The Saint Louis directory for the years 1854-5 :
Appendix Data
Appendix.
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Streets and Avenues in the City of St. Louis.
Adolphst.street. , s.south from Market,w.west. of city limits
Allen av.avenue , from Carand. av. w. to 2d Carond. av.,w.west. to 2d Carond. av., b.
Geytr av.avenue and Bus-til av
Almondst.street. , from Frontw.west. to 5th, b. Poplar & Spruce
Ann av.avenue , from Carond. av. w. to 2d Carond. av., b. Ar-
row and Russell av
Annast.street. , from Trout,w.west. to Carond. av., b. Louisa and
Sidney
Arrowst.street. . from Decaturw.west. to 2d Carond. av., b. Ann av.avenue
and Ohio
Arsenalst.street. , from Frontw.west. to Gravois, b. Bent and s.south
boundary
Ashley at., from Front to B’wny, b. Biddle & O’Fallon
Austinst.street. , from 12thw.west. to Tayon av., b. Gratiot and
Randolph
Barlow St., from Gratiot s.south to Cboutenu av., b. Beckwith
and Catalpha
Barryst.street. , from Frontw.west. to Decatur, b. Miller and Park
av. n. and Marion s
Bartonst.street. , from Frontw.west. to Carond. av., b. Duchou.
quette and Victor
Bartonst.street. . from Frontw.west. to B’way, b. Smith & Colnmbia
s.south & O’Faflon a
Beakwithst.street. , from Gratiot s.south to Choutcau av., b. 12th &
Barlow
Bentst.street. , from Carond. av. w. tow.west. limits, b. Arsenal &
Lane
Bentonst.street. . from Mainw.west. tow.west. limits, b. n. Market and
Warren
Buena Vista St., from Eliza s.south to Victor,w.west. of 2d Ca-
rond. av
Biddlest.street. from Front w.w. tow.west. limits, b. Carr & O’Fallon
Boonest.street. , from Chouteau av. s. to Hickory, b. Proven-
chere & Stoddard av
Broadway, from Ureenen.north ton.north limits, b. Collins & 2d e.e.
and 4th, 5th, 6th. 7th, 8th and 9th w
Buchananst.street. . from Frontw.west. to 12th,n.north of Habb
Buelst.street. . from Park av. s. to s.south limits, b. Dbctor and
Men:; d
Calhounst.street. , from Hamtramokw.west. to Linn, b. Emmett &
Geyer av
Carrst.street. , from Frontw.west. limits, b. Biddle & Wash
Carrollst.street. , from Frontw.west. to Linn, b. Marion & Park av.avenue
n.north & v Soulard s
Carondelet av.avenue . from 2dsw.southwest to Paik av.avenue , and from Park
av. s. to s.south limits, b. Jacksone.east & 7th w
Cass av.avenue . from B’way w. tow.west. limits, b. Davis and Mul-
lunphy
Catalphast.street. , from Choutean av. n. to Gratiot, b. 9th &
Barlow
Ceciliast.street. , Friont Eliza s.south to Victor,w.west. of Baent Vi-ta
Cedarst.street. . fromw.west. in Frontw.west. 4th, b. Mulberry & Plum
Ceotrest.street. . from Market s.south bo dark av.. b. 13th & 14th
Cerrest.street. , from 4thw.west. to 12th, b. Gratiot and Poplar
Chambersst.street. , 4thw.west. Mainw.west. to 12th, b. Madison and
Webser
cherryst.street. , from Mainw.west. to B’way. b. Morgan & Wash
Cheusteau from Frontw.west. tow.west. to W. limits, b. Market and
Pine
Choateau av.avenue , from 5thw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Gratiot and
papinn.north & Hickory s
Christy av.avenue , fromw.west. 11thw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Morgan and
h.av
Clark av.avenue , from 7thw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Market & Walnut
n.north & Spruce s
Clayst.street. , from Spring s.south to Warren, b. Main & 2d
Closeyst.street. , from Geyer av. n. to Park av., b. Hamtramck
& Linn
Collinsst.street. , from Cherryn.north to Florida, b. 2d & B’way
Columbiast.street. , from Mainw.west. to B’way, b. Bates and
Florida
Columbusst.street. , from Park av. s. to s.south limits, b. DaKalh &
Jackson
Commercialst.street. , from Elmn.north to Morgan, b. Front and
Main
Congressst.street. , (see Step)
Convent St., from Frontw.west. to 5th. b. Hazel & Rutger
Davisst.street. , from B’way w. tow.west. limits, b. Can av.avenue and
O’Fallon
Decaturst.street. , from Park av. s. to Arsenal, b. Buel and
Fulton
DeKalbst.street. . from Soulard s.south to s.south limits, b. Columbus &
Kosciuszko
Dillonst.street. , from Chouteau av. s. to Park av., b.Grattan
& St. Ange av
Dockst.street. , from Frontw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Tyler &n.north limits
Da Breuilst.street. , from Geyer av. n. to Lafayette av.. b.
Linn and 2d Carond. av
Duchouquettest.street. . from Frontw.west. t> Carond. av., b. Bar-
ton and Trudeau
Eastenst.street. , from Barton s.south to s.south limits, b. Carond. av. and
Jackson
East Brooklynst.street. , from Frontw.west. to B’way,n.north of East
Mound
East Moundst.street. , from Frontw.west. to B’way. b. East Brook-
lyn & Howard
Eighthst.street. . from Chouteau av. n. tow.west. Brooklyn, b. 7th
and 9th
Eighteenthst.street. . from Frank. av. nw. of 17th
Elmst.street. . from Front W. av. 7th, b. Myrtle & Walnut
Eleventh St.. from Chouteau av. n. tonw.northwest limits, b. 10th
and 12th
Elizast.street. , from Cecilia to 2d Carond. av.,n.north of Marquet
Elizabethst.street. , from Arrown.north to Geyer av., b. Meremac &
Summer
Emmettst.street. . from Frontw.west. to Linn, b. Lafayetten.north and
Calhoun and Lesperance s
Estellsst.street. , from Tayon av. w..b. Eugenia and Market
Eugeniast.street. , from Tayon av. w., b. Clark av.avenue & Estelle
Filthst.street. , from Biddle s.south to Park av., b. 4th and B’way e.
and 6th and 7th w
Fifteenthst.street. , from Chouteau av. n. to W. limits, b. 14th
and 16th
Floridast.street. , from Frontw.west. to B’way, b. Columbia and
Mollaophy
Fourthst.street. , from Conventn.north to Fr. av., b. 3d & 5th
Fourteenthst.street. , from Chouteau av. n. tonw.northwest limits, b.
3th and 5th
Franklin av.avenue , from B’way w. tow.west. limits, b. Morgan &
Wash
Frontst.street. , fromn.north to s.south boundary along the Mississippi
river
Fultonst.street. , from Park av. s. to Park av., s. of 7th
Gayst.street. , from 12th to 17th, b. Fr. av. and Morgan
Geyer av.avenue , from Carond. av. w. tow.west. limits, b. Emmett
and Lafayette av. n. and Allen av. s
31
242 Streets and Avenues.
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Gratiotst.street. , from 4thw.west. to Tayon av., n. of Choutcau av
Grattanst.street. , from Chouteau av. s. to Park av., w. of
Dillon
Gravoisst.street. , from Rosattiw.west. tow.west. limits,n.north of Lespe-
rancc
Greenest.street. ,from Frontw.west. to llth.b. Morgan & Wash, av
Habbst.street. , from B’way w. to Ballefontaine road,n.north of
Tyler
Hamtramackst.street. , from Geyer av. n. to Park av., b. Closey
& Rosatti
Hazelst.street. , from Frontw.west. to 5th, b. Convent and Lom-
bard
Hempsteadst.street. , from B’way w. to 9th, b. Labeaume and
w.west. Brooklyn
Hickory St., from 5th W. to limits, b. Chouteau av.avenue and
Rutger
Hicksst.street. , from Locust s.south to Olive, b. 7th & 8th
Highst.street. , from Clark av. n., b. Noeme & Pratte av
Howardst.street. , from Frontw.west. to limits,n.north of Mullanphy
Jackson St., from s.south line Park av. s. to Saugrain, b. Col-
umbuse.east , & Carond. av., Easton & Step w
Jefferson av.avenue , from Chouteau av. s., 1-2 milew.west. of city
limits
Jeffersonst.street. , from Frontw.west. to W. limits, b. Madison and
i\ Monroe
Kosciuskost.street. , from Miller s.south to Victor, b. DeKalb and
Front
Labadiest.street. , from 5thw.west. to 7th, b. Chouteau av.avenue and
Hickory
Labeaumest.street. , from B’way w. to 10th, b. Brooklyn and
Webster
Lafayette av.avenue , from Linnw.west. to limits, b. Geyer av.avenue and
Park av
Lafayettest.street. , from Frontw.west. to Linn, b. Emmett ani
Soulard
Lamist.street. , from Columbusw.west. to Carond. av., b. Barton &
Duchouquette
Lanest.street. , from Carond. av. w. tow.west. limits, b. Dent and
Lynch
Laveillest.street. , from Chouteau av.avenue to Hickory, b. Morton &
Stoddard av
Lesperancest.street. , from Frontw.west. to Carond. av., b. Emmett
& Picotte
Lewis Sst., from Biddlen.north to Florida, b. Front & Main
Linnst.street. , from Geyer av. n. to Park av., w. of Closey
Locustst.street. , from Frontw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Olive s.south & St.
Charles and Vine n
Lombardst.street. , from Frontw.west. to 5th, b. Hazel & Mulberry
Louisast.street. , from Frontw.west. to Columbus, s.south of Anna
Lynchst.street. , from Carond. av. w. to limits, b. Lane and
Sidney
Madisonst.street. , from Frontw.west. to 16th, b. Chambers & Jefferson
ferson
Main, (or First) from Victorn.north ton.north limits, b. Front
and 2d
Marionst.street. , from Frontw.west. to Rosatti, b. Barry s.south & Car-
roll & Park av. n
Markerst.street. , from Frontw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Chesnutn.north &
Walnut & Clark av. s
Marquetst.street. , from Cecilia to 2d Carond. av., b. Eliza &
Victor
Marthast.street. , from Carond av. w. tow.west. limits, b. Ohio &
Ann av. n. & Victor s
McGirkst.street. , from Menardw.west. to Rosatti, b. Lynch and
Sidney
McReest.street. , from Menard w., b. Sidney and Victor
Menardst.street. , from Park av. s. to s.south limits, b. Buel and
Rosatti
Mercer St., from Estelle s.south to Spring,w.west. of Adolph
Meremac St., from Arrow to Geyer av., w. of Elizalbeth
Millerst.street. , from Frontw.west. to Carond av., b. Barry and
Park av
Monroest.street. , from Mainw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Jefferson and
n.north Market
Montgomeryst.street. , from Frontw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Spring &
Warren
Morgan St., from Frontw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Cherry & Fr.
av n. & Christy av.avenue & Greene s
Morrison av.avenue ,from Provencherew.west. to Morton, b. Hickory
& Rutger
Mortonst.street. , from Chouteau av. s. to Park av., b. Laveille
& Stoddard av. e. & St. Ange w
Mulberry St., from Frontw.west. to 4th, b. Cedar & Lombard
Mullanphyst.street. , from Frontw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Howardn.north
& Cass av.avenue & Florida s
Myrtlest.street. , from Frontw.west. to 7th, b. Elm and Spruce
Nineteenth at., from Biddle s.south to Christy av., b. 18th and
20th
Ninthst.street. , from Chouteau av. n. tonw.northwest limits, b. 8th and
B’way e. & 10th & Catalpha w
Noeme St., from Clark av. nw. of Mercer
North Marketst.street. , from Mainw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Benton
and Monroe
O’Fallonst.street. , from Frontw.west. to limits, b. Ashley, Biddle
&, Davis s.south , & Bates n
Ohiost.street. , from Decaturw.west. to limits, b. Arrow & Martha
Olivest.street. , from Frontw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Locust & Pine
Orangest.street. , from 12th to 17th, b. Christy av.avenue & Morgan
Orchardst.street. , from Barloww.west. to Beckwith, b. Chouteau av.avenue
and Gratiot
Palmst.street. , from Frontw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Tyler & Wrighl
Papinst.street. , from 5thw.west. to Tayon av., b. Chouteau av.avenue and
Gratiot
Park av.avenue , from Frontw.west. to limits, s.south of Rutger
Paulst.street. , from Chouteau av. s. to Hickory b. 7th and
Provenchere
Picottest.street. from Frontw.west. to Carond. av., b. Lesperance
and Trudeau
Pinest.street. , from Frontw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Chesnut. & Olive
Plumst.street. , from Mainw.west. to 4th, b. Cedar and Poplar
Poplarst.street. , from Frontw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Almond and
Sprucen.north , and Cerre, Plum and Randolph s
Pratte av.avenue , from Chouteau av. n., ½ milew.west. of limits
Provencherest.street. , from Chouteau av. s. to Park av., b. 7th
& Paule.east & Boone & Stoddard av. w
Randolphst.street. , from 12thw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Austin and
Poplar
Rosattist.street. , from Bentn.north to Park av., b. Menarde.east and
Hamtramck & State w
Russell av.avenue , from Carond. av. w. to limits, b. Allen av.avenue
& Ann av
Rutgerst.street. , from Frontw.west. to St. Ange av., b. Convent
& Hickoryn.north & Park av. s
Secondst.street. , from Carond. av. n. to limits, b. Maine.east and
3d and B’way w
Second Carondelet av.avenue , along thew.west. boundary, from
Chouteau av. s. to sw. cor. city limits
Seventeenthst.street. , from Poplarn.north to Howard, b. 16th and
w.west. limit
Seventhst.street. , from Howard s.south to s.south limits, b. B’way, 6th
and Carond. av. e., and Decatur, Fulton, Proven-
chere, Paul and 8th w
Sidneyst.street. , from Frontw.west. tow.west. limits, b. McRee & Vic-
torn.north & Anna & Lynch s
Sixth St., from Davis s.south to Labadie, b. 5th and 7th
Sixteenthst.street. , from Chouteau av. n. to Jefrerson, b. 15th
& 17th
Smithst.street. , from Frontw.west. to Main, b. Bates & Florida
Soulardst.street. , from Front to Linn. b. Carroll & Lafayette
Springst.street. , from Frontw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Montgomery &
Wright
Springst.street. . from Mercer s.south High s.south of Clarkav.avenue ,w.west. end
Sprucest.street. , from Frontw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Clark av.avenue and
Myrtlen.north and Almond and Poplar s
St. Ange av.,, from Chouteau av. s. to Linn, b. Dillon &
Morton
St. Charlesst.street. , from 3dw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Locust and
Wash. av
Statest.street. , from Geyer av. s. to Lynch, b. Rosatti and
Summer
Stoddard av.avenue , from Chouteau av. s. to Park av., b. Boone
& Provencheree.east & Laveille & Morton w
Stepst.street. , from Picotte s.south to Lami, b. Carrond. av. and
Jackson
Summerst.street. , from Geyer av. s. to Victor, b. Statee.east and
Elizabeth & 2d Carond. av. w
Sycamorest.street. ,from Mainw.west. to 2d, b. Convent & Hazel
Tayon av.avenue , from Chouteau av. n. to limits, b. 16th &w.west.
limits
Tenthst.street. , from Gratiotn.north tonw.northwest limits, b. 9th & 11th
City Government. 243
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Thirdst.street. , from Greene s.south to Rutger, b. 2d & 4th
Thirteenthst.street. , from Chouteau av. n. tonw.northwest limits, b.
12th & 14th
Tradeanst.street. , from Frontw.west. to Carond. av., b. Duchou-
quette & Picotte
Twelfthst.street. . from Chouteau av. n. tonw.northwest limits, b. 11th
e.east & 13th & 14th w
twentiethst.street. , from Biddle s.south to Christy av., b. 19th and
2lst
twenty-fifthst.street. . fnun Biddle s., w. of 24th
Twenty-firstst.street. , from Biddle s.south to Christy av., b. 20th &
22d
Twenty-fourth St., from Biddle s.south to Christy av., w. of
2M
Twenty-secondst.street. , from Biddle s.south to Christy av., b. 21st
and 23d
Twenty-thirdst.street. , from Biddle s.south to Christy av., b. 22d &
24th
Tylerst.street. , from Frontw.west. to limits, b. Dock and Palm
Victor St., from Frontw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Sidney s.south and
Barton, Martha and Marquet n
Vinest.street. , from Fromw.west. to 4th, b. Locust & Wash. av
Walnutst.street. . from Front W. to 10th, b. Marketn.north & Clarke
av.avenue and Elm s
Warrenst.street. , from Frontw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Benton and
Montgomery
Washst.street. , from Frontw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Carr n. and
Cherry and Fr. av. s
Washington av.avenue . from Frontw.west. tow.west. limits, b. St.
Charles & Vine s.south & Christy av.avenue & Greene n
Waterst.street. , fromn.north to s.south boundary, along the Mississippi
river
Webster it., from Frontw.west. to 14th, b. Chambers and La-
beaume
West Brooklynst.street. , from B’way w. to 12th,n.north ofw.west.
Mound
West Moundst.street. . from B’way w. to 13th, b. w. Brooklyn
and Howard
Wilmington av.avenue . from Clark av. n. to Market, b. 14th &
15th
Wrightst.street. , from Frontw.west. tow.west. limits, b. Palm and
Spring
City Government—1854-55.
Mayor —John, How.
Board of Aldermen.
President —Cornelius, Campbell.
President, pro. tem. —Albion, T.Crow.
Clerk —L.Degenhart, .
1st Ward —S. B.Pilkington, , C. W.Gottschalk, .
2d Ward —CorneliusCampbell, , P. B.Riley, .
3d Ward —TheophillPapin, , Daniel G.Taylor, .
4th Ward —JohnHartnett, , E. C.Blackburn, .
5th Ward —EneasMcFaul, , Norman J.Colman, .
6th Ward —J. W.Thornburg, , Albion T.Crow, .
Board of Delegates.
Chairman —Geo.Kyler, .
Chairman, pro. tem. —Isaac M.Veiteh, .
Clerk —JosephBaker,
1st Ward —Geo. W.Sherrick, , H. J.Hilsdorff,
2d Ward —Chas. A.Clark, . HenryGrafenkamp, .
3d Ward —Isaac M.Veiteh, , Charlea H.Tillaon, .
4th Ward —FranklinWerti n, , JoshuaHoujton, .
5th Ward —DavisMoore, , GeorgeKyler, .
6th Ward —JohnSexton, , jr., John H.Niemyer, .
Board of Health.
President —P. B.Riley, .
Clerk —Edward P.Walah, .
1st Ward —S B.Pilkington, .
2d Ward —P. B.Ril y, .
3d Ward —TheopbillPaprn, .
4th Ward —E. C.Blackburn, .
5th Ward —EneasMcFftul, .
6th Ward —Mhim T.Crow, .
Sergeant at Arms City Hall—Wm.Gootlfellow, .
City Officers.
Assessors —FrederickPollitz, .
BrannookJones, .
EdwardFitzpatrick, .
Attorney —.James J.M’Bride, .
Auditor —AlfredHeucoik, .
Auditor’s Clerk —JanusWaugh, .
Collectors 1st Ward—F.Gottaohalk, .
" 2d " —D.Galvin, .
" 3d " —J. G.Harper, .
" 4th " —J. F.Altemus, .
" 5th " —Wm.Branagan, .
" 6th " —HowardGray, .
Comptroller —HanryOverstilz, ..
Counsellor —Thomas T.(iantt, .
Engineer —Henrykayser,
Gauger — John W. Davis & Stephan Rice .
Harbor Master —JohnDurack, .
Health Officer —Geo. w.Campbell, , M. D.
Botpital resident Physician —ThoB. Y.Bannister, .
Hotpital Steward —Wm. II.Boberta,
Hotpital Matron —HenriettaRoberts, .
House of Refuje Steward—F. S. W.Gleason, .
Inspector of Beef & Pork—Ota. C.Gregg.,
Inspector of Fire Department—George f.Stevens, .
Inspector of Flour—Wm.Stoops,
Inspectors Of Streets., 1s Ward—CharletMahl,
2d " —BernardLeibold,
3d " —JamesRegan,
4th " —JamesO’Neil,
Inspectors Of Streets, 5th Ward—JamesNoonan,
6th " —CharlesOsburg, .
Inspector of Weights & Measures—CharlesRennet, .
Lumber Master —R. S.Graham, .
Market Master Centre Market —AdamHorn, .
Market Master North Market —DavidMarsh, .
Marshal —FrancisMolair, .
" deputy —JamesOwens, .
" deputy —JohnVose,
Quarantine Physician —Fntncis O.Leavenworth, .
" asst.assistant. do. E. M.Powers, .
" stnrard —JohnSpencer,,
" Matron —AliceSp i,
Recorder —Cyrenius C..Simmnons.,
" Clerk —GabrielWoerner, .
Register —SoerateeMewnjan, .
Sexton —Charles A.M’Donnell.,
Translater into German —HenryLiseher, .
Treasurer —LouicBach, .
Water Rates Collectors, 1st District —WilliamHose, .
", 2d District —GergeGuest, .
", 3d District —JamesMulholland,
", 4th District —ThomasWalker, .
Water Rates Register . AndrewElliott, .
Water Works Svperintendent —Willis R.Pritehard, .
Water at Market St. Scales— MathiasBecker, .
Weigher at North Market Scales—Wm.Kennedy, .
Wood master —FrederickStoevener, .
Workhouse Supt’d —WilliamLingo,
244 Police department and courts.
View original image: Page  0244
Police Department.
Day police.
Charles, Kick, Captain .
Richard, Dowling, Lieutenant .
Privates.
Biggs, G. P.
Boggers, Wm. K.
Carabine, Thos.
Cullin, James,
Davis, Martin,
Downey, Michael,
Finnegan, Patrick,
Fowler, Michael,
Gayon, Wm.,
Golen, Stephen,
Grant, Wm. S.,
Guyber, F. E.
Hagins, Christopher P.
Higgins, John
Holton, Alfred B.
Intfeld, Henry
King, James
Lawler, Michael
M’Means, James
Roeder, John
Sohultz, Francis
St. AngeLewis,
Taylor, John W.
Taylor, B. B.
Night police.
John E. D.Couzins,, Captain.
Lieutenants.
John, Fealey
Wm.Fine,
John, Fulton
David, Harvey
Fred’k, Heemann
J. P.White,
Privates.
Ast, Nicholas
Arnold, Tho’s. J.
Jackson, Wm.
Kavanaugh, Tho’s
Barrey, Richard
Bearge, George
Becker, Henry
Brennin, Dennis
Burgess, James
Burgess, Thos.
Buschkamper, Henry
Butler, John
Casey, Daniel
Coogel, Adam
Croke, Patrick
Decker, Stacey
Doyle, Daniel
Doyle, Jerald
Finnagin, Jos. C.
Fine, Corder
Fisher, James
Gannon, John
Guard, L. D.
Hack, Andrew
Harper, George
Harrison, Thomas
Hearn, Bernard
Hennafin, Daniel
Hiekey, Wm.
Hoffman, Wm.
Hoke, Martin
Homan, August
Kennedy, James
Kesler, John
King, Charles
Khunck, Henry
Kruglan, George
Kufbold, George
Lawler, Michael
Lofties, John
Logue, Hugh
M’Donuld, Padsley
M’Quaid, John
Martin, E. M.
Maxwell, Samuel
Merchant,, W. W.
Newnll, James
O’Riley, Franeis
Parley, Peter
Powers, John
Prigge, Henry
Reilley, Wm. H.
Reynolds, Thomas
Richards, Wm.
Roskclly, Samuel
Siggers, Philip
Visaski, Louis
Walton, Samuel
Woods, James
Yacky, Peter
Calaboose Keeper — Wm.Lawler, .
Courts in St. Louis
U. S. Circuit Court for St. Louis
Court room on west side of Main street, b. Chesnut and
Pine.
Judge —JohnCatron
" —RobertWells, , Associate.
Clerk —Benjamin F.Hickman, ,

Terms—

U S. District Court for St. Louis
Court room on west side of Main street, b. Chesnut and
Pine. ups.
Judge —RobertWells, .
Clerk —Benjamin F.Hickiman, ,

Terms—

Supreme Court of Missouri
Judge —Hamilton R.Gamble, , President.
" —JohanRyland, ,} Associate Judges.
" —WilliamScott, ,}Associate Judges.
Clerk —William S.Gleaavill, .
Clerk’s office south side of Market street, b. 4th and 5th.

Terms—Third Mondays of March and October for St.
Louis District.

Local courts for St. Louis county.
Circuit Court.
Judge —Alexander, Hamilton.
Clerk —William J.Hammond, .

Terms—Third Mondays at April and November.

