for him, and he will
naku a strong run. If the people un
derstand their own interests they will
The whole ticket is goo 1. Vote it 1
E I E O E O N 1
Railroad matters have so entirely
absorbed the attention of our citizens
that it was not until Saturday evening
any aetion was taken with regard tc
providing means for the relief of snf
ferers by the late terrible fires. At a
mass meotiBg held on that evening
committees were appointed to canvass
the different wards, and obtain contribu
tions in money, provisions, clothing,
and whatever could be made available.
If thene committees do their work
thoroughly, as it is expected they will,
enough money and material can be ob
tained to keep many families from suf
fering. A committee of ladies, self
appointed, bss already collected to
gether quite a quantity of clothing,
bedding, &c, the ready contributions
of free-hearted people.
Whatever is obtained will be used
on our own frontier. Many families
within the boundaries of this State
have lost what little they had, and are
loft breadhss and penniless—some,
homeless. The terrible conflagrations
in Chicsgo, Wisconsin and Michigan
have ronsed the charity of the East,
and called forth munificctt contribu
tions. It will be for Minnesota—some
of tbo cities of which have already
dote much for sufferers elsewhere—to
care for the needy within her own bor
ders and St. Cloud, being itself a
frontier city, feels specially this call up
on its benevolence and humanity. Let
the response to the requests of the
oommittecs be prompt and liberal.
TllK State ticket put in nomination
by the Temperance party is rapidly
dropping to pieces. Judge Lewis, of
Winona, declines being a candidato for
Governor Mr. W,P. Sargent, of Plain
wiew, begs to be excused from running
for Attorney General and Judge Ham
lin, of this city, withdraws his name,
placed on the ticket without his consent,
as a candidate for Judge of the Su
—Mrs. J. F. Wallace, of Mankato,
hj a misstep, brolp her ankle.
O A I O A O E E N S
The steps taken by St Cloud to se
cure the euteviitg of certain lines of
railroad into the city and the establish
ment of a Union deptot, have attracted
much attentiou in ether localities. The
importance ef the movement is gener
ally reeog'iiz"d. The Superior Times
has a lengthy nrtiele on "How Railroad
Business is Done lu St. Cloud," in
which it commends highly the prompt
ncss of action which has characterized
all that has thus far been dono. It says
"The city of St. Cloud, Minn has long
been considered by the people of Superior
as iu many respeot* a companion and ally
in waiting and working for better times.
And consequently we are glad to record
that a late raliroad enterprise heartily en*
tered into by the citizens of St. Cloud, has
met with gratifying success."
It details the proceedings of the first
meeting, giving Mayor Kerr's remarks,
"There is something for otber towns to
learn iu the spirit and business compact
ness of the resolutions adopted by the cit
zens meeting. There were but four. The
first spoke of the question of obtaining the
railroad as of vital importance. The sec
ond pledgeil'certain things to secure it.—
The third urged uuion and action. The
fourth called for a committee to act."
Referring to tho letting of tho con
tract to De Graff & Co., the Times says:
"So by this time next year St. Cloud will
probably be enjoying the fruits of her wise
and prompt action. Vet if she had failed
entirely it would not have been her fault,
and tho work from beginning to end
as far as St. Cloud is ooncerned, was ac
complished in six days. Her citizens wise
ly united as though of one opinion and one
interest till they had secured their railroad.
And that ia the way to do. No .other
course will benefit a place six days, six
years, or thirty years. And for suoh
pjompt united work St. Cloud deserves the
success she has attained.
A circular from W. C. Cleland, Esq.,
Assistant General Passenger Agent of
tho Pittsburg, Fort Wayne and Chica
go Railway, informs us that that road
is "all right." Trains will leave from
the corner of Madison and Canal streets,
Chicago, as heretofore, viz
9.00 A.M. EXPRESS, entire train with
Pullman Palace Cars, through to New York
5.30 r. M. EXPRESS, with Pullman Palaee
Cars, through to New York without change.
9.00 P. M. EXPRESS, with Pullman Palace
Cars, through to New York without change.
5.30 A. M. MAIL stops at all stations be
tween Chicago and Pittsburgh.
Tickets over this popular line can bo
obtained in St. .Paul or Minneapolis,
and we advise all going to New York,
Philadelphia, Boston, or other eastern
points to ask lor tickets vio the Pitts
burg, Ft. Wayne and Chicago, and the
Pennsylvania Central roads, thus saving
time, securing comfort, and enjoying
The St. Paul Dispatch truly say*:
"No one who has been over this road
once, needs to be told tint it is the
best route for the East, and those who
have not used it, should le-im hiw
much comlort there can be ob
tained while traveling, bv trying it the
next time they go East."
The St. Paul Pioneer says
"This route is the favorite one to Minne
nesotians, and we are glad to be informed
that its business from this State is in
creasing. From personal knowledge, we
can assure the public that for safety, speed
and general comfort, this route is the best
we ever traveled."
The popularity of this route through
out tho West is largely due to the per-
sonal efforts of Mr. Cleland, its able
Assistant General Passenger Agent,
who knows how to mcct,and docs meet,
the wants of the traveling public.
O E 1 5
Extensive fires arc prevailing in the
swamps and woods of Monroe, Niagara?
Genesee, Wayne and Seneca counties
New York. Tho smoke obscured the
sunlight so that lights had to be used in
buildings at Rochester in mid-day. A
(ire in the forests near Auburn was ex-representing
tinguished on Monday, but the marshes
are still burning. Fires are raging in
the woods near Roundout.
Tbo business portion of Cameron,
Mo., was destroyed by flro on Friday
night. Loss 8182,000
The woods in Kentucky are ou fire.
The town of Alexandria has only been
saved by herculean efforts.
A 813,000 fire is reported from Cio
A lumber mill in Bradford, Ont.,
was destroyed by fire on Monday. Loss
Loss 825,000. An incendiary is sup.
posed to have set the fire.
Before daylight on Friday, the auc
tion rooms and dwelling occupied by
H. S. Fairchild, of St. Paul, were de
stroyed by fire. Mr. F. and family nar
rowly escaped with their lives. Ad
joining property was somewhat inju:ed.
Mr. Fairchild's loss is §10,000 insu
rance, 811,000. The building was
owned by A. Willoughby, who had an
insurance of 83,000. Thefirewas un
doubtedly the work of an incendiary.
The grist mill of Whitney Bros, at
Glosab'o, N. J., was burn, Satirday
night, The loss is 820,000.
SOME of tho St. Paul papers have
published lengthy obituaries of Old
Betz," the well-known Sioux squaw,
who they say died at Mcndoti about
ten days ago. Others of these reiiablo
sheets say sho is still alive and—kick
ing. As this female specimen if Ab
originism is on the shady side of one
hundred and ten, these obituaries will
come handy before long, anyhow.
IT is reported that Hall nnd -Sw ceney
are anxious to make important conces
sions to the Reform Paity in New York,
and want to drop Tweed. The Jacl is
that Tammany has nominated Tweed
for the Senate, and the Democracy will
spare no effort to elect him—stealings
BY invitation of Hon. Geo. L. Beck
er, President of the St. Paul & Pacific
R. R. Co., an excursion party of the
"Old Settlers Association" started yes
terday aftemoou on
special train for
Red River. This is the first train
through over this road, which has just
been completed to Red River.
DISPATCHES from London state that
the health of Queen Victoria is so pre
carious that she my die at any moment.