Common fleas Court.
Judge —SamuelTreat, .
Clerk —Charles W.Hicks, .
Terms—First Mondays of February and Septermber
Land. Court
Judge —EdwardBates, .
Clerk —Charle A.Mantz, .
Terms—First Mondays of March and October.
Criminal Court
Judge —James R.Lackland, .
Clerk —Fred’kKretschmar, .
Tekms—First Mondays of January, March, May, July,
September, and November.
Probate Court
Office south wing Court House.
Judge —PeterFerguson, .
Clerk —William F.Ferguson, .
Terms—First Mondays of March, June, September, and
December.
County Court
Justice —DavidThomas, , President.
" —Marshal]Brotherton, } Associate Justices.
" —James J.purdy, }Associate Justices.
Clerk —JosiahThornburgh, .
Terms—First Mondays of February, May, August, and
November.
Law Commissionera Court
Office Court room on Chenut street, b. 3d and 4th,
north side, ups.
Commissioner —John W.Colvin, .
U. S. Commissioner
Offico on Main street, b. Chcsuut and Pino,’west side ups.
Benjamin F.Hickmann, .
U S. District Attorney.
Thomas C.Reynolds,
St. Louis public schools. 245
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Circuit Attorney for St. Louis.
Office in Weld building cor.corner of Chesnut and 3d.
Henry, A. Clover.
St. Louis County Recorder.
Office in south wing of the Court House.
CharlesKeemle, .
St. Louis County Sheriff.
Office in north portion of Court House Square.
John, M. Wimer.
St. Louis County Marshal.
Office over Probate Court room, south wing Court house.
DavidBayles, .
St. Louis County Coroner.
Office in County clerk’s office, north-east wing Court
House.
IsaiahBrown, .
St. Louis County Surveyor.
Office in Weld building, corner of 3d and Chesnut.
N. F.Heyer, .
St. Louis County Assessor.
Office in Court House Square, north wing.
David, R. Risley.
St. Louis County Engineer.
Office on 3d floor of Court house, north wing.
J. B.Moulton, .
Supt. of Repairs to M’Adamized Roads
N. T.Moulton, .
Architect St. Louis Court House.
Office in Court House Square, north wing.
Robert, S. Mitchell.
Inspector County Poor & Superintendent of St.
Louis County Toll Gates.
Office in the Rotunda of the Court House.
FrancisJones, .
Superintendent of St. Louis County Farm or
Poor House.
Office at the farm 4 miles west of the City, on the Man-
chester Road.
Joseph, M’lllvaine.
County Treasurer.
Office Marine Insurance Company, corner of Locust and
Main, ups.
Daniel, Hough.,
Jailor of St. Louis County.
Office at jail, corner of 6th and Chesnut.
JamesCastello, .
Collector of Dram Shop Licences.
Office in Court House Square north wing.
Volney, C. Musick.
Collector of State and County Revenue.
Office in Court House Square, north wing.
John, Brady Smith.
County Physician to Jail.
Office south 5th streel near Carond. avenuees.east side.
Dr. CorneliusCampbell, .
Commissioner of Common Schools for St Louis
County.
Officene.northeast corner 4th and Olive.
James, H. Bacon.
Keeper of Court House.
JamesQuigley, .
St. Louis Public Schools.
Benton,es.east side. 6th, b. Locust and St. Charles.Lucius
Kingsbury, , principal grammar department, salary
$1,000. Amanda M.Leary, , principal primary de-
partment , salary $400.
Chambers street, se. cor. 9th and Chambers. Charlotte
C.Plympton, , principal primary dpt., salary $400.
Clark,es.east side. 7th. s.south of Hickory.EdwinMay, , principal
grammar dpt., salary $750. ElizaHawxhurst, ,
principal grammar dpt. salary $400. EllenCle- , , principal primary dpt., salary $400.
Eliot, se. cor. 15th and Pine.LouisaBoggs, , principal
grammar dpt., salary $450. Henrietta, Walker,
principal primary dpt., salary $400.
High, Benton school house.J. D.Low, , principal sa-
lary $200. J. W. Z.Casten, , German aud Freanch
teacher , salary $175.
Jefferson, nw. cor. 9th and Wash.N. D.Tirrell, , prin-
cipal grammar dpt. salary $1.000. Annie D.Haile, ,
principal grammar dpt., salary $450. Catharine
Scales, , principal primary dpt., salary $400.
Laclede, se. cor. 5th and Poplar.JohnLeavy, , principal
grammar dpt., salary $1,000. Eliza C.Dunham, ,
principal grammar dpt., salary $400. M. K.Haw- , , principal primary dpt., salary $400.
Lafayette,ns.north side. Ann av. e. of Decatur.CalebOliver, ,
pricipal grammar dpt., salary $1,000. Harriet
M.Scofield, , principal grammar dpt., salary $400.
E. M.Byrne, , principal primary dpt., salary $400.
Mound, se. cor. 8th and Howard.ClarkStrong, . Princi-
pal grammar dpt., salary $750. Harriet B.Nay- , , principal grammar dpt., salary $400. Sarah
Harrison, , principal primary salary $400.
Seventh Street,es.east side. 7th, b. Fr. av. and Wash.Martha
McClnre, , principal primary dpt., salary $400.
Webster, Jefferson, b. 11th and 12th.Ellsworth, Mil- , principal grammer dpt., salary $1,000. Eliza- , Burrell,principal grammar dpt., salary $400.
E. J.Isbell, , principal primary dpt., salary $400
Directors.
First Ward—BenjaminBrison, , AdolphLevy, .
Second Ward—John H.Thornton, , Thos. M.Taylor, .
Third Ward—Carlos S.Greely, , GeorgePartridge, .
Fourth Ward—EdwardHale, , IsaiahForbes, .
Fifth Ward—A. C.Erfort, , Wm. S.McKee, .
Sixth Ward—John R.Hammond, , SolonStark, .
John H.Tice, , Secretary and General Superintendent
salary $1,500.
NathanielHolmes, , Counsellor , salary $1,000.
Robert M.Renick, , Treasurer.
246 Insurance Companies.
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City and Ward Boundaries.
First Ward.

All that part of the city lying south of a line begin-
ning on the Mississippi river, at the foot of Wood street,
thence west along Wood to Carondelet avenue, thence
running weatwardly along Rutger to Fifth street, north-
wardly along Fifth to Chouteau avenue, thence weet-
wardly along Chouteau avenue to the western line of the
city.

Second Ward.

All the territory lying north of the First Ward, and
south of a line beginning on the Mississippi at the foot of
Walnut street, running westwardly along Walnut to
Berenth, thence southwardly along Seventh to Clark av-
enue, thence westwardly along Clark avenue to the west-
ern line of the city.

Third Ward.

All the territory lying north of the Second Ward, and
south of aline commencing on the Mississippi river, at
the foot of Locust, running westwardly along Locust to
the western limits of the city.

Fourth Ward.

All the territory lying north of the Third Ward, and
south of a line commencing at the foot of Cherry stred,
thence running westwardly to Broadway, thence south-
wardly to Morgan, thence’ westwardly with Morgan to
Tenth, thence northwardly to Franklin avenue, thence
westwardly to the western limits of the city.

Fifth Ward.

All the territory lying north of the Fourth Ward, and
Booth of a line commencing at the foot of Biddle street,
I hew e running westwardly to Twelfth, thenco south-
wardly to Carr, and thence westwardly with Carr to the
western limits of the city.

Sixth Ward.

All the territoiy lying north of the Fifth Ward, and
within the city limits, constitutes the Sixth Ward.

In all cases, the centres of the several streets above
named are the dividing lines between the several
Wards.

Insurance Companies.
Office Atlantic Mutual Insurance Company .
67 north Main Street.

John F.Darby, , President . SamuelRussell, , Vice
President . I. J.Welbourn, , Secretary . John F.Dar- , . WaymanCrow, , D. A.January, , P. R.McCreery, ,
Jno. S.Cavender, , C.Rhodes, , John B.Cavender,, , 0. W.
Child, , Sami G.Reid, , D. J.Hancock, , JohnCavender, ,
PhillipsCrow, , W. H.Pittmnn, , JamesSmith, , Ceo. P.
Doan, , SamuelRussell, , Charles P.Choutoau, , James A.
Jameson, , John J.Mudd, , Geo.Partridge, , Geo. R.Robin- , , Trustees.

Citizens’ Insurance Company of Missouri .
nw. corner Main and Vine. Capital, $350,000.

Wm.Benshaw, , Pres. L. B.clark, , Sec. JohnSi- , , Charles B.Dickson, , P. A.Berthold, , Wm.Ren- , , John B.Barpy, , JohnMcDowell, , B. I.Gilman, ,
AlfredVinton, , NeroValle, , Directors.

Covenant Mutual Life Insurance Company ,
of St. Louis, Missouri.
se. cor. Main and Vine. Guarantee Fund, $50,000.

Gerard B.Allen, , Pves. JohnHow, , Vice Pres. Isaac
M.Veiwh, , Sec. JohnHow, , G. B.Allen, , Isaac M.
Veitch, , E. K.Woodward, , R. M.Reniok, , Wm. H.Mer- , , S. H.Baily, , H.Pnkington, , Wm. A.Maffett, , Alex
Peterson, jr., Thos.Rioheson, , Wm. M.MePherson, , H.
Dusenbury, , E. C.Sloan, , F.Dings, , Jno. C.Nulsen, ,
Trustees.’ Geo.Johnson, , J. S.Moore, , Medical Exam-
iners.

Globe Mutual Insurance Co. , of St. Louis, Mo.
sw. cor. Main and Chesnut. Capital, $200,000.

W. W.Greene, , Pres. J. H.Lucas, , Vice Pres. , Wm.
Breckway, jr.. Sec. K.McKcnzie, , W. W.Greene, , O. W.
Chill, , Danl. G.Taylor, , J. H.Lucnt, , L. M.Kennett, ,
Thos.O’Flaherty, , Chas. P.Chouteau, , E. M.Eyland, ,
Directors.

Home Mutual Fire & Marine Insurance Co. ,
of St. Louis.
se. corner Main and Vine. Face of Premium
notes to April 20th, 1854, $661,374 44.

I. L.Garrison, , Pres. T. L.Salisbury, , Sec. Alonzo
Cutler, , Gen. Agent . D. D.Page, , Treasurer , D. D.
Page, , I. L.Garrison, , Jas. E.Yeattnan, , AsaWilgus, ,
SamuelRnssell, , JohnWhitehill, , TheronBarnum, , J. C.
Havens, , WyllysKing, , Directors.

Lumbermen & Mechanics’ Insurance Company .
sw. corner Main and Pine. Capital, $300,000.

WilliamPatrick, , Pres. Louis C.Hirsohberg, , Pres.
pro tern. John N.Pritchard, , Sec. Wm.Patrick, , Wm.
Morrison, , A. M.Bissell, , ArchibaldCarr, , B. M.Runyon, ,
John B.Gibson, , JohnSquire, , JohnMcDowell, , Lonis C.
Hirachberg,, Directors.

Marine Insurance Company of St. Louis.sw. corner Main and Locust.

JohnTilden, , Pres. Henry W.Hough, , Sec.pro tern .
JohnTilden, , Geo. S.Drake, , W. H.Barkedale, , S. M.
Edgell, , A. A.McCreery, , C. B.Greely, , Wm. P.Scott, ,
James A.Bryan, , E. B.Kirby, , Wm. A.Whitingj, , Wyl- King, . R. P.Hanenkamp, , D.Hough, , Dirtcton.

Merchants’ Mutual Insurance Company of St.
Louis, Missouri.
65 north Main. Capital, $200,000.

H. I.Bodley, , Pres. R. R. M. V.Kewhwal, , Vice Pres.
Samuel H.Lowry, . See. AlfredVinton, , WaymanGrow, ,
ThomasBrown, , Wm. C.Kennett, , A. M. V.Keroheval, ,
R. M.Hemng, , ChristopherRhodes, , C. M.McClung, , C.
S.Greely, . A. M.Waterman, , A. G.Switaor, , Edward J.
Gay, , J. H.Alexander, , J. A.Brownke, , Wm. M.Morri- , , CharlesBelcber, , NereValle, , E. B.Kimball, W. H.
Pittman, . G. W.Wiley, , H. I.Bodley, , Trustees..

Insurance Companies. 247
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Millers’ & Manufacturers’ Insurance Company .
ne. Corner Main and Pine. Capital $100,000.

John A.Brownlee, , Pres. E. B.Kimball, , Vice Pres. ,
HammondOgden, , Sec. John A.Brownlee, , Dennis
Marks, , John B.Carson, , Joseph E.Elder, , D. A.
January, , J. M.Platt, , S. M.Edgell, , J. L.Blaine, , E. B.Kimball, ,
Geo.Pegram, , C. L.Tucker, , JohnHartnett, , J. W.Luke, ,
Directors.

Missouri State Mutual Fire & Marine Ins. Co.
of St. Louis, Mo.
70 north Main. Capital, $250,000.

S. M.Edgell, , Pres. H. D.Bacon, , Treasurer . F. B.
Homes, , Secretary . JohnHogan, , General agent . D.
D.Page, , F.Ray, , C. S.Greeley, . S. M.Edgell, , B. W.
Alexander, , C. H.Peck, , J. S.McCune, , E.Wyman, , D. A.
January, , Directors.

Pacific Ins. Co. , of St. Louis.
sw. corner Main and Pine. Capital, $250,00.

Pres. James H.Lucas, , Pres. pro
tem. Walter B.Foster, , Sec. A. B.Chambers, , John
McDowell, , AlexisMudd, , James H.Lucas, , Wm. P.Scott, ,
Sam’l B.Wiggins, , Wm.D’Œnch, , JohnMcNeil, , M.
Lamoureaux, , Directors.

Phoenix Ins. Co. , of St. Louis, Mo.
se. corner Main and Vine.

JohnHow, , Pres. T. E.Tutt, , Vice Pres. W. H.
Pritchartt, , Sec. L.Speck, , JohnHow, , W. A.Moffitt, ,
T. E.Tutt, , J. A.Jameson, , R. B.Whittemore, , W. F.
Coolbaugh, , E.Livermore, , A. F.Shapleigh, , W. H.Gil- , , WilliamYoung, , S. N.Kellogg, , josephhamill, , S.
H.Lowry, , JamesChristy, , C. M.McClung, , J. C.Cabot, ,
Directors.

St. Louis Insurance Co.
70 North Main.

G. K.McGunnegle, . Pres. Thos.Webster, , Sec. G.
K.McGunnegle, , J. B. s.Lemoine, , Jas. C.Yeatman, ,
Geo.Knapp, , L.Levering, , CharlesMiller, , Jno. C.Rust, ,
J. D.Osborne, , Sam’l K.Wilson, . T.Grimsley, , Abner
Hood, , E. Y.Ware, , N. A.Berthoud, , Directors.

St. Louis Floating Dock & Ins. Co.
69 north Main.

Walker R.Carter, , Pres. Wm. G.Pettus, , Sec. Wal- R.Carter, , Rufus A.Lackland, , Rich’d J.Lockwood, ,
John C.Bull, , John J.Hoppe, , John T.Chappell, , Edw.
F.Pittman, , Derrick A.January, ,, W. L.Ewing, , Chas.
Semple, , Jas. E.Woodruff, , MosesLamoreux, , Sam’l B.
Wiggins, , Directors.

St. Louis Mutual Fire & Marine Ins. Co.
sw. Corner Market and Second.

JohnKern, , Pres. T.Thuemmler, . Sec. A. F.Hum- , , Treasurer . J. Freiersleben & E. W. Heeman , Agts.JohnKern, , Fred.Bergesch, , AndreasKrug, , A. F.
Hummitsch, , JacobRosenbaum, , AdolphKehr, , Louis
Bach, , John C.Vogel, , John C.Miller, , Directors.

St. Louis Perpetual Ins. Co.
65 North Main

WaymanCrow, , Pres. S. ARanlett, . Sec. Wayman
Crow, , SamuelRussell, , Geo.Partridge, , AlbertTennent, ,
PhilipCrow, , T. J.Whitcomb, , Wm. H.Bast, , JohnCa- , , Robt.Barth, , Chas.Wiggins, , Jos. C.Cabot, , John
Leach, , Jno. s.Cavender, , Wm. F.Enders, , LaurasonLev- , , Wm. N.Switzer, , Wm. H.Belcher, , Sam’l R.Fil- , , O. W.Child, . Thos.Rateliffe, , Chas.Tillman, , Direc-
tors.

Union Insurance Co.
81 north Main.

F. L.Ridgely, , Pres. John D.Taylor, , Sec. H.Von , , Jos. A.Sire, , Thos. H.Larkin, . Chas. L.Gilpin, ,
Jos.Charless, . Robert K.Woods, , William L.Ewing, , G.
Worthington, , F. L.Ridgely, , Directors.

Aetna Insurance Co.
Capital $300,000.

T. K.Brace, . Pres. S. L.Loomis, , Sec. D. H.Bishop, ,
Agent , 132n.north Main.

Hartford Insurance Co.
Capital, $150,000

H.Huntington, . Pres. Chas.Taylor, , Sec. D. H.Bi- , , Agent , 132n.north Main.

Protection Insurance Co.
Capital $800,000.

D. W.Clark, , Pres. W.Conner, , Sec. D. H.Bishop, ,
Agent , 132n.north Main.

Columbia Ins. Co. , of S. C.
Capital stock all paid in, $150,000.

James V.Lyles, , Pres. James, S.Scott, , Sec. J. S.
Chew, , Agent , sw. cor. Main and Pine.

Commercial Ins. Co. of Charleston, S. C.
Capital, all paid in cash, $300,000. Surplus, 1st March, 1854, $42,188. Available Capital, $342,188.

James M.Clendenin, , Agent , Olive, b. Main and 2d.

Firemen’s Ins. Co , of Charleston, S. C.
Capital, all paid in cash, $200,000. Surplus, 1st January, 1854, $24,000. Available Capital of $224,000.

James M.Clendenin, , Agent , Olive, b. Main and 2d

Connecticut Mutual Life Ins. Co. , Hartford, Conn.
Acquired Capital over $1,900,000.

JamesGoodwin, , Pres. Edmund J.Howe, , Vice Prcs.
Guy R.Phelps, , Sec. GeorgeSummer, , Physician . H.
Stagg, , Agent , 43n.north Main.

Delaware Mutual Safety Ins. Co. of Philadelphia

WilliamMartin, , Pres. Thomas C.Hand, , vice pres.
Joseph W.Cowan, , sec. Edward Brooks, Agent , sw.
corner Main and Pine.

Equitable Fire Ins. Co. , of London.
Subscribed Capital, $1,000,000.

John G.Holbrook, , of New York. General Agent , by
special Power of Attorney, for the United Staates of
America. Appleton & Clarke , Agents, 60n.north Main.

Metropolitan Fire & Marine Ins Co. , Boston, Mass
With a Chartered Capital of s500,000. A Paid
up Capital of $200,000. And available Assets,
Exceeding $330,0000.

LatherMonson, , Pres. E. W.Thayer, , Sec. Apple-
ton & Clarke , Agents. 60n.north Main.

National Loan Fund Life Assurance Society of
London.
Capital, $2,500,000. Surplus Fund of $412,000.

Appleton & Clarke. Agents, 60n.north Main.

248 Insurance Companies.
View original image: Page  0248
Hartford Life Ins. Co. , of Hartford, Conn.
Capital, $100,000.

JamesDixon, , ChesterAdams, , Vice Pres. Hen- L.Miller, , Sec. Geo. K.Budd, , Agent , 33 Olive.

Home Ins. Co. , of New York.
Cash Capital of $500,000.

Simeon L.Loomis, , Pres. Charles J.Martin, , Sec.
Win.Nisbet, , Agent , ne. currier Main and Locust.

Manhattan life Ins. Co. , of N. Y.
Capital, $100,000.

Wm.Nisbet, , Agent , no. cor. Main and Locust.

Monarch Fire & Life Assurance Co. of London,
subscribed Capital and Surplus Fund $2,000,000.
Special Find, $150,000, held by- New York Trus-
Tees To Meet Losses.

GeorgeAdlard, , resident Sec. and Gen. Agent at New
York. Geo. K.Isudd, , Agent , 33 Olive.

Mutual Benefit Life Ins Co. , of N. J.
Capital over $1,550,000.

Robert L.Patterson,, , Prcs. Benjamin C.Miller, , Sec.
ThomasReybnra, , M. D. , Examining Physician, 110
Qtire,Robert H.Bete, , Agent , 5 City Buildings, Levee.

Mutual Life Ins- Co. , of New York.
Nett Accumulated Fund February first, 1853,
$2,018,775,54.

Joseph B.Collins, , Pres. IsaacAbbatt, , Sec. ChailesGill,
, Actuary . D. M.Pallen, , M. D. , Medical Examin-
neriffioelCopp, jr., Agent , ne. cor. 3d and Chesnut, ups, at the rooms of the Pacific Railroad Company.

Mutual Protection Life & Health Ins. Co.
Guarantee Capital—Cash and Individual Bonds, $50,000.

Wm.Kline, , Pres. V. E.Wliitmer, , Sec. Lester B.
Filley, , Gen. Agent, jent , 10 Chesnut.

New England Mutual Life Ins. Co. , of Boston.
Capital $539,301 08.

WilliardPhillips, , Prcs. Benj. F.Stevens, , Sec. Alon- Cutler, , Agent , as. tor. Main and Vine.

New York City Insurance Co.
Capital $500,000. Sobputs, $91,225 67.

D. S.Jones, Prcs. A. K.Hardy, , Vice Pres. K.
Chambeilain, , Sec. A. R.Chamberlain , Agent , 13n.north Main.

New York Life Insurance Co.
Capital, $814,000.

K.MoKenzie, . R. M. V.Ketcheral, , J. M.Ctendenin, ,
F. L.Ridgley, , H. IBodley, , W. R.Carter, , Directors . T. E.Courtenay, , Agent , nw. cor. Main and Olive.

Hudson River Ins. Co. of New York.
Subscribed Capital, $300,000. Surplus ox Hand,
31st Dec, 1852, $62,671, 31st Dec, 1853, $45,245.

T. E.Courtenay, , Agent , nw. eor. Main and Olive.

New York Life Ins. & Trust Co.
Capital, $1,000,000.

DavidThompson, , Pres. Philip J.Kearney, , Sec. Wm.
M.Bard, , Actuary . G. K.McGunnegle, , Agent , se. cor.
Main and Olive.

North Western Insurance Co.
Capital Stock $150,000. Surplus, $112,700.

GeorgeFisher, , Pres , H. D.Condit, , Sec. JohnWebb, ,
Agent , sw. cor. Main and Tine, ups.

South Western Branch of the Mohawk Valley
Farmer’s Ins. Co. , of Scotia, Shenectady Co. ,
New York.
Capital, $200,000.

A. C.Yanpatcn, , Pres. Wm.Rector, , Vice Pres. Jas- Bell, , Sec. A. W.Toll, , Treasurer , llankinson &
liussey , Agents , 38n.north Main.

South Western Branch of the American Mutual
Ins. Co. , of Amsterdam, N. Y.
Capital $200,000.

Geo.Warrick, , Pres. JohnStewart, , Vice Pres. H. A., , Sec. Chas.Devendorf, , Treasurer . Hankin
son & Hussey , Agents, 38n.north Main.

Jefferson Life Ins. Co. , of Cincinnati, Ohio.
Capital Stock, $100,000.

Tom O.Edwards, , Pres. W. W.Cones, , Vice Pres.
H. W.Fowler, , Sec. Hunkinson & Hussey , Agents, 38
n.north Main

United States Life Ins. Co. , in the City of
New York.
Authorized Capital, $1,000,000. Paid up, $100,000.

J. R.Washington, ,M. D. } Medical Examiners.

J. S.Moore, , M. D. } Medkal Examiners.

HazonumdOdgen, , Agent , corner Pico and Main.

United States Mutual Laudable & Provident As-
sociation.

J. L.Gihon, , Pres. Alex. T.Douglass,, , Agent , Wash,
av.avenue , 2 doorsw.west. of 4th

Rates of Postage. 249
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Tables of postages
within the United States, and to Canada and other British North American
provinces.

Rates of Letter Postage between offices in the United States, and to and from Canada
and the other British and North American Provinces, from and after the 30th June, 1851.

Directions. When pre-paid. when unpaid.
For every single letter in manu-
script, or paper of any kind upon
which information shall be asked or
communicated in writing, or by
marks or signs sent by mail, the rates
mentioned in this table shall be
charged; and for every additional
half ounce or fraction of an ounce
above the weight named in this ta-
ble, an additional single rate is to be
charged.
Weighing ½ ounce or
less, being the single
rate.
Over ½ ounce, and not
over 1 ounce.
Over 1 ounce, and not
over 1½ ounce.
Over 1½ ounce, and not
over 2 ounces.
Over 2 ounces, and not
over 2½ ounces.
Weighing ½ ounce, or un-
der, being the single
rate.
Over ½ ounce, and not
over 1 ounce.
Over 1 ounce, and not
over 1½ ounce.
Over 1½ ounce, and not
over 2 ounces.
Over 2 ounces, and not
over 2½ ounces.
Rate. Rate. Rate. Rate. Rate. Rate. Rate. Rate. Rate. Rate.
Cents. Cents. Cents. Cents. Cents. Cents. Cents. Cents. Cents. Cents.
For any distance not ever 3,000 miles 3 6 9 12 15 5 10 15 20 25
For any distance over 3,000 miles. 6 12 18 24 30 10 20 30 40 50
To and from British North American
Provinces, for any distance not over
3,000 miles.
10 20 30 40 50 10 20 30 40 50
For any distance over 3,000 miles. 15 30 45 60 75 15 30 45 60 75

Note.

From and after the 30th June, 1851, the mode
of computing the rates upon inland letters-i. e. let-
ters from one office within the United States or Terri-
tories to another, and also upon letters between the
United States and the British North American provin-
ces— is to be as follows, to-wit: Single rate, if not ex-
ceeding half an ounce; double rate, if exceeding half
an ounce, but not exceeding an ounce; treble rate, if
exceeding an ounce; but not exceeding an ounce and a
half; and so on, charging an additional rate for every
additional half ounce or fraction of half an ounce.

The mode of computing rates upon letters to Great
Britain, and to all other foreign countries, the British
North American provinces excepted, will remain as at
present, under the act of 3rd March, 1849, and agreea-
bly to instructions appended to the table of foreign
postages.

Directions.

1st. Every letter or parcel, not exceeding half an
ounce in weight, shall be deemed a single letter or rate.

2d. All drop-letters, or letters placed in any post-
office, not for transmission, but for delivery only, shall
be charged with postage at the rate of one cent each.

3d. Each deputy postmaster, whose compensation for
the last preceding fiscal year (ending the 30th June, 1851,) did not exceed $200, may send through the mail
all letters written by himself, and receive through the
mail all written communications addressed to himself
on his private business, which shall not exceed in weight
one half ounce, free of postage. This does not authorize
them to frank any letters unless written by themselves,
and on their private business only; nor does it autho-
rize them to receive free of postage anything but writ-
ten communications addressed to themselves, and on
their private business.