What will England do then Accept
tho mediocre Princo of Walep, or adopt
a Republican form of Government
I E A N O I E S
—One of the loading articles iu tho
November number of tho Galaxy is
"Admiral Farragut at Now Orleans,1*
by Hon. Gideon Welles. Gen. Tmbod
en, a Confederate officer, gives interest
ing "Reminiscences of Leo and Jack
sou" Justin MoCaithy contributes
sketches uf»Tho Two Newmans."—
•4Tho Piio Poetry" is longthy roviow
of Bret llarteand J.dm Hay, of whoso
peculiar productions wo hopo wo have
seen tho last. Soveral serials tire con
tinued, nnd tho number is an interest
ing one. Sheldon & Co., publishers,
Our lounq Folks for the coming
month is a very lull number. We may
mention "Jack Ilazzard and his For
tunes "Light and Shadow "Tho
Dog of Melbourne and bis Mistress
Picture Story of Two Bud Boys j"
"Prairie Chickens and "A Horrible
Name which aro all illustrated.—
James R. Osgood & Co., publishers,
—The November number of Wood's
Household Magazine is good and
contains contributions from Mrs. Siowe,
Theodore Tiiton, John G. Saxe, Hor
ace Greeiey, Gail Hamilton, James
Parton, a&d other able writers. S. G
Wood & Co publishers, Newburg, N.
K.V O A E
WASHINGTON, Oct. 23—Advices
received here from South Carolina
state that at Spartansburg, on W ednes
day evening last, Ku-Klux, consisting
of a chief and 70 or 80 members, sur
rendered to U. S. Marshal Johnson,
with their arms and disguises. Up
to Friday morning seventy arrests had
been made in the vicinity of that town
alone. Spartansburg is known to be
tho head quarters in that Congression
al district. Arrests have been made in
other counties but the number is not
known here. Attorney General Aker
man is still with Col. Merrill. A num
ber of well known citizens are missing,
including Lyle, a member of the Leg
islature who is known to be the chief
of the klan for that district. Among
those who have disappeared are two or
three clergymen known for their
strong rebel proclivities. The officers
of the law are steadily proceeding with
their work, and beforo tho arrests are
made they will, it is affirmed, show tho
existence of a deep and wide conspira
cy againBt the State, the laws and all
who sustain them. Most of the Ku
Klux Klan have fhd and are known
to have gone to Georgia, where the or
der is quite str ng.
E W E A O A O A
The editor of the Milwaukee Enett
ing Wisconsin, writing to that paper
from Paris, under date of October 4,
says "The wheat harvest of France
is scant. That cf England is not asof
s?ood either in quality or quantity as
iu 1870—so there mu.it be a demand
lor our wheat—if we can sell at tho
sam rate as Russia. Since the 21stduce
of September, a great deal of rain has
fallen both in Franco and England.—
Here, we have showers daily. These
aro favorable for the or of '72. Pro
visions of all kinds average 10 perels,
cent, r'earer than before the siege.—
Many attribute this to the increased
taxation required to pay the indemnity
THE Mankato Record learna from
Ex-Governor S. Miller that the Sioux
City and St- Paul Railroad Company
recently sold to Dr. Miller, proprietor
of the Toledo (Ohio) Blade, and others
an eastern colonization
company, fiiteen townships of land,
adjacent to their lino of road, in theand
vicinity of Okabena Lake, Nobles
county, which is to be occupied by
actual settlers. This tract runs 23
miles along the railroad, covering three
townships in the extreme southern
limits of our State and the northern
tier of Iowa, and embraces three of theaffection
proposed town sites of the railroad
company. The lands, arc to be occu
pied at once.
A CHICAGO dispatch of Monday
says: "There are indications to-day
that the Chicago Insurance Companies
will do much betrerthan was expected
The Republic, which at first resolved
to pay twenty-five cents and disband, it
is understood now will reconsider that
action and pay in full. It will pay
twenty-five per cent, without waiting
for adjustment, and after adjustment
pay in full"
IN the Pennsylvania Legislature tbo
Republicans will have 10 menaces of
the Senate and 50 Representatives the
Democrats 15 Senators, and 41 in tho
House. In the Ohio Senate the Re-from
publicans have 18 and the Democrats
18 in the House 57 Republicans to
45 Democrats Republican majority on
joint ballot, 12.