32

250 Rates of Postage.
View original image: Page  0250

Rates of postage
to be charged upon each newspaper, periodical, book, unsealed circular, and
every other article of printed matter, transient or otherwise, from
and after 30th September, 1852.

Weighing 1 ounce,
or under.
Over 1 ounce, and
not over 2 ounces.
Over 2 ounces, and
not over 3 ounces.
Over 3 ounces, and
not over 4 ounces.
Over 4 ounces, and
not over 5 ounces.
Over 5 ounces, and
not over 6 ounces.
Over 6 ounces, and
not over 7 ounces.
Over 7 ounces, and
not over 8 ounces.
When weighing at
least 8 ounces.
Over 8 ounces, and
not over 9 ounces.
Over 9 ounces, and
not over 10 ounces.
Over 10 ounces, and
not over 11 ounces.
Over 11 ounces, and
not over 12 ounces.
Over 12 ounces, and
not over 13 ounces.
Over 13 ounces, and
not over 14 ounces.
Over 14 ounces, and
not over 15 ounces.
Over 15 ounces, and
not over 16 ounces.
Cts. Cts. Cts. Cts. Cts. Cts. Cts. Cts. Cts. Cts. Cts. Cts. Cts. Cts. Cts. Cts. Cts.
Each newspaper, pe-
riodical, unsealed cir-
cular, or other article
of printed matter, (ex-
cept books.) when sent
to any part of the U-
nited States.*
1 1 1 2 3 4 5 6 ...... 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14
Transient newspa-
pers, periodicals, &c.,
sent to any part of the
United States, not pre-
paid.
2 2 2 4 6 8 10 12 ...... 14 16 18 20 22 24 26 28
Packages of small
newpapers published
monthly or oftener,
ond pamphlets not con-
taining more than six-
teen octavo pages,
when sent to one ad-
dress, in packages
weighing at least eight
ounces, and prcpaidby
postage stamps†.
...... ...... ...... ...... ...... ...... ...... ...... 4 5 6 7 8
Books, bound or un-
bound, not weighing
over four pounds, for
uny distance under
3,000 miles, when pre-
paid.
1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 ...... 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16
The same when not
prepaid.
3 6 9 10½ 12 ...... 13½ 15 16½ 18 19½ 21 22½ 24
The same for any
distance over 3,000
miles, when prepaid,
2 4 6 8 10 12 14 16 ...... 18 20 22 24 26 28 30 32
The same when not
prepaid.
3 6 9 12 15 18 21 24 ...... 27 30 33 36 39 42 45 48
Directions.

1st. The weight of newspapers, periodicals, and other
printed matter, must be taken or determined when they
are in a dry state; and when the weight of any book or
other publication exceeds one pound, the same progressive
rates, above laid down, must be charged for the excess.

2d. Newspapers, periodicals, magizines, or any other
printed paper or matter, must be sent without any covers or
wrappers, or in covers or wrappers open at the ends or
sides, so that the character of the matter contained there-
in may be determined without removing such wrappers.

3d. In case there is on or in any newspaper, periodi-
cal, pamphl t, or other printed matter or paper con-
nected therewith, any manuscript of any kind by which
information shall be asked for or communicated in wri- ting, or by marks or signs, (except the bills and receipts
of publishers, as provided by law,) or the directions
herein prescribed are in any other respect not complied
with, the same becomes subject to letter postage; and
it is the duty of the postmaster to remove the wrappers
or envelopes from all printed matter not charged with
letter postage, for the purpose of ascertaining whether
there is upon or connected with such printed matter, or
in such package, any matter or thing which would au-
thorize or require the charge of a higher rate of postage
thereon.

It will be observed that except in respect to books, the
postage on all printed matter to California and Oregon,
is the same as to any other part of the United States.

*Notes.—Each newspaper, or periodical, not exceeding one ounce and a half in weight, when circulated in
the State where published, is subject to a postage of one half cent only.

† Small newspapers, &c., when sent in packets of less than eight ounces, or to more than one address, mast be
rand singly.

Rates of Postage. 251.
View original image: Page  0251

Rates of postage,
when paid quarterly in advance on newspapers and periodicals sent from
the office of publication to actual subscribers, from and after the
thirtieth september, eighteen hundred and fifty-two.

newspapers and periodicals. Daily. Six times a
week.
Tri-weekly. Semi-weekly. Weekly. Semi-monthly. Monthly.
Cents. Cents. Cents. Cents. Cents. Cents. Cents.
Weekly newspapers (one copy only) sent by the publish-
ers to actual subscribers within the county where prin-
ted and published.
......... ......... ......... ......... Free.
Newspapers and periodicals, not exceed 1½ ounce in
weight, when cirulated in the State where publish-
ed.
22¾ 19½ ¾
Newspapers and periodicals, of the weight of 3 ounces and
under, sent to any part of the United States.
45½ 39 19½ 13 3
Over 3 and not over 4 ounces. 91 78 39 26 13 6 3
Over 4 and not over 5 ounces. 1.36½ 1.17 58½ 39 19½ 9
Over 5 and not over 6 ounces. 1.82 1.56 78 52 28 12 6
Over 6 and not over 7 ounces. 2.27½ 1.95 97½ 65 32½ 15
Over 7 and not over 8 ounces. 2.73 2.34 1.17 78 39 18 9
Directions.

1st. When the weight of any publication exceeds
eight ounces, the same progressive rate of postage laid
down in the above table must be charged.

2d. Publishers of newspapers and periodicals may
send to each other from their respective offices of publi-
cation, free of postage, one copy of each publication;
and may also send to each actual subscriber, enclosed in
their publications, bills and receipts for the same, free
of postage.

3d. By a joint Resolution of Congress, the Congres-
sional Globe and Appendix may also be sent free through
the mails so long as the same may be published by or-
der of Congress.

4th. Postmasters are not entitled to receive newspa-
pers free of postage under their franking privilege.

5th. If the publisher of any newspaper or periodical,
after being three months previously notified that his pub-
lication is not taken out of the office to which it ii sent
for delivery, continue to forward such publication in the
mail, the postmaster to whose office such publication is
sent will dispose of thesame for the postage, unless the
publisher shall pay it; and whenever any printed mat-
ter of any description, received during one quarter of the
fiscal year, shall have remained in the office without be-
ing called for during the whole of any succeeding quar-
ter, the postmaster at such office will sell the same and
credit the proceeds of such sall in his quarterly accounts
in the usual manner.

6th. Quarterly payments in advance may be made
either at the mailing office or the office of delivery.
When made at such mailing office, at the commence-
ment of a year or of a quarter, (as he may elect,) the
publisher must prepare and hand to the postmaster ready
for signature, a receipt for each post-office to which the
papers to be sent for delivery—stating the number of
papers to be sent to such post-office and the amount of
postage to be paid thereon; also, giving the names of
each of the subscribers. Upon the payment of the post-
age, the receipts must be signed by the postmaster at
the mailing office. The publisher will then direct such
receipts to the postmasters at the offices of delivery, and
they will be received there as evidence that the postage
has been duly paid. To entitle them to pass free through
the mails, such receipts must be left unsealed, endorsed
“Post-Office Business,” and directed to the postmaster
at the office of delivery. The post-masters to whom such
receipts have been sent, will be thereby authorized to de-
liver the papers mentioned in such receipts to the sub-
scribers therein named without further charge for port-
age.

When periodicals are printed not oftener than once
a quarter, and are sent from the office of publication to
actual subscribers, the amount of postage being marked
thereon as prepaid, at the mailing office, and the name
of that office with the date of mailing being written or
stamped thereon, will be sufficient evidence to warrant
their delivery without further charge :—Such periodicals
may be prepaid by stamps.

Post-Office Department, October 13,1852.

252 Schedule of U. S. Mail Steamers.
View original image: Page  0252

Schedule
of the days of sailing of the United States Mail Steamers, between the
United States and Europe, for 1854.

Saturday being the day of departure from the United States, Wednesday
from England and France, and Friday from Bremen.

Line. From
New York,
Saturday.
From
Liverpool
Wednesday.
From
Southa Mpton
Wednesday.
From havre,
Wednesday.
From
Bremenn,
Friday.
Collins January......7 January....11
Havre " 14 .................. January....18 January....18
Collins " 21 January....25
Bremen " 28 ..................
Collins February.....4 February....8
Havre " 11 .................. February...15 February...15
Collins " 18 February...22
Bremen " 25 .................. March.....1 .................. February..24
Collins March........4 March........8
Havre " 11 .................. March......15 March......15
Collins " 18 March.......22
Bremen " 25 .................. March......29 .................. March......24
Collins April..........1 April.........5
Havre " 8 .................. April........12 April........12
Collins " 15 April........19
Bremen " 22 .................. April.........26 .................. April......21
Collins " 29 May........3
Havre May........6 .................. May........10 May........10
Collins " 13 May........17
Bremen " 20 .................. May........24 .................. May........19
Collins " 27 May........31
Havre June........3 .................. June........7 June........7
Collins " 10 June........14
Bremen " 17 .................. June........21 .................. June........16
Collins " 24 June........28
Havre July........1 .................. July........5 July........5
Collins " 8 July........12
Bremen " 15 .................. July........19 .................. July........14
Collins " 22 July........26
Havre " 29 .................. August........2 August........2
Collins August........5 August........9
Bremen " 12 .................. August........16 .................. August........11
Collins " 19 August........23
Havre " 26 .................. August........30 August........30
Collins September...2 September...6
Bremen " 9 .................. September 13 .................. September 8
Collins " 16 September..20
Havre " 23 .................. September 27 September 27
Collins " 30 October........4
Bremen October........7 .................. October.....11 .................. October......6
Collins " 14 October......18
Havre " 21 .................. October........25 October........25
Collins " 28 November........1
Bremen November....4 .................. November....8 .................. November....3
Collins " 11 November..15
Havre " 18 .................. November..22 November 22
Collins " 25 November..29
Bremen December....2 .................. December....6 .................. December....1
Collins " 9 December..13
Havre .................. .................. December...20 December...20
Collins " 23 December..27
Bermen .................. .................. January........3 .................. December 29
Important Instructions.

The single rate of letter postage by either of the above
lines, (and the same in respect to tho British lines.) to
or from any point in the United States, (except Oregon
and California.) for or from any point in Great Britain,
is 24 cents, pre-payment optional. Newspapers, each
two cents United States, and 2 cents British—each coun- try to collect its own postage, whether the paper is sent
from, or received in the United States. [Biitbh news-
papers usually come British postage paid by a penny
stamp, equal to 2 cents.] They moat be sent in narrow
bands open at the ends. Letten for the continent of
Europe, to pass through Great Britain, in the open mail,

Post Offices in Missouri. 253
View original image: Page  0253

must be prepaid 21 cents, when the Atlantic conveyance
is by U. S. packets, and 5 cents when by British packets,
except from California or Oregon, when the sura to be
Pre-paid is, in the former instance, 26 cents, and in the
latter, 10 cents.—Thus in the one case, the Atlantic Sea
postage is to be collected at the mailing office in the
United States, and in the other left to be collected to-
gether with the British transit and other foreign post-
age, at the office of delivery. Between Great Britain
and Oregon and California, the single rate of letter post-
age is 29 cents.

Periodical works and pamphlets may be sent from the
United States to the United Kingdom, and vice versa,
at 2 cents of United States postage each, if they do not
exceed two ounces in weight; and at 4 cents per ounce,
or fraction of an ounce, when they exceed that weight,
to be collected in all cases in the United States; and the
same will be subject to an additional like charge in the
United Kingdom. When sent to foreign countries.
without passing through the United Kingdom, they will
be chargeable with one cent an ounce or fraction of an
ounce, United States postage, pre-payment required.

Single rate of letter postage to or f mm Bremen. by
the Bremen line, 10 cents—pre-payment optional.—
Newspapers, each 2 cents United States postage, pre-
payment required. Letters and newspapers to other
parts of the continent may also go by this line, subject
to various rates, for which, see Foreign Postage Table.

Single rate of letter postage to or from France, by the
Havre line. 20 cents, to be pre-paid on letters sent, and
collected on letters received. Newspapers, 2 cents each,
to be collected in the United States, whether the paper
is sent or received.

Single rate of letter postage by the Prussian closed
mail semi-weekly, to Prussia, Austria, and all the other
German States—30 cents being the full postage—pre-
payment optional. Newspapers. 6 cents each, being also
the full postage—pre-payment required.

☞N. B.—All Letters to and from Foreign Countries (the British North American Provinces ex-
cepted) are to be charged with single rate of postage, if
not exceeding the weight of half an ounce; doubl rate
if exceeding half an ounce, but not exceeding an ounce;
quadruple rate if exceeding an ounce, but not exceeding
two ounces; and so on, charging two rates for every
ounce or fractional part of an ounce over the first ounce.
As this rule differs from that followed in respect to do-
mestic letters, great care is requisite to prevent mistakes.
Postmasters should bo careful, also, where the postage
is prepaid, to collect the proper amount. They should
be particular to notice the route indicated on the en-
velops of letters and to collect postage accordingly.
Letters mailed at some offiees, marked “via England”
or “via Prussian closed Mail,” for the German States.
are frequently taken upon the pre-payment of Bremen
rates, and those marked “via Bremen,” at Prussian
closed mail rates, &c. Refer in all cases to the Postage
Tables.

☞The mails for the Pacific leave New York on the
5th and 20th, Charleston and Savannah about the 1st
and 15th, and New Orleans on the 7th and 22d of each
month.

☞Mails for Mexico will be despatched tri-monthly
by the New Orleans and Vora Cruz U. S. steamship line.
U. S. letter postage 10 cents under 2500, and 20 cental
over 2500 miles from the mailing office—to be pre-paid
when sent from and collected when received in the Uni-
ted States. Newspapers, 2 cents each, to be collected in
the United States, as above.

☞Single rate of letter postage to Havana and the
British West Indies, 10 cents under 2500, and 20 cents
over 2500 miles—newspapers, 2 cents: and to West In-
dies (not British) Carthagena, Honduras and St. Juan
(Nicaragua) 34 cents under 2500 and 44 cents over 2500
miles; newspapers, 6 cents each, pre-payment required.

JamesCampbell, .
Postmaster General.

Post Office Department ,
December 1st, 1853.

List of Post Offices in the State of Missouri.

Air Johnson
Alamode Reynolds
Alanthus Grove Gentry
Alexandria Clark
Alfred Scotland
Allenton St. Louis
Ambrosia Lewis
Apple Creek C. Giraideau
Arator Pettis
Arbela Scotland
Arcadia Madison
Argo Crawford
Argyle Jefferson
Arnoldsville Buchanan
Arrow Rock Saline
Ash Grove Greene
Ashley Pike
Ashton Clark
Astoria Wright
Athens Clark
Auburn Lincoln
Augusta St. Charles
Austinville Livington
Avator Pettis
Avery Crawford
Avoca Jefferson
Avon St.Genev’ve
Bagdad Lafayette
Bailey’s Creek Osage

Barry Clay
Basin Knob Johnson
Beat Creek Cedar
Beaufort Franklin
Bee Branch Pettis
Beehive Clinton
Bee Ridge Enox
Bell Air Cooper
Bellefonte Laclcde
Bellemonte St. Louis
Belle Prairie Lewis
Benton Scott
Bethany Harrison
Bethel Shelby
Big Cedar Jackson
Big Creek Johnson
Big River Mills St. Francois
Big Sining Montgomery
Birch Pond Crawford
Rirdsville Mianasippi
Binning Buchanan
Blaok Oak Point Hickory
Blanche Lafayette
Bledsos Hickory
Blish’s Mills Franklin
Bloomfield Stoddard
Bloomington Maosn
Blue Springs Jackson
Bluff Spring Johnson

Blytheville Jasper
Boaz Osage
Bolivar Polk
Bonhomme St. Louis
Boone Franklin
Boon’s Lick Howard
Bonnville Cooper
Bourbon Crawford
Bourbonton Boone
Bowdark Greene
Bower’s Mills Lawrence
Bowling Green Pike
Borer’s
Settlement
Buchanan
Bcyler’s Mills Beaton
Bremen St. Louis
Bridgetan St. Louis
Brighton Polk
Brooklyn Clark
Browning’s Marion
Browning’s
Ferry
Henry
Brownsville Saline
Brunswick Charlton
Brash Creek Laclede
Bryan Saline
Buck-Prairie Lawrence
Buena Vista Platto
Buffalo Dallas

Burbois Franklin
Bur Oak Mercer
Butler Bates
Caledonia Washington
Calhoun Henry
California Mnnitenu
Calvy Franklin
Cambelltown Franklin
Cambridge Saline
Camden Ray
Camden Point Platte
Camp Branch Warren
Camp Creek Butler
Canton Lewis
Cap Au Gris Lincoln
Cape Fare Taney
Cape Girardean. C. Girardeau
Capp’s Creek Newton
Caiondolet St. Louia
Carrollton Carroll
Cansville Cooper
Carterville Nodaway
Carthage Jasper
Casville Barry
Castile Clinton
Cave Pomp Camden
Cave Spring Wright
Central St. Louis
Centre Creek Lawrence

254 Post Offices in Missouri.
View original image: Page  0254

Centreville Reynolds
Chalk Level St. Clair
Chainbersb’gh Clark
Chantilly Lincoln
Chapel Hill Lafayette
Chariton Mills Adair
Charleston Mississippi
Cherry Grove Schuyler
Cherry Valley Crawford
Chesapeake Lawrence
Chilicothe Livingston
Chiliitecaox Dunklin
Cincinnati Ralls
ClarksFork Cooper
Clarksville Pike
Clay St, Clair
Claysville Boone
Clear Creek Daviess
Clinton Henry
Coal Bank Cooper
Cold Neck Cooper
Cold Water Wayne
Cole Camp Benton
Colliereville Livingston
Colony Knex
Columbia Boone
Columbus Johnson
Commerce Scott
Goneord Callaway
Conner’s Mills Cooper
Cook’s Store Lafayette
Coon Creek Jasper
Cornersvlle Hickory
Cote Sans Des-
sein
Callaway
Cottleville St. Charles
Cotton wood
Point.
Pemiseot
Coulson’s Mills Linn
Coulter’s Store Macon
Covington Montgomery
Cow Creek Saline
Cow Skin Ozark
Crab Orchard Ray
Crane Creek Barry
Cravensville Daviess
Crawford Semi-
nary
Newton
Creve Coeur St. Louis
Crittenden Daviess
Crooked Creek Monroe
Cross Timbers Hickory
Crow Creek Saline
Curran Stone
Cypress Scott
Dairy Scotland
Dallas Greene
Danton
Danville Montgomery
Dawn Livingston
Deep Water Henry
De Kalb Buchanan
Delaware Jackson
Delhi Gasconade
Dent Dent
De Scoto Jasper
Des Peres St. Louis
Deval Dent
De Witt Carroll
Diain’d Grove Jasper
Dixonville Cole
Doniphon Ripley
Double Oak Camden
Dover Lafayette
Dry Glaze Camden
Dry Wood Bates
Duroc Benton
Eag e Harrison
East Fork Macon
Eaton Cedar

Edina Knox
El Dorado Clark
Elizabsthtown Monroe
Elk Fork Vernon
Elk Grove Lafayette
Elk Horn Montgomery
Elk Mills M’Donald
Elk Springs Pike
Elkton Hickory
Buiaville St. Louis
Ellsworth Texas
Elinonte Clinton
Elm Wood Saline
Eminence Shannon
Enterprise M’Donald
Erie Camden
Estill’s Mills Platte
Eureka Boone
Evansville De Kalb
FairfleM Benton
Fair Land Livingston
Fairmont Clark
Fair Play Polk
Fair Point Cooper
Fairview Pettis
Farley Platte
Farmington St. Francois
Fayette Howard
Fee Fee St. Louis
Felix Moniteau
Feinme Osage St. Charles
Fenton St. Louis
Fillmore Andrew
Finley Greene
Flat Rock C. Girardeau
Flint Hill St. Charles
Flint Point Montgomery
Florence Morgan
Florida Monroe
Florisant St. Louis
Forknerg Hill Laclede
Forsythe Taney
Fort Leaven-
worth
Clny
Fort Osage Jackson
Fort Scott Bates
Fourche a Re-
nault
Washington
Fox Creek St. Louis
Frankford Pike
Franklin Howard
Fred’ksburgh Osage
Fredericktown Madison
Freedom Lafayette
Fremont Cedar
Fulton Callaway
Gadfly Barry
Galena Stone
Gallatin Daviess
Gardaert’sMill St. Clair
Gascorade F’y Gasconade
Gates Newton
Gayoso Pemiseot
Gentry Gentry
Gentryville Gentry
Georgetown Pettis
Gilhspie Cooper
Gilroy Cooper
Qlatgpw Howard
Glennnltf Jefferson
Globe Johnson
Goceh’s Mills Cooper
Graham Nodavay
Grand Falls Newton
Grand River Caldwcll
Grape Grove Ray
Brassy Creek Livingston
Green C. Girardeau
Greene Boliinger

Greenfield Dade
Greenton Lafayette
Green Top Schuyler
Greenville Wayne
Greenwood Shelby
Greenwood
Valley
Wayne
GrindstoneP’t De Kalb
Grulwille Jefferson
Hager’s Grove Shelby
Hailey’s Mill Sullivan
Haineeville Clinton
Halo’s Point Andrew
Half Way Polk
Hall Lawrence
Hallsa’s Creek Nodaway
Hall-ville Boone
Hamburgh St. Charles
Hampton Platte
Hannibal Marion
Hanson Marion
Harmony Washington
Hanison’sMills Crawford
Jiarrisonvillo Cass
Hartford Putnam
llartsville Wright
Haw Creek Benton
Hawk Point Lincoln
Hazle Bottom Barry
flazle Grove Saline
Hazlewood Wright
Heath’s Creek Pettis
Henderson’s Greene
Henpeck Shannon
Herculaneum Jefferson
Hermann Gasconade
Hermitage Hickory
Hester Marion
Hibernia Callaway
llick’y Barren Greene
Hickory Creek Audrian
Hickory Grove Warren
Hickory Hill Cole
Hick’ySprings Wright
High Blue Jackson
High Hill Montgomery
Highland Jackson
High Point, Moniteau
Hillsboiough Jeiferson
Hogle’s Creek St. Clair
Hollister’aMill Holt
Honey Creek M’Donnld
Hopewe Mississippi
Horse Creek Dade
House’s Springs Jefferson
Houston Marion
Houston Texas
Humansville Polk
Uuntsville Randolph
Iberia Miller
Independence Jackson
Indian Creek Monroe
[run Grove Atohlsoo
Iron Mountain St. Francois
Isle au Bois JefftTson
Jack’s Forks Texas
Jackson C. Giraidrau
Jake’s Prairie Gasconade
Jamestown Moniteau
Jefferson Barr’s St. Louis
Jeffenoo City Cole
Jeff-rson Mi’is Jefferson
JenklmBridge St. Clair
Jobe Oregon
Johnstown Cass
Jonertwrouah Saline
Jones ’Tan Yard Caliawny
Kanzas Jackson
Kennett Dunklin
Kent Newton
Koytcsville Chariton

King’s Mills Montgomery
King’s Point Dade
Kingston Caldwell
Kinkead St. Francois
Kirksville Adair
Kirkwood St. Louis
Knobmoster Johnson
knoxville Ray
Kossuth Clark
La Grange Lewis
Lake Creek Pettis
Lamar Jasper
La Mine Cooper
Lancaster Schuyler
Lane’s PrairieOsage
Ijoacliman Buchanan
Lebanon Lacledo
Leon Lawrence
Lessley Benton
Lesterville Reynolds
Lexington Lafayette
Liberty Clay
Lick Creek Rails
Lick Fork Daviess
Licking Texas
Linden Atohison
Linn Osage
Linncus Linn
Lisle Osage
Littleby Audrian
Little Compton Carroll
Little Loutre Muntgomery
Little Osage Bates
Little Piney Pulaski
Little Prairie Crawford
Littsville Nodaway
Logan Laelede
Logan’s CreeklleReynolds
Lone Jack Jackson
Long Branch Monroe
Long Lane Dallas
Lookout Cole
Looniesvillc M’Donald
Loose Creek Osago
Lost Creek Lincoln
Lost Village New Madrid
Louisa Ozark
Louisiana Pike
Louisville Lincoln
Loutre Island Warren
Lowell Holt
Lowndes Wayne
Lucas Henry
Lucas Grove Henry
Lyndley Gruncly
Madison Monroe
Madisonville Ralls
Magnolia De Kalb
Magnolia Clinton
Manchester St. Louis
Mandevillo Carroll
Manlieus Carroll
Maramec Crawford
Marion Cole
Marion City Marion
Marhall Saline
Marthasville Warren
Maitinsburgh Ripley
Marvel Bates
Maryville Nodaway
Mattese St. Louis
Mavafa Osnge
Maysville De Kalb
McDonald Barry
Mccbanicsb’gh Macon
Meeker Washington
Milville Dade
Memphis Scotland
Mexico Audrian
Miami Saline

Post Offices in Missouri. 255
View original image: Page  0255

Middleburgh Boone
Middlebury Mercer
Middle Fabies Scotland
Middle Fork Macon
Middle Grove Monroe
Middletown Montgomery
Midway Cooper
Milan Sullivan
Mill Creek Ripley
Mill Dam Madison
Millarsburgh Callaway
Millville Ray
Millwood Lincoln
Milton Randolph
Mincing Morgan
Mine La Motte Madison
Mirabile Caldwell
Missouriton St. Charles
Mockville Cass
Monagan St. Clair
Moniteau Cole
Montauk Dent
Monticello Lewis
Morristown Cass
Mom Lafayette
Mount Airy Randolph
Mt. Carmel Cooper
Mt. Hope Lafayette
Mt. Pleasant Lawrence
Mt. Sterling Gasconade
Mt. Vernon Lawrence
Mt. View Benton
Munger’s Mills Shannon
Narrows Nodaway
Nashville Boone
Naylor’s Store St. Charles
Neasho Newton
Nevada Grundy
Newark Knox
New Bloomfield Callaway
Newburgh Macon
New Castle Gentry
New Garden Ray
New Germany Fianklin
New Hope Lincoln
New London Ralls
New Madrid New Madrid
New Market Platte
Newport Fianklin
Newport (ch) Franklin
New Portland Ralls
New Santa Fee Jackson
Newtown Putnam
Nineveh Adair
Nodaway Andrew
Norris Fork Henry
North Fork Ozark
Norway Miller
Oakdafe Shelby
Oakfield Franklin
Oak Grove Jackson
Oakland Laclede
Oakley Lewis
Oak Ridge C. Girardeau
Oceola St. Clair
Ogden New Madrid
Ohio City Mississippi
Old Alexandria Lincoln
Old Franklin Howard
Old Mines Washington
Olio Stoddard
Olive Branch Holt
Oliver’s Prairie Newton
Orange Beaton
Oregon Holt
Orleans Polk
Osage Crawford
Oseola St. Clair
Otsego Ray
OtterCreek Wayne

Otterville Cooper
Ozark Greene
Palmyra Marion
Papinsville Bates
Paris Monroe
Parkio Holt
Parkville Hatte
Pasco Dallas
Paton Bollinge
Patterson Wayne
Pattonsburgh Daviess
Pay Down Osage
Paynesville Pike
Pekin Scotland
Penneys Randolph
Peoples C.Girardeao
Perkins Creek Bollinger
Perryville Perry
Perseverance Newton
Petra Saline
Pbejps Osage
Philadelphia Marion
Pickerel Creek Greene
Pierce Callaway
Pigeon Creek Ralls
Pike Creek Ripley
Piketon Stoddard
Pilot Grove Cooper
Pinckney Warren
Pine Bluff Pulaski
Pineville McDonald
Putney’s Grove Ray
Pisgah Cooper
Pittsburgh Hickory
Plitte City Platte
Plattc River Buchanan
Pittsburgh Clinton
Pleasant Gap Bates
Pleasant Green Cooper
Pleasant Hill Cass
Pleasant Hope Polk
Pleasant Mount Miller
Pleasant Park Carroll
Pleasant Plains Scott
Pleasant Prairie Greene
Pleas’t Retreat Scotland
Pleas’t Valley Wright
Plum Creek Clinton
Plum Grove Cass
Point Pleasant New Madrid
Pomona St. Charles
Pond Creek Greene
Poplar Bluff Butler
Portland Callaway
Port Perry Perry
Port William Franklin
Post Oak Johnson
Potosi Washington
Pottersville Oregon
Prairie Lewis
Prairie Fork Montgomery
Prairie Mound Pike
Prairieville Pike
Princeton Mercer
Prospect Grove Scotland
Prospect Hill Ray
Providenoe Boone
Putnamsville Putnam
Quincy Hickory
Red Bud Ozark
Reform Callaway
Reindeer Nodaway
Relf Pulaski
Renick’s Mill Lafayette
Rhineland Montgomery
Rich Fountain Osage
Richland Greene
Richmond Ray
Richwoods Washington
Ridge Prairie Saline

Ridgley Platte
Ringley Platte
Roanoke Randolph
Roaring River Barry
Roaring Spring Pulaski
Rocheport Boone
Rochester Andrew
Rockbridgfl Ozaik
Rock Hill St. Louis
Rock house Prairie Buchanan
Rock Prairie Dade
Rocky Mount Miller
Roscoe Henry
Roubidoaz Texas
Round Grove Carroll
Round Hill Cooper
Round Prairie
Rucker’s Praire Franklin
Rural Jasper
Rush Bottom Holt
Rush Tower Jefferson
Rushville Buchanan
Russell Atchison
Ruasellville Cole
Rutledge Mcdonald
Sacramento Wright
Saint Aubert Callaway
St. Bernard Clay
St. Charles St. Charles
St. Franekville Clark
St. Genevieve St.Genevieve
St. Helen Cedak
St. John Dodge
St. Joseph Buchanan
St. Leger Ozark
St. Louis St. Louis
St. Luke Dallas
St. Mark Greene
St. Mary’s St.Genevieve
St. Paul Greene
Saline Ralls
Salt Point St.Genevieve
Salt River Aartrian
Sand Hill Scotland
Santa Fee Monroe
Sapprngton St. Louis
Sarcoxie Jasper
Savannah Andrew
Saverton Ralls
Scottsville Sullivan
Selina Jefferson
Sentinel Andrew
Sentinel Prairie Polk
Sextons Boone
Shady Grove Dallas
Shamrock Callaway
Sharpsburgh Marion
Shelbyville Shelby
Shoal Creek Newton
Short Bend Dent
Shy Post Audrian
Sibley Jackson
Silver Spring St. Francois
Smithland Randolph
Smithville Clay
Snibar Lafayette
Somerset Monroe
Spanish Prairie Crawford
Sparta Buchanan
Spencerbnrg Pike
Springfield Greene
Spring Fork Pettis
Spring Hill Livingston
Spring Mills Crawford
Spring River Lawrence
Springtown Cole
Spruce Bates
Stal ’s Creek Lawrence
Stanford Texas
Steelsville Crawford

Stony Point Jackson
Stringtowa Cole
Sugar Grove Ralls
Sulphur Lick Lincoln
SulphurSprings Jefferson
Sunmiervillc Boone
Sweet Home Nodaway
Sylvan Dent
Tabo Lafayette
Taos Cole
Tarkio Holt
Taylor’s Store Knox
Taylorsville Andrew
Tebo Henry
Ten Mile Macon
Thoinasville Oregon
Timbered Branch Adair
Tinney’sGrovs Ray
Traveller’s Repose Franklin
Trenton Grundy
Troublesome Creek Lewis
Troy Lincoln
Tolly Lewis
Turkey Creek Benton
Turnback Dade
Tuseuinbia Miller
Union Franklin
Union Grove Newton
Unionville Putnam
Urbana Hickory
Utica Livingston
Valley Vorge Jasper
Valley Prairie Barry
Van Buren Ripley
Vannoy’sMill Pike
Vermont Cooper
Versailles Morgan
Victoria Daviess
Virginia Mines Franklin
Waightville Clark
Waldo Wright
Walkrsville Shelby
Walnut Forest Greene
Walnut Grove Greene
Walnut Hill Buchanan
Waltersvillo Adair
Waitonliam St. Louis
Warm Fork Oregon
Warren Marion
Warrensburgh Johnson
Warrenton Warren
Warsaw Benton
Washbourn Prairie Barry
Washington Franklin
Waterloo Clark
Wayneeville Pulaski
Weanbleu St. Clair
Webstar Oregon
Wellington Lafayette
Wellsburgh St. Charles
West Bend Polk
West Ely Marion
W.st Locust Sullivan
Westport Jackson
West Prairie Stoddard
Weston Platte
Westphalia Osage
West Plains Oregon
West Point Oass
West Springfield Shelby
WetGudoe Camden
Wheatland Morgan
White Hare Cedar
White Oak Grove Greene
Whiusville Andrew
Whitewater C.Gira’dean
Williamsburgh Callaway
Williamsonville Macon
Winchester Clark
Wind Mill

256 Societies.
View original image: Page  0256

Windsor Henry Winston Dent Wisemans Boone Wolf Island Mississippi

Woodbury Wright Woodford Clay Woodlawn Monroe Woodville Macon

Woollam Gasconade Wynconda Scotland Wyandott Linn Wyreka Putnam

Yellow Creek Chariton Youngers Boone Young Hickory Polk

Masonic Bodies.

The following Masonic Bodies meet at Masonic Hall, corner of Chesnut and Third sts.

Grand Lodge of Missouri.
Grand R. A. Chapter of Missouri.
St. Louis Encampment , No. 1, Kts. Templars.
Missouri R. A. Chapter, No. 1,
St. Louis, " " " No. 8,
Missouri - - Lodge, No. 1,
Geo. Washington " No. 9,
St. Louis, " No. 20,
Naptaali " No. 25,
Polar Star Lodge No. 79, Kts. Templars.
Erwin Lodge No. 121, (meets at the corner of Ches
nut and Second strees).
Carondtlet Meridian Lodge No. 2, (meets on the west side
of Carondelet avenue, bet.between Park avenue and Barry
street, up stairs).
Beacon Lodge No. 3, (meets on Broadway, corner of
Monroe st).
Mt. Moriah Lodge No. 40, (meets in Bremen).
I. O. O. F.
Officers of the R. W. Grand Lodge of the State of
Missouri.
M. W. G. Master , S. H.Bailey, , St. Louis.
R. N. D. G. Master , Rev.C. D.Simpson, , Glasgow.
R. W. G. Warden , V. C.Peers, , Farmington.
R W. G. Secretary , Isaac M.Veitch, , St. Louis.
R. W. G. Treasurer , Ben. F.Crane, , St. Louis.
W. G. Chaplain , Rev.JohnLibby, , St. Louis.
W. G. Marshal , JamesCarr, , Pans.
W. G. Conductor , J. S.McFarland, , Boonville.
W. G. Guardian , N. M.Smallwood, , Lexington.
W. G. Messenger , JosephWinter, , Trenton.
R. W. G. Representatives to the Grand Lodge of the
United States , JohnHow, and Isaac M.Veitch, .
Lodges in the City of St. Louis, with their time and
place of meeting.

Lodges. Time. Meeting-Place.

Travelers Rest Lodge No. 1 , Monday, cor.corner 4th & Locust
Wildoy Lodge No. 2 , Tuesday " "
Germain Lodge No. 3 , Thursday " "
St. Louis Lodge No. 5 , Saturday " "
Missouri Lodge No. 11 , Friday " "
Excelsior Lodge No. 18 , Wednesday " "
Laclede Lodge No. 22 , Tuesday, Market, above 12thst.street.
Washington Lodge No. 24 , Monday, Carondelet Avenue
below Barry.
Wimgenund Lodge No. 27 , Monday, corner Broadway &
Chambersst.street.
Goethe Lodge No. 59 , Wednesday, cor.corner 2nd & Chesnutst.street.
St. Louis Degree Lodge No. 1 . meets on the 2nd and 4th
Thursday in each month, Odd Fellows Hall, corner
4th and Locustst.street.
Strangers Fund Relief Committee.
Jas. L.Waters, , Chairman , corner Olive & Front street.
R. N.Bailey, , Secretary , No. 3 Frontst.street.
Thos.Webster, , Treasurer , corner Olive & Main sts.
HenryDusenbery, , corner Chesnut & 2ndst.street.
PhilipEwald, , south side of Chesniit, between 2nd and
3d streets.
FerdinandMyer, , Main street, near Pine.
J. L.Jacobs, , No. 92 Main.
AdolphAbeles, , cor.corner Carondelet av.avenue and Barry street.
Benjamin F.Jennings, , cor. Carr and Frontst.street.
Officers R. W. Grand Encampment of the State of Mis-
souri I. O. O. F.
M. W. G. Patriarch , AlexanderPeterson, sr.
M. E. G. H. Priest , Wm. A.Moffett, .
R. W. G. S. Warden , Jas. L.Waters, .
R. W. G. Scribe , ThomasWebster, .
R. W. G. Treasurer , W. H.Remington, .
R. W. G. J. Warden , Charles C.Archer, .
W. G. Sentinel , S. G.Wheatley, .
R. W. G. Representative , E. K.Woodward, .
Encampments in St. Louis.
Wildey Encampment No. 1 , meets at Odd Fellows’ Hall,
corner 4th and Locust sts. 1st and 3d Wednesdays.
Hebron Eneampmen No. 4 , " " " " "
2d and 4th Mondays.
St. Louis Encampment No. 13 , " " " " "
2d and 4th Tuesdays.
Young Men’s Christian Association.
St. Louis Young Men’s Christian Association,

Rooms in the Mercantile Library Hall Building, corner
of Locust and Fifth streets: Entrance on Locust.
Open between the hours of 9 A. M., and 10 p. m.
Strangers and others are invited to visit these Rooms,
where at all times may be found a largo supply of
the Religious Newspapers and Periodical literature
of the day.

Officers.
President —E. W.Blatchford, .
Vice-Presidents —E. A.Corbit, , H.Christopher, , S.Cup- , jr., Wm.McDowall, , J. B.Evans, , S. B.John- , , Rev.J. G.White, , H. W.Rice, , W. E.Sell, , C.
C.Salter, .
Recording Secretary —John L.Dunnica, , No. 14 Levee.
Corresponding Secretary —HenryHitchcock, , n. w. cor-
ner of Olive and Main sts.
Treasurer —IsaacWyman, , at Page & Bacon , corner of
Main and Vine sts.
Librarian —GeorgeSluter, , at the Rooms .
Young Men’s Christian Association. 257
View original image: Page  0257
Board of Managers.
1. Finance Committee.
W. E.Sell, , Chairman , cor.corner 2d and Green sts.
A. H.Forman, , No. 120n.north Mainst.street.
J. T.Chappell, , Locust between Main and Levee.
J. R.Scott, , at “Webater, Marsh & Co.” Main,n.north Locust.
P. P.Ellis, , corner 2d and Chesnut sts.
W. H.Pittman, , 97 north Mainst.street.
2. Committee on Lectures.
C. C.Sailor, , Chairman , Wyman’s Hall.
E. M.Avery, , Wyman’s Hall.
J.Stureess, , No. 297 Broadway.
H. N.Kendall, , cornar 6th and Pine sts.
Irwin, Z. Smith, No. 38 Main street.
Wm. A.Sears, , No. 55 Chesnut street.
3. Committee on Publication.
S. B.Johnson, , Chairman , No. 20 Olivest.street.
J. B.Turner, , No. 94 Washington Avenue.
J. B.Logan, , 3d between Pine and Chesnut sts., “Cum-
berland Presbyterian Office.
R. N.Nisbet, , “Lucas & Simond’s,” cor.corner Main and
Cheaoutst.street.
G. W.Tracy, , Pittman & Tennent , Main, between Lo-
cusl and Vine sts.
J.Holtzinger, , No. 208 north Mainst.street.
4. Committee on Library and Rooms.
E. A.Corbitt, , Chairman , at Hayden & Wilton’s , Main,
between Market and Cbesnut sts.
Isaac S.Smyth, , Com’l Alley, between Pine and Ches-
nut sts.
B. P.Hawley, , Scott, Naylor & Co. , Levee, between Mar-
Ket and Walnut sts.
J. N.Alvord, , sw. cor. 8th Locust sts.
Geo. H.Hume, , No. 11 Locustst.street.
Geo. J.Gill, , Gill & Bro. , on Mainst.street.
Standing Committee.
Committee on Statistics.
1st. Presbyterian Church.
RussellBcarritt, , Washington Avenue, corner of 3dst.street.
Chas.Helfenatien, , corner of Leree ami Pinest.street.
2d. Presbyterian Church.
W. S.Woods, , Market, between Third and Fourth sts.
ShermanSpencer, , on Market, bet.between 2d and 3d sts.
Union Presbyterian Church.
L. B.Parsons, , Chesnut, bet 2d and 3d sts.
J. S.McNair, , No. 117 Mainst.street.
Cumberland Presbyterian Church.
W. H.Fackler, , No. 47 Fourthst.street.
C. C.Logan, , on Third, between Pine and Chesnut sts.
Spruce st. Presbyterian Church.
J. L.Bacon, , n. 8 s.south Front.
E.Pratt, , 13th s.south of Market.
Park Avenue Presbyterian Church.
Rev. Mr.Paige, , Jaccard’a residence on Park Avenue.
Associate Reformed Presbyterian Church.
A. G.McMurtry, , cor.corner 2d and Chesnutst.street.
SamuelJohnston, , Main, near Locustst.street.
Central Prcsbytcuan Church.
C. S.Charlotte, , at Lucas & Simond’s.
George W.Wade, , at Phoenix Insmance Co.
Pine st. Presbyterian Church.
N. L.Calhoun, , at Hayden & Wilson’s on Mainst.street.
Geo. P.Strong, , Chesnutst.street. w.west. of 2d.
Congregational Church.
S. W.Eager, jr., off. clk Court of Common Pleas.
C.Knight, , at Humphrey, Perley & Co’s.
2d. Baptist Church.
E. W.Denison, at Hayden & Wilson’s.
PeterSteinstra, , No. 49 Marketst.street.
3d. Baptist Church.
H. A.Homeyer, , Levee, bet.between Market and Chesnut sts.
J. H.Teasdale, , cor.corner of Commercial and Chesnut sts.
St. John’s Episcopal Church.
W. P.Curtis, , Librarian of the Mercantile Library Ass’n.
George H.Gill, , at Gill & Bro. , Main, between Vine and
Locust sts.
Christ Church, Episcopal.
T. G.Comatock, , Pine, between 2d and 3dst.street. , north side.
Rev.MorrissRheinsberg, , City Hotel.
St. George’s Church, Episcopal.
Rob’t.McNeilly, , No. 12 Levee.
Arthur St. LegerQrindan, , No. 14 Pinest.street.
Ashbury Methodist Church.
Goodwin, , bet.between Fifteenth and Sixteenth, on Morgan.
Boahey, , on Wash., bet Tenth and Eleventh sts.
Fourth, st. Methodist Church.
Dr. A. W.Coniming, , cor.corner Fourth and Franklin Avenue.
S. T.Morris, , No. 156 Mainst.street.
Centenary Methodist Church.
AmosSkinner, , cor.corner Franklin Avenue and Seventhst.street.
W. T.Gay, , at E. J. Gay & Co. , 21, between Pine and
Chesnut sts.
Christian Church.
G. A.Kerr, , Pitman & Tennent’a , Main, between Vine
and Locustst.street.
E. F.Pittman, , at Pittman & Bro’s.
First Boatman’s Church.
Benj.Blanchard, , 2d., between Vine and Washington
Avenue.
J. B.Evans, , cor.corner Chesnut and Main sts.
Special Committees.
Howard Committee.
HenryHitchcock, , Chairman , cor.corner Main and Olive sts.
S. T.Morris, , No. 151 Mainst.street.
J. B.Turner, , No. 94 Washington Avenue.
F.Alexander, , Main bet.between Washington av.avenue and Vinest.street.
ShermanSpenoer, , No. 54 Marketst.street.
John H.Dunira, , No. 14 Levee.
D. J.Hancock, , No. 17 Vinest.street.
Boarding House Committee.
E. A.Corbit, , Chairman , Main, between Market and Ches-
nut sts.
J. B.Logan, , 3d. bet Pine and Chesnut sts.
J. H.Smith, , cor.corner Main and Olivest.street.
Enochlong, , 4th and Market sts.
SamuelCupples, , Levee, bet.between Olive and locust sts.
Employment Committee.
W. E.Sell, , Chairman , cor.corner 2d and Greenst.street.
IsaacWyman, , cor.corner Main and Vine sts.
P. P.Ellis, , cor.corner 2d and Chesnut sts.
S. W.Eager, jr., at Court House .
JuliusMorisse, , No. 165 Thirdst.street.
The “Employment Committee” would be pleased to
learn, either personally or at the Rooms of the
Aaeociation, of any vacancies or applicants for em-
ployment.
Regular Mkktings of the Association.

Regular monthly Meting of the Association, for the
proposal and election of members, promotion so-
cial and Christian intercoure : and for the reception
and consideration if such information as will ad-
vance the wellfare of the Association, is held on the
third Monday evening ot each month, at 7½ o’clock.

Regular Monthly Meeting of the Board of Managers, is
hold on the first Monday evening of each month, in
the Committee Room, at 7½ o’clock.

Regular Monthly Meeting of the Committee on Statis-
tics, is held on the last Monday evening of each
month, in the Committee Room, at 7½ o’clock.

The Weekly Prayer Meeting of the Association is held
on Saturday evening, in the Heading Room, at 7½
o’clock.

33

258 Military Companies.
View original image: Page  0258
Volunteer Organization.
First Regiment, St. Louis Legion.
Col.R. M.Renick, , Commandant .
Lt. Col.Crane, .
Major, Smith.
Paymaster, Brinckman.
Commissary, Stickney.
Quartermaster, Sanger.
Surgeon, Doctor Shore.
Assistant Surgeon, W. D.Wood.
Adjutant, Geo. W.West.
Companies.

Washington Guard—Capt. Frost, No. of Men, 84
National Guard, " Pritchard, " " 65
Continentals, " Blackburn, " " 57
St. Lou’s Light Guard, " Byrne, " " 51
Black Plume Rifle, Co. A, Capt. Allen," " 46
" " " Co. B, " Alcan, " " 36
Missouri Yagers, " Leibold, " " 40
Missouri Dragoons, " —— " 39

First Battalion, Bt. Louia Legion.
GeorgeKnapp, , Lt. Colonel.
GeorgeJohnson, , Surgeon.
John J.Anderson, . Paymaster.
Fred. M.Colburu, , Quartermaster.
JohnRuedi, , Commissary.
JohnKnapp, . Adjutant.
DavidBayles, , Sergeant Major.
St. Louis Grays—Company A.
HenryProsser, , Captain.
Stephen O.Colaman, , 1st Lieutenant.
JamesVirden, , 2d "
JulesDeutchemendy, , 3d "
St. Louis Grays—Company B.
Ezra O.English, , Captain.
Thomas H.MeVicker, , 1st Lieut.
CharlesBayha, , 2d "
E.LeBeau, , 3d "
St. Louis Grays—Company C.
David I.Morrow, , Captain .
J. SidneySmith, , 1st Lieutenant.
EdwardCooper, 2d "
Jno. A.Dolman, , 3d "
John H.Took, , 4th "
St. Louis Grays—Company D.
John W.Wills, , Captain.
Thos. L.Sturgeon, , 1st Lieutenant.
Daniel A.Rawlings, , 2d "
John W.Thoraburg, , 3d "
St. Louis Grays—Companye.east
JasparBenecke, , Captain.
Jno. F.Thornton, , 1st Lieutenant.
D. H.Woods, , 2d "
A. F.Jaeger, . 3d "
Carondclet Grays—Company F.
MadisonMiller, . Captain.
JohnFester, . 1st Lieutenant.
MichaelJod, , 2d "
Wm.O’Flaherty, , 3d "
Young American Grays—Company G.
Benjamin E.Walker, , Captain.
Jno. W.Amiss, , 1st Lieutenant.
Eugene C.Harrington, , 2d "
HoracePocock, , 3d "
Missouri Light Battery.
HenryAlmstedt, , Captain.
FrederickWagencr, , 1st Lieutenant.
HmryHaupt, , 2d "
JohnSchwendemann, , 3d "
Union Riflemen.
LewisFrey, , Captain.
RudolphSchneider, , 1st Lieutenant.
FrancisKohr, , 2d "
Fred.Unger, , 3d "
St. Louis Mounted Rifles.
FrederickSchaefer, , Captain.
HenryHildenbrand, , 1st Lieutenant.
BemhardLrableln, , 2d "
Herman JosephPohlmann, , 3d "
Regular Packets.
Alton rackets.
Reindeer, Adams, master.
Winchester, Owings, master.
Galena Packets.
G. W.Sparbawk, , Green, master.
Golden Era, Bersie. master.
New St. Paul, Bissell, master.
Prairie State, Haight, master.
Illinois Packets.
Garden City. Price, master.
Ben. Campbell, Watson, master.
Sam. Gaty, Watkina, master.
Cataract, Hubbard, master.
Messenger No. 2, Rider, master.
Missouri River Packets.
F. X. Aubrey, Reeder, master.
New Lucy, Conley, master.
Honduras, Welton, master,
Blvira, Dozier, master.
Kate Swinney, Goddin, master.
Sararak No. 2, Smith, master.
Martha Jewett, Jewett, master.
Polar Star, Brierley, master.
Banner State, Holland, master.
Ediniburgh, Bowman, master.
Isabel, Chouteau. master.
Sam. Cloon, M’Cloy, master.
Sonoro, La Barge, master.
Wenonn, Barclay, master.
Genoa, Throckmorton, master.
Jas.H. Lucas, Wineland, master.
Louisville Packets.
Telegraph No.2, Erwia, masttr.
Crystal Palace, Kountz, master.
Fashion, Choreh, matter.
Lady Pike, Catterlin, master,
Hoosier State, Lampton, master.
Southerner, Jones, master.
J. G. Cline, Hite, master.
Memphis Packets.
I. S. Chenowette, Johnston, matter.
Nashville Packets.
Sallie West, Throop, master.
Aleonia, Miller, master.
Keokuk Packets.
Jeanie Penns. Johnson, tnnster.
Westerner, Able, masrer.
Die Vernon, J’oid, master.
Cairo Packets
Alton, Harbison, master.
Wulk-in-the-Water,. Williums, muster.
View original image: Page  npn

„The following is the fac simile of the title page of the first St. Louis Directory. It contains 749
names, and was probably as fair an index of the town as the present work is of the city.

„The rule around the page indicates the size of tlio book.]

[missing figure]

[This reprint will be found valuable, as the one from which we copied may be the last copy now in
existence.]

260 St. Louis [1821] Directory.
View original image: Page  0260
List of Contents.
Advertusements.
Title and List of Contents.
Preface.
Notes on St. Louis.
Masonic Societies.
Erin Benevolent Society.
Counsellors and Attorney’s at Law.
Physicians.
Midwives.
List of Streets, &c.
Directions to the Reader.
Post-office, St. Louis.
Names of inhabitants.
Constitution of the United States.
Constitution of the State of Missouri.
Executive of the State, &c.
Courts and Clerks of Courts.
Officers of the County and Town.
Bank of Missouri.
Fire Companies.
Table of foreign Coins.
Preface.