A MEETING of the leading lumber
men of Minneapolis, St. Paul, and An
oka was held at Minneapolis on Mon
day, at which it was resolved, in view
of the recent advance in lumber down
the river and at Chicago to advance
rates in these places about two dollars
per thousand ou common boards and at
a proportionate rale all through.
THE Chicago Advance appears in a
somewhat reduced form, having mis3ed
but one issue by the fire. In a few
weeks it will resume its-old proportions.
It is one of the best religious and fam
ily papers we receive.
IF Rochester will give a bonus of
825,000, tho Trustees of Hamline Uni
versity (formerly located at Red Wing)
say they will have that institution in
operation at Rochester within a year.
—The Pittsburg Post publishes the
name of Thomas A.Scott, the Penn
sylvania Central Railroad King, for
—The Winona Republican says Dr.
C. S. Scott, a dentist of that city,
made a desperate effort to commit sui
cide on Thursday evening, by swallow
ing laudanum. Prompt efforts Bayed
I A O I E S
—About 18,000 mon are engaged
oleiring away the ruins in Chicago.
—Ono lady contributed a parasol in
aid of the Chicago sufferers.
—Tho Commercial Advertiser states
the total losses of insurance companies
by tho Chicago lire at $57,740,000.
—A carpenter named Longworthy,
who lust his all by tho Chicago lire
committed Buioido on Sunday.
Kmpctor Wilhulm has made a
donatiou of ono thousand thalcrs for
tho relief of Chicago.
—Tho Relief Society aro devoting a
lurgo sharo of their money and ener
gies to tho work of building tem
porary houses before winter sots in.
—Twenty marriage licenses were
issued in Chicago last week. Not
withstanding the confusion and de-mount
struction caused by tho fire, llymou
was not disposed to suspend operations.
—Tho people of Detroit hove sent
word that they will furnish one hun
dred thousand dollars worth cf lumber,
amounting to seven hundred thousand
—Tho subscription of the District
of Columbia for Chicago will reach
8160,000, 825,000 ot this sum to beio
appropriated to sufferers in Michigan,
Wisconsin and Minnesota.
—Col. T. W. Urosvenor, city
prosecuting attorney of Chicago, was
fatally shot by a volunteer patrolman
on Friday 1 st The patrol who waand
quite a boy, called on Grosvenor, to
hair, and fired when the latter contin
ued on his way.
—The little one-story frame shanty,
in the rear of which the fire originated
on De Koven street, stands alone and
uninjured. Theflamesswept around
it on every side, igniting everything
elso, while that miserable structure
stands—a monument of the place
where the fire commenced. On th
Wednesday after the fire, the body of
the historic cow lay half burned in
the ruins of the shed.
—A friend spurt* this of a familv
to which, during the past summer, he
paid a delightful visit in Chicago:
'The husband was shot and killed in
his own house by a burglar on Satur
day night and now the news comes
that the wife perished with the
corpse, in tho conflagration that an
nihilated store, dwelling-place, and
—Private letters from Chicago state
thae many of the women of that city,
whose sons, brothers, husbands, and
fathers were only a tew days ago menpraisement
of wealth, are sending to New York
for sale the remnants of their rich ward
rooe3 and valuable jewelry to raise
money to relievo the wants of tho suf
ferers at home. This is sacrifice in
deed, and worthy of tho noblo women
tbo stricken city.
—The banks are now prepared to
engage in new business transaction*,
and as the receipts of grain and pro
are comparatively fair, and thelation
stocks on hand large, a general revival
of business n.ny bo looked for in a fewbetween
days. Tho stocks of gram now onthe
hand aggregate over 5,000,000 bush
while 1,000,000 bushels will cover
the amount burned or injured by tho
—A young lady who escaped from
the burning city of Chicago, in the
course ot a graphic account of the
great fire, tells the following: "Twi
blocks beyond where I lived, in Hal
stead 8trcet, lived an old German, an
almost helpless cripple, whose sole sup
port was his wifj and young son.