The Editor, on his arrival at St. Louis, found it very
inconvenient to search out the residence of persons with
whom he had business; which induced him to think of
publishing a Directory and Register , to number the
houses, and to name those streets not heretofore named ;
He made his intentions known to some of the most in-
fluential citizens of the town, who encouraged him to
proceed.——The work is now finished and it is hoped, will
give general satisfaction.——Every well informed person
must be sensibly impressed with the great utility of a
work of this nature, in a town of such importance as
that of St. Louis; being the commercial metropolis of
the state and the emporium of the trade of a greater
extent of country, than that of any other place in the
western region; and is, from its convenient situation,
destined to become much ’the largest town on this side
of the Eastern Mountains.——The labor attendant on
the collection of the necessary information for this under-
taking was very great, more particularly so, as it is the
First publication of the kind attempted in the State
of Missouri. It was at first contemplated to insert a
digest of the Ondinances of the Corporation, but on
examination, they proved too voluminous, and the Con-
stitution of the United States has been substituted in
their stead, which, it is hoped, will give general satis-
faction. In addition to the names of the inhabitants
will be found descriptive notes on St. Louis; the Con-
stitution of the State of Missouri, and a variety of use-
ful information particularised in the “List of Contents.” The reader is requested to examine the “Directions to
the Reader,” at the commencement of the names, in
order that every part may be clearly understood.

The editor takes this opportunity to thank those
gentlemen who so kindly furnished answers to his many
queries, during the time he was engaged in the collec-
tion of information.

Notwithstanding great assiduity and pains have been
used to make the work as complete as possible, no doubt some errors will be found: These, he feels confident, will
be overlooked by an indulgent public.

As the editor lias incurred considerable expense in
accomplishing this work, and as it promises bo much
convenience and usefulness to the citizens, he flatters
himself that it will meet with a ready sale. To those
gentlemen who have patronized him, he tenders hli
most sincere thanks.

John E.Paxton, .

St. Louis, Mo., May 26, 1821.

The following is a return of the Census, by the United
States Marshal, of the inhabitants in the State of
Missouri, on the 1st of August, 1820.

Couty of St. Louis 9732
St. Gencvieve 5048 (including Perry.)*
Wayne 1443
Jefferson 1835
Pike 3747 (including Ralls.)*
Howard 13427 (including Boone,
Chariton and Ray.)*
Montgomery 3074 (inel’g Callaway,)*
St. Charles 3990
Lincoln 1662
Franklin 2379 (including Gascon’de
Madison 2047
Madrid 2296
Cooper 6959 (including Lillard,
Cole and Saline.)*
Cape Girardeau 5965
Washington (say) 3,000
Total 66,607

* Creatad by the Legislature since 1st August, 1820.

Notes of St. Louis.

St. Louis, Missouri, is a flourishing incorporated post
town, pleasantly situated on the right bank of the Mis-
sissippi river, 18 miles below the junction of the Mis-
souri, 190 above the mouth of Ohio; and about 1200
above New-Orleans. It is the seat of justice for St.
Louis county, and is in a township of the same name. In latitude 39’ 38’ N. and long. 12’ 51’ W. from Wash-
ington City. It is the largest town in the state, of which
it is the commercial metropolis. The site is elevated and
has a decided advantage over any of the other towns, on
account of its being a bold shore of limestone rocks,
which repels the floods. Such situations are very rare,
as the Mississipi is almost universally bounded either by
high perpendicular rocks or loose alluvial soil, the latter
of which is in continual danger of being washed away
by the annual floods. This spot hasan abrupt acclivity
from the river to the first bottom; and a gradual one
from it, to the second; the first bank has a view of the
river and the numerous boats ranged along the shore and
moving on its waters, and is elevated about 40 feet; the second bank is 40 feet higher than the first bottom, and
affords a fine view of the town, river, and surrounding
country. St. Louis extends nearly 2 miles along the
river, and the country around, and west of it for the
distance of 15 miles, is an extended praiiie of a very
luxuriant soil, beautifully undulating, and covered with
shrubby oak, and a variety of other small growth.

St. Louis was first setted by Mr. Peter de Laclede
Liguert, who had obtained, at New Orleam from the
French authority, the exclusive privilege of the Indian
trade on the Missouri river. When be firat came to the
Illinois country,* there was on the west bank of the
Mississippi river, only the weak and small settlement of
Saint Genevieve; its distance from the Missouri wms by
no meains suitable to his views, and he was determined
to find a more convenient situation;——he, therefore,

* At this early period, the country on both sides of the Mis
sissi pi, wask known as Illinois, and was first settl d from Canada
by the wny of the lakes, and the Illinois and other rivars.

St. Louis [1821] Directory. 261
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visited all parts of the country and found that the spot
on which the town now stands, was best calculated for
his contemplated parposes, as much by the richnes of
the soil as by the short distance by land to the Missouri,
Marameo and other neighboring Btreams, but principally
for the beauty of its elevation, which undoubtedly, is
without parallel in upper Louisiana. M. de Laolede,
considering there advantages, settled himself and had
the first trees felled on the 15th February. 1764. He
frequently told his friends, that he was commencing the
foundation of a town which might prove with time, to
be one of the greitcst in America. Shortly after the
beginning of this settlement, several inhabli’an:s from
Cahokia and fort Chartres, ccome and settled themselves,
M. de. Laclede encouraged and protected them against
the Indians, over whom he hud great ascendeney. These. new setters, Indians and Missouri trawl rs, (batnien,)
gave to this new setlemcnt, the name of Laclede’s vil-
lage,“ thiuigh the latter never would cons nt to it, and
caused it to be in all the official documents, nainal “St.
Louis,” which at length prevailed, lie made choice of
this name in honor of Louis XV thin kinir of France.

Since that psriod the progress of civilization and im-
provement is wonderful. It is but about 40 years since the
now flourishing, but yet more promising state cf Mis-
souri was but a vast wilderness, many of the inhabitants
of this country, yet remembering the tune when they
met together to Kill the Buffalo at the same place
where Mr. Philirsan’s Ox saw and four mil is now
erected, and on Mill Creek, near to where Mr. Chou-
tean’s mill now stands.— What a prodigious change has
been operated! St. Louis is now ornamented with a
great number of brick buildings, and both the scholar
and courtier could move in a circle suiting their choice
and taste.

By the exertions of the Right Reverend Bishop Louis
William Du Bourg, the inhabitants have seen a fine
brick Cathedral rise, at the same spot where Stood form-
erly an old log Church, then sufficient, but which now
would scarcely be able to contain the tenth put of the
Catholic congngation : This elegant building was com-
menced 1818, under the superintendence n Mr. Gab-
riel Paul, the Architect, and is only in part completed :
as it now stands is 40 feel front by 135 in depth and
40 feet in height. When completed it will have a wing
on each side, running its whole lenght. 22½ feet wide and
25 in height; giving it a front of 85 feet. It will have
a Steeple the same height; as the depth of the building
which will be provided with Bevural large befis expected
from France. The lot on which the Church, College, and
other buildings are erected, embraces a complete square,
a part of which is used as a burial ground. The Cathe-
dral of Saint Louis, can Last of having no rival in
the Unit d States for the magnificence, the value and
elegance of her sacred vases, ornaments and paintings;
and inded few Churches in Europe possess anything su-
perior to it. It is a truly delightful sight to an Ameri-
can of taste, to find in one of the remotest towns of the
Union a Church decorated with the original paintinyi of
Raphael, Raphel, Guido, Paul. Voronze and a number
of other by the first modern masters of the Italian, French and Flemish schools. The ancient and precious
go’d embroideries which the St Louis Cathedr possses,
would c irtainly decorate any museum in the world. All
this is due to the liberality of the Catholics of Europe, on
who presented these rich articles to Bishop Du Bourg, on
his last turn through Prance, Italy, Sicily, and the Ne-
therland. Among the liberal benefactors could be named
many princes and princesses; but we will only insert the
names of Louis XVIII, the present King of France and
that of the barorness Le Candele de Glyseghem, a Flem-
ish lady to whose muniflcence the Cathedral is particu -
arly indebted; and who even lately, has sent it a fine,
large and elegant Organ, fit to correspond with the rest
of tin decrations. The Bishop possesses, besides, a very elegant and valuahla Library, containing about 8000
volumes, and which is without doubt, the most complete,
scientific and literar repertory of thewestern country,
if not of the western world. Though it is not public,
there is not doubt but the man of science, the antiquary, and linguist, will obtain a ready access to it, and
find the Bishop a man endowed at once with the ele-
gance and politeness of the courtier, the piety and zeal
of the Apostle, and the learning & a Father of the
Church. Connected with this establishment is the Saint
Louis College, under the direction of Bishop Du Bourg
It is a two story brick building, and has about 65 stu-
dents, who are taught the Greek, Latin, French, English,
Spanish, and Italian languages, Mathematics elemen-
tary and transcendent, drawing. &c.—There are sever 1
teachers. Connected with the College is an Ecclesians-
cal Seminary, at the Barrens in St. Geneviave county,
where Divinity, the Oriental languages, and Philosophy,
are taught.

St. Louis likewise contains 10 common schools; a brick
Baptist Church, 40 feet by 60, built in 1818; an Episco-
pal Chureh of wood; the Methodist congregation hold
their meetings in the old court house; and the Presbyte-
rians in the circuit court room.—In St. Louis are the
following Mercantile, Professional, Mechanical, &c est
ablishments, viz : 46 Mercantile establishments, which
carry on an extensive trade, with the most distant parts
of the Republic, in merchandise, produce, furs and pel-
try; 3 Auctioneers, who do considerable business: each
pays $200per annum to the state, for a license to sel ,
and on all personal property sold, is a state duty of 3
per cent, on real estate 1½ per cent, and their commission
of 5 per cent; 3 weekly newspapers, viz.- “St Louie
Inquirer,” “Missouri Gazette,” & “St. Louis Register,”
and as many Printing Offices; 1 Book store; 2 Bind rie ;
3 large Inns, together with a number of sina ler Taverns
and boarding-houses; 6 Lavery Stables; 57 Grocers and
Bottlers’ 27 Attorneys and Counsellors at Law; 13 Phy-
sicians; 3 Druggists and Apothecaries: 3 Midwives; 1
Portrait Painter, who would do credit to any o country ; 5
Clock ami Watch makers. Silversmiths and Jewellers;
Silver Plater; 1 Engraver; 1 Brewry. where is manu-
factured Beer, Ale, and Porter, of a quality equal to
any in the western country; 1 Tannery; 3 Soap and
Candle Factories; 2 Brick Yards; 3 Stone Cutters; 14
Bricklayers and Plasterers; 28 Carpenters; 9 Black-
smiths, 3 Gun smiths; 2 Cupper and Tin Ware manu-
facturers; 6 Cabinet mark 4 Coach mkers and
Wheelwrights; 7 Turners and Chair makers: 3 Saddle
and Ham tls manufacturers; 3 Hatters; 12 Tailors; 13
Boot
and Shoe minufaoturers’ 10 Ornamental, Sign and
House Painters and Glilazi 1 Nail Factory: 4 Hair
dressers and perfumers; 2 Confectioner and Cordial dis-
tillers; 4 Cpppers, Block, Pump and Mast makers; 4
bakers; 1 Comb Factory 1 Bell man; 5 Billiard-Tables,
which pay an annual tax of $100 each, to the state, and
the same sum to the corporation; several Hacks or plea-
sure Carriages, and a considerable number of 57 Drays
and Carts; several professional Musicians, who play at
the Balls, which are very frequent and well attended by
the inhabitants, more particularly the French, who, in
general, are remarkably graceful performers, and much
attached to So rational, healthy and improving an amus-
ement; 2 Potteries are within a few miles and there are
several promising gardens in and near to the town.

By an enumeration taken by the Editor of this work,
in May, 1821, it appears that the town contain- the fol-
lowing number of dwelling bouses, viz:—
154 of Brick and Stone, and 196 of Wood, in the North parl of the
town, and 78 of Brick and Stone, and 223 of Wood, in
the south part: making 232 of Brick, &c. and 419 of
Wood, and a total of 651 There are besides the dwell-
ing houses, a numbercf Brick, Stone,and wooden Wait
houses Stabljs, Shops and out houses—Most of the
houses are furnished with a garden, some of which are
larg and under good cultivation. The large old fash
ioned dwellings, erected by the French inhabitants, are
surrounded by a piazza, which renden to m very plea-
sant, particularly during the beat of summer. The
“Steam-Boat-warehouse”, built by Mr. Josiah Bright,
is a large brick builling, and would do credit to any of
The market-house is will supplid
with fish and fowl, good meat and vegetables, fruit in
its season, and in short every thing that the country af-
fords, in abnndano at reasonable prices.

262 St. Louis [1821] Directory.
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St. Louis was incorporated by the Court of Common
Pleas, at their November term, 1809, when the country
was known as the Territory of Louisiana; under the
following limits, viz.——“Beginning at Roy’s mill on the
bank of the Mississippi river, thence runing 60 arpens
west, tbence south on said line of sixty arpens in the
rear, until the same comes to the BarriereDenoyer, thence
due south until it comes to the Sugar Loaf, thence due
east to the Mississippi, from thence by the Mississippi
along low water mark, to the place first mentioned.” The bounds of the town, as it respects the taxing of the
inhabitants, is confined to the following bounds viz:
commencing at the mouth of mill creek, (where it enters
the Mississippi river,) thence with the said creek to the
mill dam, thence with the north arm of mill creek to the
head of the same, thence by a line, running parallel wih
the Mississippi river, until it intersects the north boun-
dary of the corporation.

The town is governed by five Trustees, who are elect-
ed on the 6th December annually, by the inhabitants.
There is also a Register, whose duty it is to sac that the
Oidinances are enforced; an Assessor and an Inspector
of lumber.

The Board of Trustees has passed a number of very
wholesome Ondinances for the establishment, and supporr
of order, all of which can be seen in the Ordinance
book, in the office of the Corporation, South B. street,
above Main street, which is open. every morning, Sun-
days exepted, from 10 to 12 o’clock.

The assessed amount of taxable Property in the Cor-
poration of St. Louis, for 1821, is about $940,926, which
gives about $3763 tax.

Eight streets run parallel with the river, and are in-
tersected by twenty-three others at right angles; three
of the preceding, are in tha lower part of the town, and
the five others in the upper part. The streets in the
lower part of the town are narrow, being from 32 to
38 1-2 feet in width; those streets on “the Hill,” or
upper part, are much wider. “The Hill,” is much the
most pleasant and salubrious, and will no doubt, become
the most improved. Ths lower end of Market street is
wel paved, and the Trustees of the town have passed an
Ordinance for paving the side walks of Main street, be-
ing the. second from and parallel to the river, and the
prin ipal one for business. This is a very wholesome
regulation of the Trustees, and is the more necessary as
this and many other streets are sometimes so extremely
muddy as to be rendered almost impassable. It is hoped
that the Trustees will next pave the middle of Main
street, and that they will proved gradually, to improve
the other streets; which will contiibute to make the
town more healthy, add to the value of property, and
make it a desirable place of residence. On the Hill, in
the centre of the town is a public square 240 by 300 feet,
on which it is intended to build an elegant Court-House. The various courts are held at present in buildings ad-
jacent to the Public Square. A new stone jaill of two
stories, 70 feet front, by 30 deep, stands west of the site
for the Court-House.

Market street is in the middle of the town, and is the
line dividing the North part from the South. Those
streets running north from Market street, have the ad-
dition of North to their names, and those running in the
opposite direction, South, for example, North-Main
street, South Main street, North A.&c. street, south A.
street. The houses were first numbered by the publisher
of this Directory, in May, 1821.

The fortifications, erected in early times, for the de-
fence of the place, stand principally on the “Hill.”
They consist of several circular stone towers, about 15
feet in height, and 20 in diameter, a wooden black
house, and a large stone Bastion, the inteiior of which
is used as a garden, by Captain A. Wetmore, of the
United States army.

Just above the town are several Indian mounds and
reninins of antiquity, which afford an extensive and
most charming view of the towns and beautiful sur-
ronnding country, situated in the two states of Missouri
and Illinois, winch are separated by the majestic Mis
sissipi, and which is likewise observed in the scene as she glides along in all her greatness. Adjacent to the large
mound nearest to the town, is the Mound Garden, be-
longing to Col, Elins Rector, and kept by Mr. James
Gray, as a place of entertainment nnd recreation; the
proprietor has displayed considerable taste in laying it
out in beds and walks and in ornamenting it with flow-
era and shrubbery. In short it affords a delightful and
pleasant retreat from the noise, heat and dust of a busy
town.

There is a Masonic Hall in which tho Grand Lodge of
the state of Missouri, the Royal Arch, and the master
mason’s Lodges are held. Connected with this excellent
institution is a burying ground, where poor Masons are
interred at the expense of the Fraternity. The Council
Chamber of Gov. William Clark, where he gives audlence
to the Chiefs of the various tribes of Indians who visit
St. Louis, contains probably the most complete Museum
of Indian curiosities to be met with any where in the
United States; and the governor is so polite na to per-
mit its being visited by any person of respectability at
any time.

These are two fire engines, with properly organised
companies; ona of which is in the north part of the
town, and the other in the south, every dwelling and
store has to be provided with good leather fire buckets.

Mr. Samuel Wiggins is the proprietor of two elegant
and substantial Team-Ferry Boats, that ply regularly
and alternately, from the bottom of north H. street,
near the Steamboat Warehouse, to the opposite shore.
The givat public utility of this mode of conveying per-
sons and property across the Mississipi needs no com-
ment, but gives the enterprising owner of them, a high
claim to the patronage of his fellow-citizens. The river
at the ferry is 1 and an 8th mile in width. Opposite
the upper part, of the town and above the ferry, is an
island about one mile and a half in length, containing
upwards of 1000 acres; it belongs to Mr. Samuel Wig-
gins. A considerable sand bar has been formed in the
river, adjoining the lower part of the town, which ex-
tenda far out. and has thrown the main channel over on
the II inois side; when the water is low it is entirely
dry, and is covered with an immense quantity of drift
wood, nearly sufficient, to supply the town with fuel, and
only coats the trouble of cutting and hauling; this is of
great consequence to the inhabitants of St. Louis, par-
dcul uly as the giowth of wood is small in tbe immediate
neighborhcod, on this side of the river. Wood is likewise
brought down the river in large quantities for disposal.

Population in 1810, 1,000; in 1818, 3,500; and at this
time, (1821), about 5,500.——The town and county con-
tains 9,732. The population is much mixed, consisting
principally of Americans, from every part of tho Union;
the original and other French, of whom there are 155
families, and foreigners of various nations; consequently
the Society is much diversified, and has no general fixed
character.——This, the reader will perceive, arises from the
situation of the country in itstlf new, flourishing. & chang-
ing: still that class who compose the respectable part of the
community, are hospitable, polite, and well informed.
Ana here, I must take occasion, in justice to the town
and country, to protest against the many calumnies cir-
culated abroad to the prejudice of St. Louis, respecting
the manners, and the dispositions of the inhabitants.
Persons meet here with dissimilar habits, of a different
education, and possessing various localities. It is not
therefore surprising, that, in a place, composed of such
discordant materials, there should bo occasional differ-
ed difficulties.——But, the reader may be assured.
that old-established inhabitants have little participation
in transactions which have so far so much injured the
town.

St. Louis has grown very rapidly; there is not, how-
ever, so much improvement going on at this time, owing
to the check caused by the general and universal pres-
sure that pervades the country.——This state of things
can only be temporary here, for it possesses such per-
manent advantages from its local and geographical
situation, that it must, ere some distant day, become a
place of great importance; being more central wirh
regard to the whole territory belonging to the United

St. Louis [1821] Directory. 263
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States, than any other considerable town; ami uniting
the advantages of the three great livers, Mississippi,
Missouri, and Illinois, the trade of which it is the
emporium.

“The Missouri Fur Company” was formed by several
gentlemen of St. Louis, in 1819. for the purpose of trad-
ing on the Missouri river and its waters. The principal
establishment of the Company is at Council Bluffs, yet
they have several others of minor consequence several
hundred miles above,——and it is expected that the estath
lishment wll be extended shortly up as high as the
Mandan villages. The actual capital invested in the
trade is supposed to amount at this time, to about
$70,000. They have in their employ exclusive of their
partners on the river, 25 clerks and interpreters, and 70
liboring men.

It is estimated that the annual value of the Indian
trade of the Missouri and Mississippi rivers, is $600,000.
The annual amount of imports of this town is stated at
upwards of $2,000,000.——The commerce by water is
carried on by a great number of Steam Boats, Barges
and Keel Boats.—— These centre here after performing the
greatest inland voyages, known in the world. The prin-
cipal articles of trade are fur, peltry, and lead. The
agricultural productions are Indian corn, wheat, rye,
barley, oats, buckwheat, tobacco, and other articles com-
mon to the western country.——Excellent mill stones are
found and made in this county; stone coal is abundant,
and salt petre, and common salt have been made within
a few. miles Within 3 or 4 miles are several springs of
good water, and 7 milessw.southwest is a Sulphur Spring. In
Uie vicinity are 2 natural caverns, in lime-stone rocks;
2 miles above town at “North St. Louis,” is a Steam-
saw mill; and several comtnen milts are on the neigh-
boring streams. The roads leading from St. Louis are
very good, and it is expected that the Great National
Turnpike, leading from Washington, will strike this
place, as the Commissioners for the United States have
reported in favor of it.

The American bottom is a very beautiful, rich and
extensive tract on the east side of the Mississippi ex-
tending from the Kuskaskia to witlhin five miles of the
Missouri, being about 90 miles in length by from 2 to 8
in width; opposite to St. Louis it is 7 miles. The St.
Louis market is principally supplied from the state of
Illinois.

The Indian agents and traders, the officers of the army
destined for the upper military post, and the suiveyors
make their outfits at St. Louis, which puts a great deal
of cash into circulation. Here is a Land office for the
sale of the United States’ lands in Illinois, Missouri and
Arkansaw. a bank with a capital of $250,000. There is
a Theatre of wood, but the foundation has been laid for
a brick one, 40 by 80 feet, which, owing to the present
stagnation in businss.south side. will not be completelvtry soon.
Lumber of various kinds is brought here from the Gas-
conade and other rivers; brick and lime are made; and
stone, sand, and every other material for buildkg, are
abundant. Two stages run from this town; one to Ed-
wardsvilie, and the other to Franklin. Colonel Chou-
teau’s mill dam in the rear of the south part of the
town, is a beautiful sheet of water, affording plenty of
fish and water fowl; it has outlet to the Mississippi,
below the town.

It is contemplated at some future day to open a dinect
intercourse with India by tin’ Missouri and Columbia
rivers. In the course of a few years the Illinois river
will be most probably connected with lake Michigan,
which will afford incalculable aavantages to this place,
as it will open a direct water communication, when the
New York and Pennsylvania Canals to the lakes are
completed, to Montreci, New York and Philadelphia.

St. Louis s distant from St. Charles 20 miles, Frank-
lin, 180; Carondelet, 6; St. Ferdinand, 15; Hereula-
num, 30; St. Gen view, 60 : Potosi, or the load mines.
60; Kaskaskia, 65: Edwardgville, 20; Vinocnnes, 160;
Cahokia, 5; BelleviJe, 18; Alton, 25; and west, from
the city of Washington, 982. It is by water abort 650
miles to the Council Bluffs and 1,600 to the Mandan
villages.

Grand Lodge of the State of Missouri.
Ghaxd Officers.
R. W.Thomas, F.Riddiek, , Grand-Master.
JamesKennerly, , S. G.Warden, .
WiliamBates, , J. G.Warden, .
WilliamRenshaw, , G.Secretary, .
ArchibaldGiimlle, , G.Treasurer, .
John W.Honey, , S. G.Deacon, ; and
JohnJones, ; J. G.Deacon, .
Missouri Royal Arch Chapter.
AmosWheeler, , High Priest ;
ThompsonDouglas, . King .
AbrahamBeek, , Scribe .
Wm. G.Pettus, ., Treasurer ;
Samuel G. I.Decamp, , Secretary .
Meet at the Hull, 1st Thursday preceding every full
moon.
Missouri Lodge, No. 12.
EdwardBates, , Master ;
J. D.Daggett, , S.Warden, ;
JohnWalls, , J.Warden, ;
P.Haldomn, , Treasurer ;
Wm. K.Rule, , Secretary ;
J. A.Letcher, , S.Deacon, ;
ThomasAndrews, , J.Deacon, ;
JosephWhite, , Steward ;
and John C.Potter, , Tyler .
Meet at the Hall, 1st Tuesday, in every month.
Erin Benevolent Society.

Institutsd in 1819, for the purpose of extending relief
to distressed Irish Families, who may emigrate hither
and others, whose situation might require pecuniary as-
sistance.