The latter went away in the morning
did not return. The fire rapidly
approached with deadly omen, and
the old couple were not only distracted
at the absenco of the boy, but feartjl
of their possible fate. At last the
flames came so near that they must
fly or die. In the strength of her
tho old woman seized the
poor cript-le, placed him upon her
back, and thus staggered along for a
distance of tW'« blocks, when some
men placed him in a grocer's wagon
und drew him to a place ot safety."
I. A E N E W S I E S
—The hills about Corinne, Utah,
arc covered with snow.
—Slavery in Siam is to be abolished
in January, 1872.
—The catt'e plague is spreading all
through tho north and east of Franco.
—Snow has fallen at Overlook,
Ulster county, N. Y., to the depth ot
—The reported defeat of Baez by
Cabral is confirmed. Baez retreated
San Juan with heavy losses.
—Wm. Shine, teller of the Mahone
Bank of Great Barrington, Mass fled
with 818,000 of the bank's money on
—Two men were buried by the cav
ing in of a well sixty feet deep at Put
nam, Conn., but were dug out alive in
about four hours.
—Another revolution in Hayti is
rumored. Salnava is reported to be
gathering forces on the northern fron
tier, and at Monte Christi in, Domini
—It is hardly credible that but a lit
tle over twenty years ago San. Francis
co was a barren waste, and to day has
170,000 inhabitants, yet both are facts.
—Despite tho revolutionary trouble
and the reports of planters and specu
lator*'- to the contrary, the sugar crop
in Cuba this season promises tj be a
—A Chicago Alderman who went
out to Sioux City for a few days'
port, made a very good beginning by
putting thiee charges into his gun,have
and bringing himself down at the first
-—There was a very severe snow
storm near Ruwlings Station, Wyom
ing Territory, on Tuesday last. Tho
snow in some places was three or four
feet deep. Trains of the Pacific Rail
way were delayed twelve hours, and
the passengers suffered for want of
food and fuel.
I N N E S O A I E S
—David E. Piper, iorm»rly of Gar
den City, in this State, lost his life in
tho Chicago fire.
—Tho Mankato Record says a new
flouring mill, to st 86,000, is to be
build at tho outlet of Ea^lo Lake.
—The personal propcty of tho lute
E. Thompson, of St. Paul, am uots
to 8ov0,000, to which (hero aro six
—Carlton, a son of Capt. Randall, of
Winona, was ohot in the leg on Satur
day, whilo duck hunting, a largo por
tion of tho limb boing oarried away.
Resolved, That the Republican party of
Minnesota, white earnestly desiring the
prosperity of every section of our com
mon country, and the amplest develop
ment of 'ommercu and manufactures, nev
er-helcss regards agriculture aa ttie para
miucritl interest ot tho nation, to
which all other forms of industry should
bo held Hiibordiuato.
Resolved, That the essence of law is
quality and universality, and that it is
beyond the constitutional power of*the
gene, tvl government t) discriminate in its
legislation between different classes of the
people, to enrich those engaged in some
pursuits by taxes levied on those engaged
in other pursuits, thus making the same
law a means of wealth for some, while it
is an engine of destruction lor otners.
That such a policy is as unlimited iu its
operations as human selfishness, and ten-is
absorb ia the bands of the few tne sub
stance of the many, and thus create those
great inequalities of wealth and poverty
which threaten the very existence of our
Resolved, That while we prefer in lirect
taxation by imposts on importations to
direct taxation upon the basis of popula
tion or under a system of revenue, justice
policy diet tie that the burdens of the
government should fall with most weight
upon the vices anl luxuries of society, and
with least force upon the wants of the
multitude, and that the government should
regard rather the iirosperuy of the great
mass than the aggrandizement of those
Resolved, That the administration of
the public affairs of the State by Govern
or Horace Austin, and bis associates in
the executive department, hasbeen wise,
honest, able and economical, and directed
by the desire to protect the resources and
increase the prosperity of the people and
therefore deserves the a proval of every
citizen of the State irrespective of rty.
Resolved, That the continued ascendeucy
of the Republican party of tbe nation is
necessary to conserve the fruits of the
great, struggle through which we u»?e late
ly passed and to place the rights and
liberties of the entire people on such secure
foundations as to be forever beyond the
reach of overthrow in any future contin
Resolved, That the administration of
President Grant has been practical, able,
aud efficient, and characterized by an hon
est collec ion of the revenues of the govern
in. nt and by an economical expenditure of
it* resources, and that the treaty of Wash
ington, hy removing all danger of foreign
war, commends itself to every friend of
peace and is worthy of the great, wise re
public of the world.
Resolved, That the internal improvement
lands owned by the state should be opened
lor immediate occupation by actual settlers
at a reasonable compensation, their sale
to be regulated by seme system of ap
and credit similir to that pro
vided by our school lands, and that neither
the lands then-selves nor the funds derived
from such sale should be disposed of by
the legislature for any purpose uutil the
law providing for their disposal shall be
submitted to a vote of the people, at an an
nual general election, and to hat end we
recommend the adoption of a constitution
al amended to that effect.
R'solved, That the railroads of the coun
try, having been constructed to promote
the interests of commerce, and deriving
every power they possess directly from the
people, are at all times, and under all cir
cumstances, proper subjects of just legis
tending to the promotion of the pub
lic welfare, and that we recognize and
enunciate the principal that in any conflict
the State and corporations trans
acting business within its limits, it becomes
duty of the State to protect its citizens
by the exercise of every legitimate means
at its command.
NEW AD Vtili'MSEMENTS.
E A O A S I
From Monday, October 30th, until Sat
urday, Cecember 2d, inclusive, I will
1st Dommon Boards at §13 per M.
This is your chance.
H. B. MORRISON.
Clearwater, Minn. oo26-4w.
Tho following described BONOS were stolen from
the safe aud store of the subscriber, at ANOKA on
tho night of October 20th, 1871, said bonds are desig
nated MB "BlllOGE BONDS, or the County of Anoka."
State cf Minnesota, and tho following is a list of their
numbers and amounts:
matures Feb. 11,1875
Bond No.4, amount $30,
The above are all dated February 1870 and
are payable to TICKNOR A CO., or bearer.
Bond No. 20, amount $5 O. maturos Aug. 1st. 1877
payable to TICKNOR
CHAS P. POWELL
A CO., or bearer, aud dated'
The following ware payable to H. L.TICKNOR. or
Bond No. 5, amount. $200, matures Feb. 11th, 1880-
18. 600, Aug. 1st, 1880
numbers 5 ind 9 are dated February 11 1870, and
No. 18 is dated August 1st, 1870.
The following was dated August 1st. 1870, and was
8 1 8 8 0
to MOSBS PERHAM or
Bond No. 17, amount $1,000.
The above described bonds all have coupons at
tached. Interest payable semi-annually, at 12 per
Also one School Bond, No. 33 (District No. 1
Anoka), Date, December 31st, 1870. Due De^
cember 31st, 1871. Issued to Anoka Lodge
No 30,A.-.F.-.& M.\ amount $300.
One Anoka County Bond,No.4o, date December 1st
I860. Due Decembei let 1872.. Issued to
Leonard Harris. Amount $200.
Saint Cloud School District Bonds No. 10 and 14.
Dated March 15, 1869, due March 15, 1879, f»r
$100 each, with coupons, interest payable annu
ally, at 12 ner cent.
Promissory Note amount $780, dated January 8th,
1870, due January 8th 1873.. in favor of Sarah
E. Tolmun, signed by 0. B.Dwinell. and C. H.
TICKNOR A CO.
Anoka, Oct. 21,1871. nl6-tf
CHAS. B. NEWCOMB & Co.
Particular attention given to the
Purchase and Shipment of
Will pay Milwaukee prices at Dululh for all
Wheat offered them upon that market, and
NO CHAROEFOR COMMISSION.
W S a 4
Liberal advances made on wheat stored
in Duluth elevato r.
A Profitable Business.