*JeremiahConnor, , President ;
ThomasHanly, , Vice President ;
HughRankin, , Treasurer ; and
DavidGordon, , Secretary .
Stated meetings, 1st Monday in each month.
[*Resigned.]
Counsellors and Attorneys at Law.
Barton, David,
Barton, and Bates, ,
Beck, and Spalding, ,
Benton, Thomas H.
Block, Etcazer,
Braekenridge, Henry M.
Carr, William C.,
Conrad, D. H.
Cozens, Horatio
Easton, Rufus
Farris, Robt. P.,
Geyer, Henry S.
Gray & Wright .
Hempetead, Charles S.
Lawless, Lake E.
Lucas, William.
Magenis, Arthur.
Peek, James H.
Shurlds, Henry.
Strotber, George F.
Wash & Carr.
White, Frederick.
Physicians.
Beck, Lewis C.
Carter, Edward C.
Decamp, Samuel G. I.
Farrar & Walker ,
Fenn, Zeno,
Gebert, , Doctor .
Hoffman, H. L.
Lane & Merry ,
Mason, Richard
Williams, Joseph,
Lemignon, , Doctor .
Midwtves.
Evenhart, Elisabeth,
Laguaisse, Margaret
Harden, Jane.
264 St. Louis [1821] Directory.
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List of Streets, &c.
Baptist Church,sw.southwest comer Market and Third.
Bastian, The—north of Bennet’s hotel.
Cathedral, Roman Church,sw.southwest corner Church and Mar-
ket.
Clerk’s offices, for the various Courts, near the Public
Square.
Constables’ office, north Fourth, above C. street.
Court Rooms, near the Public Square.
Episcopal Church, south Church, below south A. street.
Green-Tree Inn. 85 south Church.
Indian Council Chamber, or Museum of Indian curiosi-
ties. belonging to Governor Clark, 101 north Main.
Jones’ Row,ns.north side. of Marketst.street. , above Third.
Land office, U. States, west of and near to Bennet’s
hotel.
Mansion House , Bennet’sne.northeast corner of north Third and
E streets.
Market House , ss. of Market street, near the river.
Market street, runs west from the river, between north
and south A. street, streets—It is the line which divide.tha northern part of the town f im the southern.
Masonic Mall, in which the Grand, Chapter, and Mas-
ter’s Lodges, are held; north side south B. street,
above Main.
Methodist Meeting,sw.southwest corner south Third and s. d. sts.
Missouri Bank, No. 6 north Main st.
Missouri Hotel, sw. cor. north Main and north H.sts.
Mound Public Garden, The, a pleasant retreat kept by
Mr. Gray, near the Indian Mound.
North A. street, runs west from north Water street, be-
tween Market and north B sts.
North B. St., runs west from north Waterst.street. , between
north A. and D.sts.
North C. street, runs west from north Waterst.street. , between
north B. and D.sts.
North Church St. runs north from Marketst.street. , between
Main and Third sts.
North D. st., runs west from north Waterst.street. , between
north C. ande.east sts.
North E. st., runs west from north Waterst.street. , between
north D. and Ests.
North F. st., runs west from north Waterst.street. , between
northe.east and G.sts.
North Fourthst.street. , runs north from Marketst.street. , between
north Main and north Third sts.
North Fourthst.street. , runs north from Market St., between
north Third and Fifth sts.
North G. st., runs west from north Waterst.street. , between
northe.east and H.sts.
North H. rt., runs west from north Waterst.street. , between
north G. nnd I.sts.
North I. st., runs west from north Waterst.street. , between
north H. nnd J.sts.
North.],st.street. , runs west from north Waterst.street. , between
north J. and K.
North K. st., runs west from north Waterst.street. , north of
J. street.
North Mainst.street. , runs north from Marketst.street. , between
north Water and Church sts.
North Seventhst.street. , runs north from Marketst.street. , west of
north Sixth st.
North Sixthst.street. , runs north from Marketst.street. , between
north Fifth and Seventh sts.
North Third St., runs north from Marketst.street. , between
north Church and Fourth sts.
North Waterst.street. , runs north from Marketst.street. , along the
river.
Ox Mill The. upper end of North Main st.
Post Office north A. street, above north Main st.
Presbyterian Meeting, is held in the Circuit Court Room.
Prison, The, east side north Sixthst.street. , above Market st.
Register’s office, for tho Corporation, south B.st.street. , above
Main.
Sheriff’s office, in the Prison.
South A. st., runs west from the river, between Market
and south B.sts.
South B. st., runs west from the river, between south A.
and C. streets.
South C. st., runs west from tho river, between south B.
and D.sts.
South D. st., runs west from tho river between south C.
ande.east sts.
South E. St., runs west from the river, between south D.
and F.sts.
South F. street, runs west from the river, between south
e.east and G.sts.
South G. st., runs west from the river, between south F.
and H.sts.
South H. street, runs west from tho river, between G.
and I. streets.
South I. st., runsw.west. from tho river, bet.between H. and J.sts.
South J. st., " " " and K.sts.
South K. st., " " " J. street and
Mill creek.
Steam-boat, Landing, above tho Team-boat Landing.
St. Louis College, south Church St., below Market st.
St. Louis Hospital, No. 84 south Church st.
Team-boat Landing and Ferry, at the bottom of north
H street.
Theatre, Tho. 72 north Main st.
Directions to the Reader.

The reader will please to observe the following gene-
ral rule for finding the numbers on Houses’:—In those
sheets that run north and south, Main street, for in-
stance, the numbers begin at Market street, running
north and south, the odd being on the east side; in the
cross streets the numbers begin at the river, the odd be-
ing on the north side.

For the names of streets, see “List of Contents.”

As the pronunciation of a name will often admit of
various modes of spelling it, the reader is requested not,
to relinquish his search, should he not find it at the first
attempt; but to seek for it under every possible variety
the ear may dictate—d. h,stands for dwelling house;
c. h.for counting house; nnorth; ssouth; eeast; wwest; and st.street.

Where the word street is not expressed it is to bo un-
derstood, as north Main—means north Main street: and
south A—means south A street.

Post Office, St Louis.
Arrival and Departure of the Mails.
Western arrives Tuesday, 2 p. m.
Do closes Wednesday, 8 a m
Do arrives Friday, 2 p. m
Do closes Saturday, 8 a. m.
Shawneetown arrives Tuesday, 6 p. m.
Do closes Tuesday, 8 p. m.
Eastekn arrives Friday, 6 p. m.
Do closes Friday, 8 p. m.
Southern arrives Saturday, 6 p. m.
Do closes Saturday. 8 p. m.
Edwardsville arrives Wednesday. 2 p. m.
Do closes Wednesday. 6 p.m.

EliasRector, , P. M.