Intelligent, aetive men o.- woraon, young01 old, can
pleasant, largely paying eDipbrvmenr, by ta
king au agency for any town in the U. S., for
Tits Loxo LOOKED FOR MASTKEPISCE—TUB Cnowjf
iso WORK OF HIS LIF£.
Henry Ward Beecher'i
SURE TO OUTSELL any ik ever published.—
Prospectus books are now ready, aud territory will
be awardvd to Reliable Agents on early application
Terms liberal, appiy toJ.B FORD A CO., 285 W.
HadiiOB St, Chicago,!!]. DlS-fcr
NAILS, GLASS, &C
Agents for the Celebrated
Furst & Bradley Flow.
Jewett & Root's Stoves
Fairbanks Standard Scales
TIN, COPPER & SUEET-IRON WAKE,i
Of all kinds, manufactured by the best'
workmen in the State.
Corner St. Germain street and Richmond
ST CLOUD MINN.
5 ca mu
£. K. JAQUES,
SAINT. CLOUD. MINNESOTA-
it ileal tftovcitt Use.
PIONEER HARDWARE STORE
E\ & W. POWELJ.
Shelf and Heavy Hardware, Stoves inul tinware,
AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS, &c, &c.
Also, a full stock of
IRON, STEEL, NAILS, GLASS, &C.
We keep constantly on band a good assortment of
BELLOWS, PETER WRIGHT'S ANTILS, VISES,
S S 6/T'JLIEO-D & OCX' S O E S
Among whicbarethe COSMOPOLITAN, HOME PROTECTOR, to'.
From the manufactory of Larawa,. Perin & Co., Minneapolis, which we will war
rant in every particular.
Genuine John Deere Moline Plows.
JL N E W JB@- a a S
We manufacture all kinds of
Tin, Copper, and Sheet-Iron Ware,
Which we will guarantee to sell at as low prices as any store in the State.
We offer our Stoek at REDUCED PRICES,,,** tcilUefu competition for CASE
St.Oermainstreet.ST. CLOUD, MINN
S E E N S O N & CO.
FOUNDRY& MACHINE SHOP
We would beg leare to inform the public that we a-e manufacturing and keep for sale
a full assortment of
Stoves, Plows, Feed Cutters, Corn Shelters, Fanning
Mills, Stove Pipe, Tinware, Sugar Kettles,
Reapers, Mowars, Hay Rakes, Sleigh-soles, Window
weights, Sad Irons, & Machine Castings generally.
Also, give special attention to
Repairing Steam Engines, Mill and Farm Machinery and Stoves.
Country Merchants liberally dealt with. All work a a to eite
satisfaction. Od Metal tak^n inexchange. 0id plates furnished tor all the
btoves we Bell. Our friends and the public are invited to give us a call.
Lafayette and Washington avenues, near the Bridge.
Over Five Hundred Actual
Fires Put Out with it!
Wort.'i of Property Saved
from the Flames.
W. FARWKLL, Secret ry
1 3 W a S a
Iusnrance companies reduce rates wh«re it is Intro
duced, he Govbmmen has adopted it.
Pots Out Burning Kerosene, Tar, etc.
SEND FOR ITS RECORD.
E O I I
8 3 S S
STEVENSON & CO.
I O O S
Notions, Woolens, &c
106, lOS 11 0 & 11 3 W a a A
Sol Agents for the Celebrated
a it a Kriitu
A A A A
Supetior to any in market.
i« tho place to fiud what you want in the
Cooking Utensils, House
und a Goods of every description and
of the Lite8i styles.
AOEN'CY FOR WOODRUFF'S IMPROVED
a E a
Sapolio, -Japanese Paper
UIMMONS' SYPnON AND HYDRANT FILTERS.
a a S a
Send for circular
O. WEBSTER PECK.
E N C. MILLS,
a a a S
N 8 3 & 5 W if S
Repairing donn with Hj»atne and Dispatch.
I O E S
LOUIS U.OYD&0O. Cb!««go.
II. II. LLOYi" 4 CO.. New York.
AGENTS WANTED. Srnd lor circulars to
LOTUS LLOYD & CO
120 Dearborn St. Chicago
PUBLISHERS OF BOOKS. MAI'S AND CUAUT
O. O. HINES
Stop on Washington Avenue,
ST. CLOUD, MINNESOTA.
NEW AND ELEGANT STOCK
S O E N E
Having purchased the stock of Goods belonging to the Estate of the late A. RICH
ARDSON, and having juBt added thereto a
Large and Entirely New Stock of
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING,
A Full Assortment of
in Gold aud Silver Cases, constantly on
Swiss & English Watches
In Great Variety.
RICH, SOLID GOLD
OF VERY DESCRIPTION.
Solid, Sterling Silver
CARD CASES, &c.
A complete assortment of ROGERS'
CASTORS, &c, &C.
a a a
BOOTS AND SHOES, &C, &C,
Would ask the SPEC! ATTENTION of Purchasers to the INDUCEMENTS he offers
in Mjle and Quality cf Goods and in Prices.
Please Call and Examine mv Stock.
Broker's Block, St. Germain Street,
A. W. BUSH,
DEALER IN FINifi
WATCHES & JEWELRY
THE LARGEST AND BEST STOCK
IN THE CITY.
GOBLETS, CUPS, &c
A large Stock of
Plated Dinner and Tea Knives, Car
ving Knivesand Forks. Call Bells,
&c, Src, &c,
A splendid stock of the Celebrated
SETH THOMAS CLOCKS,
The Best, and Cheapest Clock Fvc. Made.
A FEW VERY FINE POCKET KNIVES
SPECTACLES, AND EYE GLASSES,
in gold, silver, and steel bows.
Don't fail to look 'hrovgh my stoJe
before purchasing elsewhere.
Goods sent to any part of the
country by mail or express.
ORDERS FROM A DISTANCE WILL
RECEIVE PROMPT AND CARE.
ALL KINDS OF
Repairing and Engraving
EXECUTED IN THE BEST MANNER.
SEND FOR PRICE LIST.
A. W. BUSH.
St. Cloud, June 1, 1871.
Watchmaker and Jeweler
E W E
Silver and Plated Ware,
Table and Pocket Cutlery,
fec, dec, jfec,
E A I I N
Washington avenue, a few doors from
Centra1 U-»ise. on opposite side.
T. CLOUD, MINNESOTA.
JTA.1MLE9 O N
Nice Dress Goods,
Boots and Shoes,
Hats and Gaps,
O E I E S
Hardware, Stoves, Tinware
A.11 a fb a
At Sign of "THE FLAG."
St. Cloud, Minn. Tl4nll
E A A S I I 9 I
OR TBI L» TBI
UNION PACIFIC RAILROAD.
A LAND OEANT OF
1 8 0 0 0 0 0 0 A E S
Best Farming and Mineral Lands la
3 0 0 0 0 0 0 Atrat of Ckoic* Faming and Oraateg
Laud* on the Lin* or tne goad,ia th*
S a N a a I O a at a
NOW FOR SALE, foraaah orlrag craiit.
Those lands are io a mild and healthy taMata, aa4
for grain-grow iog and stock raising, nasarpaissd
any ID the Unitedfctates.
Prices range from $'i to $10 per lert.
HOMESTEADS FOrUCTWL SETTLERS.
5 0 0 0 0 0 Acres of OeTernaseat Land between.
Omaha and North Platte, epea fer entiy as
SOLDIERS OF THE LATE WAN.
ARE MltItL» TO
A FREE HOMESTEAD OF 160 ACRES,
within Railroad limits, equal to a
rii«ect of S 4 0 0
Send for the new edition of descriptire pamphle
With new maps, mailed free ererjwhere.
Address O. F. DAVIS,
Land Commissioner O. P. R. R. Co
Bcpl7'3m Omaha, Neb
LL ORDERS FOR
I JOE PRINTING
AT THIS OFFICS