St. Louis [1821] Directory. 265
View original image: Page  0265
Paxton’s Directory.
A
Abel, Sarah, seamstress , north Fourth, above C
Adams, Henry, carpenter , 89 south Third, below C
Adley, William, drayman , Market, below Third
Alard, L’ange, 67 north Third, above north C
Alexander, Walter B., clerk in the receiver’s office—d. h.
Bennet’s hotel
Alexandre, , see Bellessiine
Allen, David, grocer , 90 south Main
Alvarez, Auguet, farmer , Market, below Third
Alvarez, Manuel, farmer , Market, above Third
Ambrose, Celest, madame , north D, above Main
Amelin, Alexis, laborer , south B, above Main
Anderson, G.south D, above Main
Anderson, Paul, 201 north Main, above north I street
Anduze, Rev.Aristidcs, professor of special mathematics
and director of St. Louis college, south Church, be-
low Market
Armitage, Joshua, merchant , 74 north Main
Armstrong, John, cordwainer , north C St., below Main
Arnold James & Co. , merchants , 71 north Main, above
north C
Arnold, Robert, carpenter , 83 south Church, below C
Arnold, William, merchant , 71 north Main, aboven.north C
Ashley, William H., lieutenant governor of the State,
south B, above south Main
Atkinson, Henry, brigadier general in the U. S. army,
99 south Main, s. e. corner south D
Atwood, N. B., druggist , &c., 67 south Main
B
Bacchus, John, inquire north Water, corner north E
Baker, Ewel, deputy clerk of the circuit court, Market,
above Fifth
Barga, Peter, carpenter , north Church, s. w. corner A
Barib, au Pierre, 126 north Church, s. w. corner north F
Barr, William, plasterer , 67 south Third, below B
Barelet, Phineas, carpenter , north Fourth, below Third
Bartley, Mary, widow, back of the Steam-boat warehouse
Barton & Bates , attorneys and counsellors at law, n. w.
corner Market and Sixth
Barton, David, counsellor at law, south Fourth, below
Market
Barton, Joshua, attorney at law and secretary of state ,
corner Market and Sixth
Bertrand, M., carter , 80 north Third
Bates, David G., carpenter , north A, above Church
Bates, Edward, attorney at law, and attorney general for
the state, n. w. corner Market and Sixth
Bates, Nehemiah, bottler , north Third, above north E
Beaugenou, Vital, musician , n. w. corner south Third
and south H
Beck, Abraham, attorney at law, and land agent, s. e.
corner south A and Church sts
Beck, Lewis C., physician , s. e. corner south A & Church
Beck & Spalding , attorneys at law, s. e. corner south A
and Church sts
Becker, Frederick, tailor , 49 north Main, above north B
Beebe, Elijah, saddle and harness manufacturer , 8
north Main
Beebe, Elisha, block and pump maker and cooper , south
C, above Church
Belceur, J. B. D., 76 south Main, below I st
Bell, John, merchant , 1 north Main. n. e. corner Market
Bell, William, chair maker , south C, above south Main
Bellanger, Charles, carpenter , south Water, below B
Bellissime, Alexander, tavern keeper , 90 south Church,
below south C
Benet, Madam, widow, 206 north Main
Bennet, William, Mansion house hotel , n. e. corner north
Third and E
Benoit, Catharine S., widow, 118 south Main, north-
west corner E
Benson, William H., printer , 51 south Main
Bent, John, deputy clerk of the county court , over the
county court room
Bent, Silas, clerk of the county court , office over the
county court room, Market, above Fourth
Benton, Thomas H., attorney at law, north F, above
Church near Bennet’s
Berthold, Bartholomew, merchant , 11 north Main
Borthold & Chouteau , fur merchants, 11 north Main
Biddle, major Thomas, of the U. S. army, 99 south Main,
s. e. corner south D
Bienvenus, Eugene, cabinet maker , s. Church, below H
Billon, Charles, clock and watch maker , 23 north Main,
n. e. corner north A
Bissonnet, Ambroise, north C, above Third
Blair, Daniel, watch maker , &c., 35 south Main
Blanchard, George, keeper of the Green Tree inn , 85
south Church, below C
Block, Eleazer, attorney at law, north Church, n. e. cor-
ner B
Blood, Sullivan, deputy constable , north Fourth, above
north C
Blotnear, Mathias, victualler , 7 Market house—d. h.
south Church, below the bridge
Bobb John & William , brick makers , n. e. corner south
Seventh and A
Bompart, Francois, blacksmith , south D, above Main—
d. h. s. e. corner south Third and G
Bomport, Louis, cashier of the Missouri Bank , 6n.north Main
Boss Daniel C. & Co. , merchants , 68 south Main, below
south B
Bosseron, Charles, blacksmith , 46 north Main, n. w. cor-
ner of north B
Bothick, John, stone mason , 85 north Third, s. e. corner
north D
Bothick, Thomas, grocer , 85 north Third, s. e. corner
north D
Bott, William, painter and glazier , south C, above south
Main
Bouche, Francois, boatman , 110 south Church, below D
Bouis, Andrew Vincent, 47 north Main, n. e. corner of
north B
Bouis, Antoine, widow, 47 north Main, n. e. corner
north B
Bouju, Joseph, clock and watch maker, silver smith and
jeweller , 76 north Main
Bournes, John, grocer , “hole in the wall,” north Water,
below north H
Bowles, Mary, south Church , s. w. corner D
Boyd, Christopher, grocer , 85 north Church, s. e. corner
north D
Boyd, John M.Bennet’s hotel, north Third
Boyer, John F., tailor , 24 north Main, n. w. corner of
north A
Brackenridge, Henry M., attorney at law, north B,
above Main
Bradbury, Edward, turner , north Main, above the Brew-
ery
Bradbury, John, potter and farmer , inquire south D,
above Main
Bradley, John T., carpenter , north Fifth, above north C
Brady, John, commission merchant , north Water, above
the Team boat ferry
Braud & Detandebaratz , merchants , 25 south Main,n.north
e.east corner south A
Sraud, James, merchant , 25 south Main n. e. corner
south A
34
266 St. Louis [1821] Directory.
View original image: Page  0266
Brazeau, A.north C, east of Main
Brazeau, Louis, 59 north Main, below north C
Brazeau, Nicholas, boatman , south Main, below south I
Bright, Josiah, 54 south Third, s. w. corner south B
Britton, Mrs., widow, 37 south Main
Brown, Mary, widow, back 90 south Main
Brown, Edmund, deputy sheriff , at the office in the jail,
north Sixth, above Market
Browne, Edward, clerk in the surveyor’s office —d. h.
Bonnet’s hotel
Brown, George, carpenter , north A, above Church
Brown, Joseph C., sheriff of the county of St. Louis, of-
fice in the jail, north Sixth, above Market
Brown, William, pump maker , south H, above Third
Burchmore, George, merchant , 76 south Main, n. w. cor-
ner south C
Burns, Amariah, bookbinder , south D, above Church
Burns, Michael, grocer , north Water, above north H
C
Caillou, Francois, wheelwright , south Church, below
south J
Caillou, Louis, laborer , south Church, below south K
Callanen, Laurence, baker , 169 north Main, n. e. corner
north H
Campbell, John, commission merchant , 2 Steam boat
warehouse—d. h. 178 north Main, above north H
Carr, Francis, attorney at law, 123 south Main, s. e. cor-
ner south E
Carr, William C.attorney at law, west of the land office
Carter, Edward C.physician , 32 north Main
Casey, Andrew, cordwainer , 107 south Main, below D
Castor, Daniel, wagon maker , 185 north Main, above
north H
Caufman, Joseph, victualler , north Fourth, above G
Cerre, Paschal, south Third, s. w. corner south G
Cerre, Paschal L.2d clerk in the Missouri bank , 6 north
Main
Charless, Joseph, boarding house and livery stable, s. e.
corner Market and Fifth
Charleville, madame J.Baptiste , 111 south Church, be-
low D
Cheney, Osborn, hatter , south Church, below F
Chenie, Antoine, 2 north Main, n. w. corner of Market
Chouteau, colonel Auguste, 12 south Main, opposite the
Market house
Chouteau, Auguate P., Indian trader , 94 north Main
Chouteau, Paul L.Indian Agent , south-west corner north
Church & C
ChouteauPeter, jr.fur merchant , 11 and d. h. 111 north
Main
ChouteauPeter, sen.124 north Main, above north E
Christman, Jonas, hat manufacturer , 10 north Main
Christy, William, register of the land office for St. Louis
district, land office
Clark, Michael W., comb maker , south Third, below G
Clark, William, late governor , 103 north Main, s. e. cor-
ner north E
Clegg, Joseph, grocer , north Sixth, above north A
Cleland, B., carpenter , north A, above Fifth
Clammens James, jr. & Co. merchants , 17 north Main
Clemont, Francis, stone mason , north A, above Church
Clemorgan, E., hairdresser , 36 north Main
Clinger, Fanny, washerwoman , 110 north Church, above
north E
Codd, James, boarding house, 140 north Main
Collett, Thomas, merchant , 17 south Main
Collier, George, merchant , 19 north Main
Collier John & Co. merchants , 19 north Main
Collins, Robert, tavern keeper , 83 south Church, below
south C
Collins, Martin, tailor , 68 north Church, above north C
Collins, Owen, milkman , north Fourth, above north B
Collins, William, carter , north Main,ne.northeast corner north F
Conklin, James, tailor , north Fourth, above Market
Conn, Edward, victualler stall 6, market house—d. h.
near governor M’Nair’s
Conner, Andrew, bottler , 66 north Church, n. w. corner
north C
Conner, Jeremiah, Church, above north B street
Conrad, d. h., attorney at law and clerk of the chancery
court for the 3d district, north side of the public
square above Fourth
Cook, Robert, merchant , inquire at Hanly’s, north Wa-
ter, s. w. corner H
Cornelius, Narcis, tavern-keeper , north Water, n. w. cor-
ner of F street
Cosgrove, Moses, stone mason , south Church, below A
Cotrell, John Milton, carpenter , north Main, near the Ox
mill
Cowan, John, grocer , 93 north Main
Cowie John and William , livery stable, south Third, s.south
e.east corner south A
Cox, Caleb, merchant , 3 north Main
Cozens, Horatio, attorney at law, office 32 south Church,
d. h. in the rear of 51 south Main, n. e. corner s.south B
Craig, William, hatter , 78 south Church, s. w. corner
south C
Crawford, John, grocer & commission merchant , 1 Mar-
ket, n. w. corner of Water
Crely, Francois, carpenter , n. e. corner Market & Third
Crevier, Antoine, neat the north bastian, above Bennet’s
Crutsinger, Alfred, hatter , 77 north Church, above north
C
Cummins, James C., publisher of the Gazette , 51 south
Main, n. e. corner south B
Cuyler, David C.accounter in the land agency office, s.
A, above Main
Cyle, Adam, carpenter , 11 south Third, below Market
D
Dacres, Dorothy, widow, south B, above Fifth
Daggett & Blair , clock and watch makers , silversmiths,
and jewellers, 35 south Main
Daggett & Haldeman , merchants , 75 north Main, above
north C
Daggett, James H., clock and watch maker , &c.35 south
Main
Daggett, John D., merchant , 75 north Main
Dangen, Anthony, silversmith and jeweller —d. h. 53 &
shop 59 south Main, below south B
Daniels, Aaron, furrier and store keeper , 124 north Main,
above north E
Darcy, Michael, wagon maker , 79 north Main
Darrow, Zadock, carpenter , north A, above Church
Day, Sarah, boarding house, back of the Steam boat
warehouse
Deane, William, merchant , 94 north Main, above D
De Camp, Samuel G. J.physician , office 52—d. h. 228
north Main
De Lassus, Charles, formerly governor of Upper Louisi-
ana, near Bent’s mill
Delancy, Margaret, 111 south Church, below D
Dejardin, Paulet, tavern keeper , south Main, below s.south I
Delannay, D.56 north Main
Delisle, see Bienvenus
Delisie, Francis, baker , south Water, above south B
Delorier, , see Malard
Demoulin, J. Baptiste, widow, north Church, s. w. corner
north A
Derouin, Francis, boatman , south Third, below A
Derouin, John, 28 south Third, s. w. corner south A
De Soyres, Louis, merchant , 46 south Main
Detandebaratz, Martial, merchant , n. e. corner south
Main and south A
De Wint, Lucinda, widow, 64 north Main, n. w. corner
north C
Deys, Rev.Leo, professor of languages and director of
the St. Louis college , south Church, below Market
Dignam, Bernard, cordwainer , 86 north Third, s. w. cor-
ner north D
Didier, Pierre, watch maker and treasurer of the state of
Missouri, n. w. corner south Church and F
Dillon, Lucy, widow, 170 north Main, n. w. cornern.north H
Dillon, Walter, grocer , north Water, below H
Dolan, Dennis, tailur , 66 north Church, n. w. corner
north C
Dolan, Mary, 112 north Church, above north E
St. Louis [1821] Directory. 267
View original image: Page  0267
Domine, Baptiste, s. w. corner south Church & E
Douberman, John J., ornamental painter , 42 north
Main
Dougherty, John, grocer , 107 south Church, below D
Dougherty, Matthew, drayman , 172 north Main
Douglass, Thompson, Justice of the peace, 176 north
Main, above north H
Doyle, Anthony, laborer , 140 north Main
Doyle, Edward, grocer , 81 north Third, below north D
Droddy, Elizabeth, seamstress , north H street, below Main
Dubourg, Louis William, Right Rev. Bishop of Louisi-
ana and Floridas, St. Louis College
Dubrauel, Susan, widow, Church, above north A
Dagan, William, tailor , 92 north Main
Duchouquet, Francois, south Church, s. w. corner G
Duchouquet, Pierre, madame , tavernkeeper, 118 south
Church, north-west corner E
Duchouquet, Baptiste, farmer , near Bent’s mill
Dumont, , see Gueret
Duncan, Robert, south Church, near the bridge
Duncan, William, south Main, below F
Dunlavy, Richard, carpenter , south D, above Main
Dunn, John, blacksmith , north Water, above north H
Duponts, Peter, baker , 3 Market, below Main
Durocher, Auguste, tavernkeeper , 205 north Main
Dutremble, Anthony, 87 north Church, n. e. cornern.north D
E
Earl, James D., wagon maker , 181 north Main, above H
Earl & Light , wagon makers and blacksmiths , 181 north
Main, above H
Easton, Rufus, attorney and counsellor at law, 54 south
Third, south-west corner B
EcksteinJacob, jr., tailor , 12 north Main
Edwards, Elexis, blacksmith , north D, above north Fifth
Edwards & Greer , blacksmiths , north D, above Fifth
Elliott, Erasmus Edward, grocer , “Hole in the Wall,”
north Water, south-west corner H
English, Elkanah, carpenter and boardinghouse , 78 south
Church, south-west corner C
English, Thomas, carpenter , north of Gov. M’Nair’s
Esdale, William, livery stable, south Third, corner A
Essex & Hough , booksellers, stationers & bookbinders , 60
north Main, above north B
Essex, Thomas, bookseller &c.60 north Main
Estes, Thomas, gentleman , 97 south Main, n. e. corner D
Evans, Joseph, laborer , 206 north Main
Everhart, George, storekeeper , south side, Market square,
d. h. south-east corner south Fourth and I
Everhart, Elizabeth, midwife, south-east corner south
Fourth and I
Everson, Henry, baker , Market, above Main
F
Faris, Aaron, boarding house, north Third, above A
Farrar, B. G., physician , 68 north Main, d. h. 8 north
Church
Farrar & Walker , physicians , 68 north Main, above C
Fasseau, Peter, jr. , of the U. S. army, 104 north Main,
south-west corner E
Fenn, Zeno, physician , 39 north Main, above north A
Ferguson, Alexander, merchant , 7n.north Main—d. h. south
east corner Fifth and Market
Ferguson, George W., 85 s Church
Ferguson, Peter, plasterer and Justice of the peace, north
C, abort Fifth
Ferrary, Rev.Andreas, professor of ancient languages,
and director of the St. Louis college , south Church
Finney, John, north F, above Fifth
Fitter, William, grocer , 45 north Main, n. e. corner B
Fitzgerald, Michael F., grocer , 77 north Church, above C
Fitzsimmons, James, grocer , south Church, below F
Flandrin, Antoine, south Church, below F
Fleming, Robert, typographer , at the office of the Saint
Louis Register
Forsyth, Thomas, Indian Agent , 192 north Main, north-
west corner I
Fouche, Fracois, carpenter , north E, above Fifth
Foughlin, John, grocer , north Water, above Team Boat
Ferry
Fountaine, Felix, laborer , n. e. corner north Third & D
Frame, John, blacksmith , 77 north Main—d. h. 80 north
Church
Freeman, D., late innkeeper , s. w. corner south Third & D
Fry, Jacob, victualler , stall 2 Market house—d. h. north
Fourth, above C
G
Gall, Jacob, grocer , north Water, north-west corner C
Gamble, Archibald, clerk of the circuit court, for St.
Louis county, Market above Fifth
Garnier, Joseph V., Justice of the Peace & Notary Pub-
lic , south A, below Church—d. h. Bouth-east corner
south Seventh and A
Garnieu, John Baptiste, boatman , 222 north Main
Gebert, , Doctor , south Church, below south F
Gates, , madame of John, south Third, below F
Gay, Agnes, widow, teacher , north Third, above Market
Geyer, Henry S., attorney at law, s. w. corner Market &
Third
Gidding, Salomon, Rev., teacher , Court House, Market,
above Fourth
Giguere, J. Baptiste, 98 north Church
Gilnuly, Bernard, storekeeper , 44 north Main, corner B
Gilman, Lucinda, widow, 67 north Third, above C
Girard, Baptiste, south D, below Main
Glinel, Francis, 28 south Third, s. w. corner A
Godair, Antoine, north C, above Sixth
Godair, Baptiste, s. e. corner north D and Fifth
Goddard, T., couveyancr , 57n.north Main
Goden, Francois, carter , 110 south Church, below D
Godor, Ann, widow, 141 north Main, above F
Graham, Richard, Indian Agent , 99 south Main, cor.corner D
Gray, Alexander, counsellor at law, 2 Jones’ Row
Gray, James, proprietor of the “Mound Garden,” near
the first Indian mound
Gray & Wright , counsellors and attorneys at law, 2
Jones’ Row
Green, Job W., 82 & 85 south Church, below C
Greer, Nathan, blacksmith , north D, above Fifth
Greggs, John, carpenter , 28 south C, above Main
Grimau, Alexander, caulker , south G, s. w. corner south
Main
Grimsley & Stark , saddlers & harness manufacturers , 56
south Main
Grimsley, Thornton, saddler &c., 56 south Main
Gueret, Pierre, south Main, below G
Guibor, Auguste, north D, above Fourth
Guittar, , see Lagrandeur
Guy, John R., 228 north Main
Guye, Francis, tallow chandler , back of 51 south Main,
in south B
Guyol, Francis M., professor of writing and drawing, in
the St. Louis college , south Church
Guyon, Hubert, merchant , n. w. cor. south Church & F
H
Haldeman, Peter, merchant , 75 north Main, above C
Hale, Elizabeth, north H, west of Water
Hall, John, tavern-keeper, painter and glazier , 26 south
Third, corner A
Hall, John L., removed to Poiosi
Hamann, M., victualier , south Church, near the bridge,
stall 4 Market
Hammond, Col.Samuel, 72 south Third, below B
Handley, James, laborer , north Seventh, above Market
Hanlon, James, tallow chandler , north Water, above
Team Boat Ferry
Hanlon & Sparrow , soap and candle manufacturers ,
north Water, above Team Boat Ferry
Hanly, Thomas, merchant , north Water, corner north H
Harden, Jane, midwife, 80 north Church
Harding, C., portrait painter , 42 north Main
Harris, Lemenda, widow, north Fourth, above G
Harris, Thomas, well digger , cor.corner north Third & B
Harris, William, comb maker , south Third, besow G
268 St. Louis [1821] Directory.
View original image: Page  0268
Harrison, Daniel, cordwainer , 37 south Main
Harvey, E., widow at Gov. M’Nair’s
Hastings, Charles, merchant , 82 south Main
Hawken, Jacob, gunsmith , 214 north Main
Heely, Thomas, chemist, druggist , &c.6 Jones’ Row
Hempstead, Charles S.attorney at law, 85 north Main,
south-east corner D, and south A, above Main
Hempstead, Louis, south-east corner north Third & F
Hempstead, Stephen, 21 north Main, south-east corner
north A
Hempstead, Thomas, U. S. Agent , 3 steam boat ware-
house, north Water, n. w. corner H—d. h. near Ben-
net’s hotel
Henry Isaac N. & Co. , publishers of the St. Louis In-
quirer, 52 north Main
Hertzog, Joseph, merchant , 85 north Main, s. e. cor. D
Higgies, Wm., tallow chandler , 29 south Church, below
A
Hill, David B., carpenter , n. w. cor. north Third and E
Hinkley, Charles A., bookbinder and poeketbook manu-
facturer , 118 south Main, n. w. corner E
Hoffa, John, hairdre se 27 north Main, above north A
Hoffman, David B., merchant , 43 north Main, corner B
Hoffman, H. L., (M. D.) druggist and apothecary, 14
north Main
Holbrook, John, cordwainer and grocer , 78 & 80 south
Main, south-west corner C
Holly, Margaret, seamstress , 98 south Main
Honore, see Tesson
Horrocks, Edward, baker and boarding house, 14 south C
above Main
Horttiz, Jean Baptiste, south Church, below I
Horttiz, Margaret, widow, south Church, n. e. corner J
Hough, Daniel, bookseller , &c., 60 north Main—d. h.
south Third, south-west corner B
Howard, Ann, millinery store , 22 north Main, corner H
Howard, William, turner , 114 north Church, above E
Howell, Jacob H., merchant , 19 south Main
Howlett, Ellen, Mrs. of Ryan, north E, above Fifth
Hughes, David, tavernkeeper , south Church, below J
Hughey, William, laborer , north Church, above I
Hunt, Harvey, Bennet’s hotel
I
Ingram, Arthur, merchant , 17 north Main
Irwin, James, carpenter , south C, above Third
J
Jackson, Samuel, grocer , “Hole in the Wall,” north
Water, below H
Jacobs & Blanchard , tavernkeepers , Green Tree, Inn
85 south Church, and back 86 south Main, below C
Jacobs, Leonard, Green Tree Inn, 85 south Church, bo-
low C
Janes, Joseph, bricklayer , 93 south Third, below C
Janes, William, bricklayer and plasterer , 93 south Third,
below C
January, Thomas H., commission merchant , 2 steam
boat warehouse, north Water, north west cor.corner H
Jaques, Benjamin T.watchmaker , inquire 82 south Main
Jarrett, J. H., cordwainer , 47 north Main
Jennings, Joseph H., carpenter , corner north C & Fifth
Johnston, Campbell & James , nail manufacturers , 77
south Main, south-east corner south C
Johnson, Hugh, storekeeper , 35 north Main, above A
Johnson, Jeremiah, 42 north Main
Johnston, Jonathan, hatter , 39 south Main
Johnston, Phineas, tavernkeeper , 84 north Main, above C
Johnston, Thomas, cordwainer , 104 north Church
Johnston, William, carpenter , 83 south Church, below C
Jones, John, bricklayer , 10 Jones’ Row
Julie, Maaame, 84 north Third, below D
K
Keating, Timothy, cordwainer , north D, above Church
Keesacker, John, grocer , 19 south C, above Main
Keese, Absaloin, carpenter , north C, above Main
Kells, Thomas, laborer , north F, above Fifth
Kelly, Robinson, chair maker , 21 south C, above Main
Kennedy, John, grocer , 68 north Third, above C
Kennedy, William, grocer , “Hole in the Wall,” north
Water, below H
Kennerly J. & G. H. , merchants , 57 north Main, above
B
Kerigan, Roger, carpenter , north Third, above E
Kerr, Bell & Co. , merchants , 1 north Main, north-east
corner Market
Kerr, John, merchant , 1 north Main, n. e. corner Market
Kimble, Dudley, 85 south Church, below south C
Kirker, James, grocer , north Water, above Team Boat
Ferry
Klunk, Joseph, stone cutter , north A, above Church
L
Labadie, Joseph, bellman , south Third, below E
Labadie, Sylvester, north of the Biewery
Labarge, Joseph, grocer , 20 south Third, below Market
Labeaume, P. A., inquire 51 north Main
Labaoss, Sarah, widow, seamstress , south Third, below G
Labuche, Francois, boatman , n. w. corner Main and
south H
Lacroix, Joseph, north C, above Third
Lacroze J. J. & Co. , confectioners and cordial distillers ,
27 and 29 south Main, below A
Lagrandeur, Louis, 82 south Third, below C
Lagrandeur, Vincent, 77 south Third, s. e. corner C
Laguaisse, Margaret, midwife , 86 north Church, s. w.
corner D
Lajoy, see Sale
Lakenan, James, gunsmith , &c.200 north Main—d. h.
north Church, above I
Laland, Marie, widow, south Church, below K
Lamb, James, grocer , 91 north Main
Lamy, , see Duchouquet
Landville, Andre, storekeeper , 87 north Main, n. e. cor-
ner D
Lane, Joshua, boarding house, south D, above Main
Lane, M. M., accountant , 66 south Main
Lane & Merry , physicians , 98 south Main, n. w. cor. D
Lane, William Carr, physician , 98, d. h. 127 s.south Main
Langham, Elias T., 1st clerk in the Missouri bank , 6
north Main
Langham, John S., clerk in the U. S. register’s office ,
near Bennett’s
Lardoise, see Vichard
Larned, Benjamin F., capt. paymaster in the army of
the United States, back 65 north Main, in north C
L’Atrisse, John, boatman , 88 south Third, below C
Laurent, Maurice, teacher of penmansbip, 46 south Main
Laveille, Joseph C., carpenter , 16 south C, d. h. s. w.
cor.corner Church & south D
Lawless, Luke E., counsellor at law, office n. w. corner
Third & Market, d. h. 24 north Main
Lebeau, Francis, carpenter , 100 north Church
Lebeau, Henry, carpenter , s. e. cor. north C & Fifth
Leblond, Joseph, 66 north Church, n. w. cor. C
Lecomte, madame, widow, 44 south Main
Leconte, J. Baptiste, laborer , 171 north Main, above H
Leduce, M. P., collector of taxes, 34 north Main, above
north A
Lee, Mary, widow of John, Third, above the Bastian
Lee, Patrick, n. e. corner south Church & C
Le Favre, Miss P., young ladies academy , 50 south Main
Le Gris, Belisle Pierre, trader 49 south Main
Leguerrier, Charles, carpenter , 99 north Church
Lemignon, Doctor, north B, above Main
Lemonde, Louis, carter , 88 north Church
Leroux, Ellen, widow, south B, above Fourth
Levering, Benjamin, plasterer , &c., south Church, below G
Lewis, Fanny Mrs. of John, south Church, below D
Lewis, James O., engraver , &c., 118 south Main
Light, Andrew, wagon maker , 181 north Main, abovo H
Lindell, Jesse G., merchant , 21 north Main, s. e. corner
north A
Lindell John & Co. , merchants , 21 north Main, s. e. cor.
north A
St. Louis [1821] Directory. 269
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Lindell, Peter, metenant , 21 north Main, s. e. corner
north A
Lia, Mary, widow, 21 north Main, n. e. oorncr north A
Long, James, capnter , s. e. corner north C & Fifth
Longdon, ——, 234 north Main
Loper, James, brick layer , 119 south Main, n. e. cor. E
Louis, Paul, Indian interpreter , north Water, nbove A
Lucas, J. B. C., on the St. Charles read, ½ mile from St.
Louis
Lucas, William, attorney at law, 1 Jones’ row, corner
Market & Fourth
Lyeett, John C., silver plater , 35 nnd 118 south Main
Lynch, Timothy, tailor , 40 north Main
M
Macfaden, Mary, south Third, below G
Mackey, James, brick house , west of the Church street
bridge
Mncklin, Willinn, teacher , s. w. cor. north G & Church,
d. h. north of ihe Bastinn
Maquis, Arbur, attorney at law, 29 north Church, above
north A
Magnire, John, laborer , 188 narfh Main, above north H
Malard, H., Indian trader , n. e. cor. south D & Church
March, Clement, merchant , 84 south Main, below south C
Marly, F. widow, south Church, s. e. cor. G
Marly, Louis, south Church, below G
Marly, Michael, tavern keeper and victualler , south
Church, below G. stall 17 Market house
MarlyMichael, jr., boatman , Booth Church, below G
Marsh, Daniel, painter and plazier , S5 south Church
Marlin, Charts, copper smith , s. w. cor. north D and
Church
Mnrriii, Join, prefect of the studies. St. Louis clbge
Mason, Ann, widow, south Third, below south A
Mason, Richard, physician , 37 north Main, below B
Massey, David, Missouri hotel, 1G8 north Main, r. w.
corner north H
Mmburin, Jean Bapriste, south Church, s. w. corner B
May, James, cordwainer , 57 south Main
M’Ailiiui, James, grnoer , 47 north Main, above north B
M’Dermott, Louisa Mrs., of Charles A, south D, above
Main
M’lVinald, Patrick, lumber merchant , s. w. corner church
and north G
M’Iav, Margaret, 111 Church, below D
M’Ginn Bemaid and Patrick , victuallers, 11 Market
house—d.h. south Fifth, bflow 15
M’Girk, Iraac, deputy sheriff , at the jail
M’Guire, Thomas, merchant, justice of the peace,
42 north Main—d.h. Market, west nf Seventh
M’Qunnegle, Jaime, of the U. S. army, 201 north Main,
above north D
M’Gennegle, Wilson, 201 north Main, above north D
M’Knigh, Thomas, commission merchant , north Water
above Team beat ferry—d.h. 202 north Main,
above north D
M’Liugfain, Michael, carter , north H. abore Main
M’Mnnus, Edmund, 6l north Main, btlow north C
M’Nair, Alexander, Governor of the State of Mipnori,
nor’li Third near the first large Ii an mound
Menard, Almabi, south D, above south Main
Mennrd, Louis, merchant , 48 wuth Main
Merry, Samuel, phyfdeian , 98 south Main, n. w. corner
south D
Miehau, John A., cabinet maker , south Church, below I
Migneron, Louis S., gunsmith , 97 north Main, above
north B
Milam, ——, merchant , 43 nuth Main, s. e. conur
north B
Milburn, William, clerk in the surveyor greneral’s office—
d. h. Benner’s hotel
Millage, Richard, tailor , 33 south Mnin
Millgen & Willi. tailor shops, 68 north & 33 s.south Main
Milaudon, Philip, merchant , 40 south Main
Miller, Flen, milliner , south B, above Wain
Miller, ——, milliner , south B, above Main
Moderwe, D. R., merchant , 65 north Main, n. e. corner
north O
Molaire, Baptiste, carter , north Third, above north C
Mills, Nathan, victualler , 85 south Church, below C
Moiitsts, David, carpenter , north D, above Main
Monet, Francis, laborer , 186 north Main
Montagne, Joseph, blacksmith , north C, above Church
Moon, Alfred, turner , &c., south Third, below F
Moon, Clariasa, widow, 77 south Mnin, s. e. corner C
Moore, ——, carpentet , 128 south Main
Moore, Daniel S. D., deputy clerk circuit court , Market,
above Fifth
Moore, Daniel, bacon store, 53 north Main, above B
Moore, James, carjienter , north Church, corner north I
Moore, Nimrod H., south Church, above south C.
Morin, Baptiate, boatman , south Church, n. w. corner K
Morin, Joteph, Ixiatman , south Thiid, below south J
Morin, , widow, ft Anthony, south Church, corner H
Moilison, John, piinter , 51 south Main
Morion, Gtoonjej, carpaBter , south Church, btlow south G
Morton, Morgan, carpenter , south B above Main
Mount, Samuel, coach maker , north D, above Fifth
Mulligan, Fredsriok, s e comer Main and south F
Mulligan, Elisa, widow, near the Bastian
Mulligan, James, laborer , 84 south Church
Murphy, Matthew, brewer at Brew house, north Main
Murphy, James, south Third, blow F
Muiphy, Thomas, 210 north Main.
N
Nagle, James, storekeeper , 35 nrrth Main
Nagle & Juhoaon , starekepars, 35 north Main, above A
Nash, Hiram, boatman , 20 south Third, below Market
Neal & Ligeett , copper and tin-ware manufacturers, 54
south Main. s. w. corner south B
Neil, Reverend Francis, principal of the St. Louis college ,
and culate of the Cathedral
Nevitt, Joseph, boarding house, 85 south Third, below B
Newell, Ambrose, blacksmith , north Third, opposite the
Bastian
Newdl, Richard W., 43 north Main, south-east corner B
Newman, Hannah, widow, north Third, above north B
Niehelson, John, Carpenter and builder , 88 south Main,
below south C
Noise, Maria, widow, n. w. corner Main and south F
O
Ober, Samuel K., merchant , 84 south Main below C
O’Fnllun, John, adjutant general of the state of Mis-
souri—d.h. n. w. of the Land Office
O’lluiv, Mary, widow, south D, above Main
O’ileiloy, H. F., merchant , 23 north Main, n. e. corner
north A
O’Rouik, John, grocer , 91 north Main, above north D
Orr, William, printer , at publisher of the St. Louis
Register , south A. above south Main
Osborn, Ambrose, blaeknnith , nor!li Water, above north
G—d.h. hill, near the north Rasiiun
O’Tool, James, laborer , north E, above Fifth.
P
Paddeek, Gaius, bording house, 24 north Main, n. w.
corner north A
Page, Daniel D., baker , 31 sooth Main
Papin, Joseph, geocer , s. w. corner north Third & north E
Papin, Lafuraa, India Trader , 90 north Main, above
north D
Papin, Leber, blatksmith , 34 north Main. above A
Papin, Villeray, blacksniith , 34n.north Main, ahevfl A
Parisian, Vietor, boatman , 22 south Third, below Market
Park, Mrs., widow, south D, above Main.
Paiks, Arthur, tooth ChoToh, below south J
Paul, Svhanus, musician , 85 sooth Church
Paul, Gabriel, auctioneer and eomaatation merchant , 73
north Main, above north C
Paul & Ingram , merchants, 17 south Main, first house
below the market
Paul, Nathan, merchant , 17 south Main
Paul, Rene, 65 north Main, n. e. comer north C
270 St. Louis [1821] Directory.
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Paxton, John A., inquire 65 north Main st,
Payne, Nathaniel D., coach driver , south Church, below
south I
Peck, James H., attorney at law, south Fourth, below
Market
Pell, Jonathan, drayman , 128 south Main, belbw E
Peltier, Madame, widow, 118 south Main, corner E
Pend eton, Joseph, student , of medcine, s. W. corner
Third and south D
Pendleton, Zebulon, teacher , s. w. cor. Third & south D
Perras, James, south Chireh. ab. ve. south C
Peters, Tbomas, boatman , south Church, below south G
Peterson, Henry, laborer , south F, above Church
Petil, Louis, south Third n. w. corner south G
Philibert, Gabrid, tavern keeper , north Water, n. w.
corner F
Philibert, Joseph, 135 north Main, n. e. corner north F
Philibert, Joseph, merchant , 66 north Main
Pierre, , see Duchouquet
Pitzer, Gaorge, north Third, above north A.
Pocock, Henry, ornamental painter , south A, above south
Main
Porter, Joseph, cabinet maker , north C. above Main
Potter, John C., lumber master and Tyler to the Mosonic
Lodge, office north Water, corner of north E—d.h.
83 north Church
Powers, James, Market, above Main
Pratte, Bernard, merchant , 7 north Mnin, above Market
Price, Christopher, 12 south Third, below Market
Price, Ridden H., north Church n. w. corner B
Primau, Paul, north Third, above north B
Pimm, Peter, tailor , 45 south Main—d.h. south B,
above Church
Provenchere, P., south Church, west side, above the bridge
Purdea, Francis, drayman , south Church, near bridge
Purdy, James J., carpenter , north A, above Church.
Q
Quigley, Daniel, victualler , stall 10 market house—d.
h. south Fifth street, below B.
R
Ramsav, James, grocer , north Third, above north E
Ranken, Hugh, 25 north Main, above north A
Ranken, Robort, merchant , 25 north Main, above north A
Rankin John & Samuel , tanners and curriers, south F,
above Main
Rawlings, Margaret, mantua maker , 9 Jones’ row
Reams, John, Tailor , 85 south Church. below C
Rector, colonel Elias, post-master , office north A, above
Main—d.h. north Third, on the hill above Bennet’s
Rector, Stephen, surveyor , n. c. corner, south C and
Church
Rector, general William, surveyor of the U. States lands
in Illinois, Missouri, and Arkansas , office west of
Bennet’s
Regis, Vassur, n. 78 south Third, s. w. corner C
Reed, Mrs. Chloe, widow, of Captain Jacob, south D,
above Fifih
Reganier, Francis, teacher of French, south Church, n. w.
corner south F
Reilly, Robert, porter-house , 9 south C, above Main
Renard, Hyacinthe, north Main, near the ox mill
Renshaw, Wm., merchant , 52 south Third, n. w. cor. B
Reynolds, Fabritius, 82 and 85 south Church, below C
Reynolds, Obediah, stone-mason , 150 north Main, s. w.
corner north G
Rice, Edward, laborer , north C, above Church
Richard, Eulalie, south Church, below south F.
Richards, Jane, widow boarding-bouse, 43 north Main,
s. e. corner north B
Riddiik, Thomas F.,, president of the Missouri bank
south Fourth, below south F
Riley, ——, victualler , stall 9 market-house
Riviere, Philip, Madame , south Church, below F
Robb, George H.merchant , 153 north Main, n. e. cor-
ner north G
Roberts, Michael, cordwainer , 141 north Main, above
north F
Ruberts, Thomas, vicualler , n. w. of the Battian-stall
market-house
Robidoux Joseph & Francis , merchants , 71 and 75 south
Main n. e. corner, north C
Robinson, Richard, 218 north Main
Rocheblave, Phillip, carpnter and justice of the peace,
26 south C, above Main
Rochford, Francis, teacher , north E, above Fifth
Rogers, —, farmer , near Bent’s mill
Rollet, Michel, 100 south Main, corner D
Rollins, Henry, cordwainer , south D, above Church
Rollins, Miles, drayman , north Fourth, above G
Rosegrant, John Allen, carpenter , 98 south Main, n. w.
corner south D
Ross, Charles R., 64 north Main, s. w. corner C
Rowcount, Anthony, wheelright, back 214 north Main
Roy, Lewis, victualler , 208 north Main, stall 5 market-
house
Royard, ——, farmer , south Third, below D
Rule, William K., merchant , 72 and d. h. 68 north
Church
Rupley, Jacob, carpenter , 16 south C—d.h. s. w. cor-
ner sonth Church and D
Russell, Jesse D., sign und ornamental painter , 17 south
C. above Main
Russell, John, pot er , 17 south C, above Main
Russell, John S., turner and chair maker , 17 south C,
above Main.
S
Sale, Jean, south Third, below south G
Sale, Lambert, south Third, n. w. corner south I
Salois, Joseph, 81 north Third, nbove north C
Samuel Giles M. & Co. , merchants , 65 north Main, n. e.
corner north C
Sanguinet, Marie Anne, widow, 49 south Main
Sanguinet, Simon, south Church, s. w. corner s.south E
Sarpy, G., merchant , 31, north Main, above north A
Sarpy, John B., merchant , 11, and d. b. 31, north Main
Sarrade, John, confectioner and cordial distiler , 54 north
Main
Saugrain, Madame, widow, s. w. corner south Church
and J
Saulnier, Michael G., professor of languages, St. Louis
College
Savage, William H.auctioneer & commission merchant ,
66 south main, below south B
Seavener, Joseph, carpenter , south Third, s. w. corner E
Schatle, David, victualler , stall 3 market-house
Schewe, Christopher Frederick, painter and glazier , south
Church, above C
Seollin, John, grocer , north Water, n. w. corner C
Scott, Alexarder, merchant , 72 north Church
Scott, Moses, justice of the peace, south B, above Fourth
Scolt & Rule , merchants, 72 north Clunch, aboven.north C
Seward, Berjamin J., merchant , south C, s. w. corner
Fourth
Seward & Cellett , merchants, 17 south Main
Seymour, Nathan, tailor , south A, above Main
Shackford, John & Co. , merchants, 58 south Main, d.
b. Market, west of Fifth
Shannon, Mary, widow, 20 south C, above Main
Shehan, David, victualler , 9 Market-house
Shepherd, David, bricklayer , 86 north Church, s,w.west. cor-
ner north D
Shidley, David, victualler , north Fourth, above C
Shidley & Fry , victuallers, north Fourth, above north C
Shidley, Henry, attorney at law, oflice, n. e. corner north
Church, and north B—d.d.h. 37 north Main
SimondsJohn, sen’r., painter and glazier , north Fourth,
above north C
SimondsJohn, jun’r., deputy constable , north Fourth,
above north C
Simonds, Mrs., widow, 77 north Church
Simonds, John B., laborer , south B, above Church
Skerkey, Mrs., of Wm., 24 south C. above Main
Skinner Alfred & Co. , grocers, 82 south Cburob, below
south C
Skinner, Mrs., boarding-house, 42 north Main
St. Louis [1821] Directory. 271
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Smith & Dougherty , grocers , 107 south Church, below D
Smith, Eliza, widow, gentlewoman , 7 north Main, above
Market
Smith & Ferguson , merchants , 7 north Main, above
Market
Smith, Frederick, hair dresser , 61 south Main
Smith, Jesse, accountant , 82 south Church, below south C
Smith, J. J. jr. & Co. , wholesale and retail druggists &
apothecaries , 67 south Main, below south B
Smith, John B. N., farmer , 3 miles s. w. of the bridge
Smith, John, merchant , 7 noth Main—d. h. n. w. cor-
ner south Fourth and south A
Smith, John, grocer , 107 south Church, below D
Smith, Mary, 81 north Church
Smith, O. C., merchant , 1 Steam-boat warehouse, north
Water, n. w. corner H—d. h. south C, above Third
Smith, Samuel, professor of Languages, St. Louis College
Smith, Samuel, carpenter , Market, below Third
Smith, Thomas F., captain , of U. S. army, 99 s.south Main
Smith & Wordingham , livery stable keepers and Far-
riers , north Fourth, above Market
Snow, Mrs., teacher of females, 42 north Miin
Soulard, Antoine, farmer , below the bridge, Church st
Soy, Patrick, grocer , north Water, above north H
Spalding, Josiah, attorney at law, south A, s. e. corner
Church
Sparks, Sarah, widow, south Third, n. w. corner E
Sparrow, Wm. H., tallow chandler , north Water, above
Team boat Ferry.
Spencer, Harlow, cabinet maker , 6 Jones’ Row, Market
Spencer Harlow & James P. , cabinet and chair makers ,
87 south Main, below south C
Stafford, John, cordwainer , south B, above Main
Stall, Martin, victualler , stall 5 market-house—d. h.
near Governor M’Nair’s
Stark, William, saddler , &c., 56 south Main
Stebbins, Samuel, cordwainer , 38 north Main
Stewart, Elizabeth, seamstress , south B, above Main
Stewart, Wm., 128 south Main, below E
Stokes, Wm., farmer , about 2 miles west of the jail
Strother, George F., attorney at law, and receiver of pub-
lic moneys for St. Louis land district—d. h. n. w.
corner nor Sixth and north C
Sullivan, ——, drayman , above governor McNair’s
Sullivan, H., laborer , 104 north Church
Sullivan, Patrick, professor of Ancient Languages, St.
Louis College
Sullivan, Wm., justice of the peace, office, 88 north
Main, n. w. corner north D—d. h. s. w. corner south
A and Fourth
Sutton, Aaron, cabinet maker , 1 south C, below Main
Sutton, John L., blacksmith , 94 south Church, below C
T
Taliaferro, Lawrence, Indian agent at St. Peters, north
C, back 65, north Main
Taylor & Bradbury , potters , south D, above Main
Taylor, John, potter , &c., south D, above Main
Tellier, Amant, Madame , 91 south Main
Tesson, Louis, widow, n. e. corner of north F and Church
Tesson Michael & Francis , merchants , 43 and d. h. 48
south Main
Thibeau, Alexis, boatman , south D, below Main
Thoburn, James, merchant , 86 north Main, s. w. corner
north D
Tholozan, John Eli, 49 south Main
Thornton, John, grocer , 65 north Third, n. e. corner
north C
Thornton, Nichols, cooper , 66 north Third, n. w. corner
north C
Tillton, William P., accountant , 66 south Main
Tobin, Bartholomew, laborer , 106 north Church, corner E
Tracy, Edward, merchant, store 4, and d. h. 43 north
Main
Tracy & Wahrendorff , merchants , 4 north Main, above
Market
Tranor, Michael, laborer , north Fourth, above G
Trudeau, Baptiste, teacher , north B, above Main
V
Vachard, C, south Third, n. e. corner E
Valois, Francois, south B, above Main
Vachard, J., carpenter , south Third, below F
Varner, Jacob, grocer , 28 south C, above Main
Vasquez, Hipelitte, 210 north Main
Vasquez, Joseph, 210 north Main
Verdin, Nicholas, carpenter , s. e. corner north C and
Fifth
Vincent, , see Bouis
Von Phul, Henry, merchant , 13 north Main—d. h. north
Water, above Murket
W
Waddle Henry & James Ramsay , grocers , north Third,
above north E
Wahrendorff, Charles, merchant, store 4 and d. h. 43
north Main
Walker, David V., physician , office, 68 north Main—d.
h. on the hill opposite the Bastian
Walker, Rev.Jessesouth Third, below D
Walker, John, deputy sheriff at the jail
Wallace Howel & Co. , merchants , 19 south Maine, be-
low the market
Wallace, James B., merchant , 19 south Main
Walsh, Hester, grocer , 70 south Main
Walsh, P., auctioneer & commission merchant , 29 north
Main
Ward, Rev. Dr., rector of the Episcopal Church , south
Fourth, below F
Ward, Amos, cordwainer , south D, above Church
Ward & Rellins , cordwainers , 38 north Main
Ward & Carr , attorneys , at law, 123 south Main, s. e.
corner of south E
Wash, Robert, attorney at law, 123 south Main—d. h.
on the hill, n. w. of the Bastian
Warner, Jabez, constable of St. Louis township, north
Fourth, above north C
Watt, James, grocer , south Third, below A
Wetmore, Alphonso, paymaster in the U. S. army , north
Third, opposite the Bastian
Wheeler, Asa, baker , 31 south Main
Wheeler & Page , bakers and grocers , 31 south Main
Wherry, Macky, register for the corporation, office , south
B, above Main—d. h. 124 south Main
White, Frederick, attorney at law and Notary Public,
97 south Main, n. e. corner of south D
White, Joseph, hatter , 39 south Main
White, Isaac W.vietualler , south Third, below south G
White, Seth, cordwainer , 57 south Main
Wiggins, Samuel, proprietor of the Team Ferry boats , 4
Steamboat ware-house—d. h. 164 north Main
Wiggins, Stephen R., exchange broker , 4 Steamboat
ware-house—d. h. 164 north Main
Willi, Samuel, tailor , 52 north Main
William, Joseph, physician , north B, above Main
Wilson, Abel, clerk in constables’ office, north Fourth,
above C
Wilson, Moses E., teacher , north Third, above the north
Bastion—d. h. 42 north Main
Wolford, Ann, widow, 83 south Main
Wonderly, David, victualler , stall 8 market-house—d. h.
south Church, below the bridge
Wordingham, William, livery stable keeper , n. Fourth,
above Market
Wright, B. D., attorney at law, 2 Jones’ Row, Market
Wright, John J., boarding-house, 137 north Main, n. e.
corner of north F.
Y
Yale, Henry, painter , &c., 17 south C, above Main
Yard, Jacob, tavern-keeper , Columbian Inn, 92 south
Main
Yusty, Emilian, widow, 82 north Main
Young, Benjamin, baker & grocer , 81 south Mainst.street.
272 St. Louis [1821] Directory.
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Officebs of the St. Louis “North Fire Company,”
for the year 1821.
Capt. George H.Kennerly, .
lAeut. Jesse G.Lindell, .
Sec’y. Wilson M.Gunnegle, .
Engineers —1st. PaulAnderson, .
" 2d. ElijahBeebee, .
Directors.
1st. David V.Walker, ,
2d. ThomasHempstead, ,
3d. AlexanderFerguson, ,
4th. EdwardTracy, ,
5th. JohnO’Fallon, ,
6th. C. S.Hempstead, .
Axe Men.
CharlesBusseron, ,
JiiHi-sClemens, jr.,
John R.Guy, ,
JohnSmith, ,
Walter B.Alexander, ,
H.Papin, .
Hook Men.
John L.Prcvonchare, ,
DavidMonnnstes3o, ,
WilliamHempstead, ,
John B.Snrpy, ,
William T. S.Borden, ,
Paul M.Gratiot, .
Ladder Wen.
J. P. B.Gratiot, ,
JamesBurd, ,
SamuelSmyth, ,
Klias T.Langham, ,
JamesNnj>l >, ,
GeorgeWallis, .
Property Men.
Eisdon H.Price, ,
JohnMcKnipht, ,
Bernard G.Farrar, ,
GregoireSarpy, ,
BernardPrntte, ,
CharksWahrendorff, ,
JorcmiihConnor, ,
HenryVonphul, ,
PierreChlutfauj, jr.,
ThomasMcKnightj,
WillinrnRector, ,
GabrielPaul, .

The foregoing is a true statement, ns taken from ths record book of the North Fire (lompa y.

W.McGunsegle, , Secretary .

Officers of the South Fire Company,
elected at the formation of the company, August 1820, for one year.
President —Samuel R.Ober, .
Vice-President —John W.Honey, .
Secretary —Wm. G.Pettus, .
Treasurer —Tameslnvin, .
Directors or Engineers.
Robert H.Catherwood, ,
JosephLissett, ,
Wm. M.O’Hara, ,
D. C.Boss, ,
JosiahBright, ,
GeorgeYoung, ,
MichaelTe?son, ,
Wm. H.Ashley, ,
Wm. CarrLine, ,
NathanPaul, ,
JjibnNicholson, ,
WilliamEenshaw, .

There are twenty-six private members wliose duties are to act in concert with the foregoing bffifcbrg, whenever called on.

W.Renshaw, , Securetary .

Vice W. G.Pettus, , resigned.

Advertising Department. 1
View original image: Page  0001

St. Louis Agricultural Warehouse
and
seed store ,
(established 1845.)

William M. Plant & Co. ,
wholesale and retail dealers in
gardem. grass amd ptjer seeds,
agricultural and horticultural machines & tools.

Descriptive Catalogues furnished gratis at Warehouse. Orders respectfully solicited and
promptly executed

At the sign of

[missing figure]
the gilt plow,
Main street, between Market and Chcsnut. Also, corner
Fourth and Green streets.

Wm. M.Plant, ,
St. Louis, Mo.

St. Louis, Mo.

M. G.Moies, ,
Northampton, Mass.

DavidLandreth, ,
(of Philadelphia,) announces to all whom it mny interest, that he has located at
St. Louis,
No. 6 City Build-
ings Levee, be-
tween Market &
Walnut-

[missing figure]

Principal en-
trance , No. G, Old
Market Square,

Sign of the plow
a branch of his establishment,

Where will Ve constantly kept a complete assortment of Machinery adapted to the Fnrm, Flnntstion and
Garden. His lone practical experience in this branch of business qualifies him to judge of the relative merits
of Implements, and none but thoso of real value will find place in

Landbeth’s agricultubal house ,

Seeds of nil descriptions will receive an important share of attention, especially those for the Garden, which
being the produce of his own grounds, and reared under his personal inspection, will be found, on trial, Bujrerior
to those usually offered for sale.

The undersigned being charged with the direction of

Landreth’s agricultural house , St. Louis,

Respectfully invites the patronage of hii friends and the public, assuring them of his best exertions to serve
tuoin satisfactorily.

Geo.Buenet, jr.

2 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0002

Sligo book storuffl paper warehouse .

Amos H.Shultz, .

Geo. M.Grover, .

Amos H. Shultz & Co. ,
wholesale
booksellers, stationers and paper dealers,
formerly so. 136, now so. 134 mais stkeet, opposite the’ bask of missouri,
St. Louis, Mo.

S. S.Homans, ,
Bookseller, stationer
and
importer , Denier in Law, Medical, Theological, Miscellaneous, Scientific, Classical and
School Books;
staple and fancy stationery,
verandah row,
Corner of Fourth, street and Washington avenue,
St. Louis, Mo.

Would call attention to his extensive stock of Standard Works for Libraries, Colleges, Schools, and
Literary Institutions, which will be sold without variation at Eastern prices, and u liberal discount allowed
to those parebssin^ quantities.

The publications of all the leading houses throughout tie United! States received by express as soon as
issued,
agency of morris & willis7 home journal;
Harpers’ and Putnam’s Magazines, &c.; The School-fellow, a Juvenile Magazine.

Noyes B.Meech, ,
dealer in
books, stationery
and
paper
northwest corner of main and chesnut streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

Advertising Department. 8
View original image: Page  0003

H.Crittenden, ,
135 Main street, St. Louis, Mo., third door below the State Bank,
wholesale dealer in
school books, paper, stationery, &C.

A large stock of Cap and Letter Paper, Plain and Ruled, always on hand ; Musical Books and Blanks in great
variety, of superior quality; Printing Paper, Printers’ Cards and Ink, Bookbinders’ Stock, Straw and Tar
L’oards, Ijvnaet Boards, Binders’ Leather, Marble Paper,

Letter Presses,

And a general assortment of Stationery nt lowest prices.

Banking houses
of
Lucas & Simonds , St. Louis, Mo.,

Lucas. Turner & Co. , San Francisco, Cal.

James H.Lucas, , St. Louis, Mo.

JohnSimonds, , St. Louis, Mo.

Henrf L.Patterson, , St. Louis, Mo.

Henry S.Turned, , St. Louis, Mo.

Wm. T.Sherman, , San Francisco, Cal.

Benj. R.Nisbet, , San Francisco, Cal.

And St. Louis House , San Francisco, Cal.

Lucas, Tiirxer & Co. , Borkers, No. 10A Montgomery street, San Francisco, sell exchange on all the
principle cities of the Union, collect and transmit money, nnd transact all business pertaining to Banking.
Hold I)ust, Bullion and Exchange bouchtatthe highest market rates.

James H.Lucas, ,

JohnSimonds, ,

H. S.Turner, ,

H. L.Patterson, ,

W. T.Sherman, ,

B. R.Nisber, ,

German Saving Institution
No. 29 Main street, between Chesnut and Pine streets.
board of directors:

WilliamPalm, ,

WayimanCrow, ,

FrederickBergesh, ,

C. R.Stinde, ,

L. C.Uirschrerg, ,

John B.Sarpv, ,

FrancisSaler, ,

RobertBarth, ,

Wm. C.Tewes, .

RobertBarth, , President .

IsaacKosknfkld, jr., Treasurer and Secretary .

The Geraaan Saving Institution receives deposits (in all sums abore one dollar) and pays interest for the same;
collects notes (city paper without charge buys nnd soils exchange, &c., &c.

Office hours, from 9 A. M. to 4 P. M. Discounts—Offering, daily, before 12 M.; answers,daily, at 2 r.

Tesson & Danjen ,
Bankers and Exchange Dealers,
No. 41 Main street,
St. Louis, Mo.

4 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0004

Henry B.Belt, .

John G.Priest, .

Belt & Priest ,
Real Estate Agents, Stock Brokers,
and
auctioneers,
chesnut street, between second and third streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

WilliamRumbold, ,
Architect
and
superintendent ,
Southeast corner of Second and Chesnut streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

Leonard forbes,
importer and wholesale dealer in
American, French and German Goods,
looking glass plates,
watches, clocks, jewelry, silver. ware, cutlery, combs,
Looking Glasses, Picture Frames and Variety Goods,
No. 88 main street, Saint Louis. Mo.

JosephPfeiffer, ,

[missing figure]
watch maker and jeweller ,
[missing figure]

No. 120 South Second Street,
St. Louis, Mo.

☞ConstantIy on hand a large and extensive assortment of all kinds of Jewelry, Gold and Silver Watches,
Clocks, Gold Pens and Pencils, Gold and Silver Spectacles, Spectacle Glasses, Fine Pocket Cutlery, &c. Clocks,
Watches and Music Boxes of all descriptions carefully repaired and warranted. Also, Jewelry of all kinds made
to order, and repaired at the shortest notice and most reasonable terms.

Advertising Department. 5
View original image: Page  0005

J.Langsdoef, , Philadelphia.

J.Rosensteix, , St. Louis.

Langsdorf & Rosenstein,
importers and jobbers in
English, French, German and Domestic Fancy Goods and Jewelry,
Cutlery, Pistols, Port Monaies, Combs, Brushes, Gold and Gilt
Jewelry and Furnishing Goods,
No. 176 Main Street, St. Louis, Mo.

Geo. O.Allen, .

ErieWright, .

Allen & Wright ,
carpenters and builders,
third street, between olive and locust,
(Next door to Walton House,)
St. Louis, Mo.

Isaac & Thomas A. Walker ,
dealers in
carpeting and builders,
Table and Floor Oil Cloths,
rugs and mats,
Window Shades, &c.,
Nos. 126 and 128 North Main street, corner Vine,
St. Louis, Mo.

6 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0006

R.Thornburgh, .

W. A.Tuornhurgh, .

R. & W. A. Thorn Burgh ,
.steam ml boat

[missing figure]

House, sign and ornamental
painters and glaziers,
No. 221 Second street, six doors above Cherry,
St. Louis, Mo.

Jpsb-Ml work done with promptness ami warranted to give satisfaction.

E. C.Angelrodt, .

RobertBarth, .

Angelrodt & Barth ,
Commission and forwarding merchants,
No. 126 North Second St.,
Between Vino street and Washington avenue,
St. Louis, Mo.

V-iv^Euy and sell Exchange en Eurore.

John D.Mellen, ,
Forwarding and Commission Merchant ,
NO. 3 City Buildings,
St. Louis, Mo.

References

W S.Rilmax, .
Wilson & Bros. ,
J. F. Comstock & Co. ,
James S.Watson, ,
Chow, McCkkerv & Co.,
Young Brothers ,
C. W. Stone & ro. ,
Capt. E. w.Gould, ,
Rhodes, Pegram & Co.

ErnstNeuer, ,
commission merchant,
Wholesale Dealer in Foreign and Domestic
Wines and Liquors, Rectifying and Vinegar Establishment,

Agent for H. Meyer & Co.’s
Lard Oil, Neats Foot Oil, Ivory Black and Glue,
No. 11 Market Street, Saint Louis, Mo.

Advertising Department. 7
View original image: Page  0007

William A.Nelson, ,
Wholesale Commission Merchant & Manufacturers’ Agent ,
No. 11 Locust street, between Main and Levee, St. Louis, Mo.

Agent for
Wheeling Paper Mills, Wellsburg Paper Mills, Va.; Conner & Son’s Type Foundry, Wells & Webb’s Wood Type, Hoe & Co’s
Printing Press, Lightbody’s News Inks, N. Y.; Mason’s Blanking, Philadalphia; Cincinnati Spice Mills: Cincinnati Fancy Soap
Factory; Pittsburgh Flint Glass Works; Pittsburgh Green Glass Works; Pittsburgh Window Glass Factory; Wheeling Nail and
Spike Manufactory; Wheeling Straw Board Factory; Krozen’s Wooden Ware Manufactory; St. Louis Wash Board Factory; St. Louis Bucket and Tub Manufactory, Saben’s Patent Washing Machines, St. Louis Scale Manufactory.

[missing figure]

Proprietor
of the
St. Louis Improved Fire Proof Safe Manufactory.

Purchasers are requested to call and examine Prices as we can and
will sell lower than any other House in the West.

Hill, Carter & Dwyer ,
boat stores,
wholesale’grocers
and
commission merchants,
No. 67 Water Street, St. Louis.

Wm.Dwyer, ,
Boat agent and commission merchant ,
No.07 Commercial Street,
Near Washington avenue, ,
St. Louis, Mo.

R. F.Sass, ,
General Steamboatagent
and
Forwarding Merchant ,
No. 28 Levcc and G6 Commercial street,
St. Louis, Mo.

Special attention paid to the Agency of Boat

8 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0008

W. H.Kneeves, ,
Commission and Forwarding Merchant ,
dealer in
all kinds of produce, &c.,
No. 9 market street, cor.corner commercial,
St. Louis, Mo.

☞ Orders punctually attended to.☜

LoganSleeper, ,
Collector & Newspaper Agent ,
No. 49 Market street, St. Louis, Mo.,

Has valuable advertising advantages with all the beet papers of Missouri and adjacent States. Employs suit-
able and responsible traveling Sub-Agents and Solicitors. Attends carefully to collecting and all other matters
of business committed to him from all places—near and distant.

H. N.Kendall’s,
steam cracker bakery,
manufacturer of
a superior quality of butter, soda, boston water, sugar,
wine and ginger
crackers and pilot bread,
corner sixth and pine streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

CharlesHolmes, ,
cracker bakery,
factory,
No. 105 Green street, St. Louis, Mo.

Pilot Bread, Boston, Soda, Butter, Water, and Sugar Crackers, constantly on
hand, made of the best materials, and warranted a superior article.

Advertising Department. 9
View original image: Page  0009

St. Louis
planing and saw mill ,
Sash, Door, Blind, Moulding and Box Factory,
corner of o’fallon and thirteenth streets,

☞office—On south side of Olive, between Fourth and Fifth streets.☜

Always on hand ,
Dressed, Yellow and White Pine Flooring;
Dressed Shelving and Sheathing;
Sashes, Doors and Blinds, and Mouldings,
of different sizes and qualities on hand, ok made to order at
short notice.
boxes of every description wade with dispatch.

We are also fully prepared to
season lumber
by steam in our dry house.

We have also erected one of
Knowle’s Patent Saw Mills for Resawing Lumber,
And have reduced the price to
four dollars per thousand feet.

☞ Our stock on hand of the above articles, will always be large.

Wade, Stille & Co.

Williamwade, ,
John d.osborne, ,
GeorgeStille, ,
Daniel M.Frost, .
10 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0010

A.Carr, .

J. A.Rogers, .

Broadway Lumber Yard.

Carr & Rogers ,
S. W. Cor. of Broadway & Mullanphy; Also, Front St., North of Carr.

White Pine,
Yellow Pine,
Cedar,
Sash,
Walnut,
Laths,
Fencing,
Doors,
Oak,
Poplar.
Docking,
Shelving,
Cypress,
Blinds,

Pine and Poplar Weather Boarding,
pine and cypress shingles.

WilkinsonBryan, .

BernardBryan, .

Bryan & brother ,
lumber merchants
broadway, opposite o’fallon street,
St. Louis, Mo.

Dealers in all kinds of
Pine and Poplar Lumber, Pine and Cypress Shingles,
doors, sash, blinds, &c.

Patrick, Morrison & Co.’S
lumber yards,
Corner of Biddle & North Main streets, and Eleventh & Market streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

☞A general assortment of building materials for sale low for
Cash, including white and yellow pine flooring, shingles,
laths, &c.

Advertising Department. 11
View original image: Page  0011

C. D. Sullivan & Co. ,
and
clock makers,
No. 31 north fourth street,
St. Louis, Mo.

All Kinds Of Jewelry Made To Order.

Engraving And Repairing Neatly Executed.

☞ A large and well selected assortment of Clocks, Watches, Jewelry and Silver Spoons, constantly on hand
and for sale low. All orders puncually attended to Highest price paid for old Gold and Silver.

L.Baumann, ,
wholesale dealer in
clocks, watches, jewelby, and
Watchmakers’ Tools and Materials.

☞ Constantly on hard an extensive assortment of Gold and Silver Lever, Larine an ) Verge Watches ; Fine
Gold and Gilt Jewelry; Grid, Silver and Common Spec’acles; GoM and Silver Pencils; Spectacle Glasses, Knives,
Scissors, &c.

No. 32 Market street, between Main and Second streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

☜ Time pieres of all descriptions repaired and warranted. Also, Jewelry of all kinds made to order and
repaired at the shortest notice.

“Secure the Shadow ere the subs’ance fade,
Let nature copy that, which nature made.”

J. H. Fitzgibbon’S
Celebratkd Gablery Of
daguerreotype miniatures,
No. 1 fourth and market streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

☞ Hours for Children from 11 a. m. to 2 p. m.

Dr. C. C.Thimme, ,
Dentist ,
No. 98 Market street, between Third and Fourth,
St. Louis, Mo.

12 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0012

JohnBrotherton, ,
Keeps on hand and saws to order,
Lumber
of every description and quality.
office, s. e. cor second & jefferson sts.,
St. Louis, Mo,

AdolphusBoeckeler, ,

Louis C.Hirschberg, ,

Fr.Schuleneurg, .

Boeckeler, Hirschberg- & Co. ,
Solicit the patronage of the public and the trade for their
planing mill,
(woodworths patent)
known as “Wimer’S Mill,” On
Mnllanphy street, between Tenth and Eleventh streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

“Planing Tongueing, Grooving and Splitting done at tho shortest notice and at the lowest rates. Partic-
ular attention given to steamboat work.

Henry H.Wright, .

Cornelius VanNess, house.

wri3-ht & house’s
St. Louis
sish, dc or an.) blind manufactory,
mullanphy street, eetweew tenth and eleventh,
St. Louis, Mo.

^^,A11 ordere for Bnch, Doors, Blird* ard Mouldings, of every size and description, will be filled at the
shortest notice. Also, planing and all other work in the building line, promnlrly furnished in the best manner^

Come and try us, if yon want work done cheap and well.

Washington Sash Factory .

B.Phillbert, ,
Washington avenue and foukteekth street, south side,
St. Louis, Mo.

Uakm

Doors, Sash & Blinds ,
also,
doors and window frames.

Advertising Department. 13
View original image: Page  0013

John A.Dolman, ,
notary public and conveyancer ,
No. 39 Chesnut street,
St. Louis, Mo.

Dealer in
real estate,
lands bought and sold on commission,
money invested either in loans or lands,
particular attention paid to the subdivison of property and
sales at auction.

☞Advances made upon Real Estate or Personal Property consigned to be
disposed of at auction.

D. S.Bigham, .

William G.Webb.,

Bigham & Webb ,
House and Real Estate Agents,
Collection of rents, &c.,

Office—No. 77 Washington avenue,
Between Third and Fourth streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

☞The undersigned having associated themselves in the above business, and taken an office in one of the most
favorable locations in the city, will give their special attention to the renting of houses and stores, and collecting
of rents; also, leasing of lots, payment of taxes, and general superintendence and care of such property.

Having resided in the city for the last twelve years, our acquaintance is such that we flatter ourselves we can
give entire satisfaction to those who will entrust us with their business. We promise faithful attention and
prompt returns for all collections.

References.

Haskell & Co. , Bankers,
Page & Bacon , Bankers,
H. T.Darrah, , Esq.,
John S.McCune, , Esq.,
S. D.Barlow, , Esq.,
Hon.L. M.Kennett, ,
H.Overstolz, , Esq., City Comptroller ,
John BradySmith, , State and C. Collector ,
John M.Wimer, , Sheriff,
JosephRowe, , Esq.,
Messrs. Scarritt & Mason ,
Messrs. Doan, King & Co.
14 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0014

H. A.Conant, ,
successor to robinson, waller & coles ,
wholesale cash dealer in
hides and leather,
No. 79 Second street,
between olive and locust streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

T.Grimsley, .

G. L.Stansbury, .

J. J.Grimsley, .

T. Grimsley & Co. ,
dealers in all kinds of
saddles, bridles, harness
Trunks, Carpet Bags, &c.,
No. 68 main street, four doors below olive street,
St. Louis, Mo.

Charles W.McCaul, .

Lewis F.Lacy, .

McCaul & Lacy ,
manufacturers of
fine Chewing Tobacco,
No. 8 city buidings, opposite old market,
St. Louis, Mo.

Keep constantly on hand a good supply of the various qualities, which they
will sell at fair prices. Merchants and others are respectfully requested to give us a
call before purchasing.

Thos.Mathews, ,
dealer in
leather
and
booit and shoes findings ,
wholesale and retail,
No. 20 South Main street,
St. Louis, Mo.

j.orndorf, ,
saddle
and
harness manufacturer ,
No. 41 north third street;
Also, west side Broadway, N. of Jefferson.
St. Louis, Mo.

Advertising Department. 15
View original image: Page  0015
[missing figure]

St. Louis
type foundry
and
paper warehouse ,
established a. d.1840.

A. P. Ladew & Co. ,
type founders and dealers in paper,
31 and 33 Locust street, St. Louis, Mo.

Press Depot , Shark, Alley,
Call the attention of Printers and Publishers to their establishment, where will be found every variety of
type, paper, ink, printing presses, rule, borders, flowers, and every other article used
in a printing office. A. P. L. & Co. have lately made additions to their farm and
paper Type, of Matrices imported from Scotland, and have now a complete series. Also, a new
German Faces.

They are also the authorized agents of the principal Type Foundries in the United States, and are prepared
to fill orders selected from any specimen at Eastern prices. They keep always on hand a large supply of
and Book Printing Paper ; also. Cap, Letter, Colored, and Manilla Papers, Cards and Card Boards, ail of which
will be sold on the most reasonable terms. Orders for Stereotyping and Engraving will be promptly executed.
Editors or Printers wishing bo establish a newspaper or job printing office, will be furnished with an estimate in
detail for the same, by stating the size of the paper, or the particular style and quality of work to be executed.

A large assortment of Wood Type always on hand. Old Type taken in exchange for new, at nine cents
pound. Sorts supplied to all founts oast at this establishment at specimen prices. Cash paid for Linen and
Cotton Rags.

The Type with which this Directory is printed is a specimen of our Scotch Minion.

16 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0016

P.Hayden, , New York.

P.Wilson, , Cincinnati, Ohio.

Hayden & Wilson .
importers and manufacturers of
saddlery hardware,
carriage trimmings, saddle trees, hogskins
skirting, harness and bridle leather,
wood and iron hames, &C.,
No. 11 North Main street, between Chesnut and Market, east side,
St. Louis, Mo.

J. H.Hall, .

C. J.Morton, .

L. A.Hall, .

John H. Hall & Co. ,
importers and wholesale dealers in
hardwar, cutlery, heavy goods,
and
merchanics’ tools of all kinds,
No. 92 main street, between olive and locust streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

IsidoreBush, .

CharlesTaussig, .

Hardware, Cutlery,
tools, house furnishing goods, &c.,
☞ A large and well assorted stock of American, English and German manufacture, always on hand and for sale at the lowest possible prices.

Also,
iron bedsteads,
Superior to all others in cleanliness, neatness and economy, at
Bush & Taussig’s
No. 37 Market street, between Main and Second streets, St. Louis, Mo., Sign of the Padlock.

E. F. Kraft & Co. ,
importers and wholesale and retail dealers in
hardware, cutlery
and
mechanics’ tools of all kinds,
No. 23 Main Street, two doors above chesnut street,
St. Louis, Mo.

Advertising Department. 17
View original image: Page  0017
[missing figure]

H. H. M. keeps constantly on hand a well selected assortment of Domestic and Foreign Hardware, which he
offer? for sale at low and uniform prices, and respectfully asks a share of public patronage.

[missing figure]

JacobBlattner, ,
mathematical, optical & Philosophical
instrument maker ,
No. 43 second street, between chesnut and pine,
St. Louis, Mo.

Received again a large assortment of Mathematical, Surgical and Optical Instruments, which I selected
partly in the East, and partly received directly from Europe. Thii nssortment is composed of the newest and
most improved samples. To Surveyors and Engineers I recommend especially, Compasses, Levelling and
Transit Instruments, Chains, Spy Glasses, Pocket Compasses, Boxes for Mathematical Instruments, Magnets,
Microscopes, Thermometers, Barometors, Spectacles, Magnifying Glasses, Magic Lantern and Slides, and a
Large Assortment of Surgical and Dental Instruments,
too numerous to mention. Also, on hand, Stireoscopes, a new instrument by whi^h Daguerreotype likenesses
ennbamade to represent statutes ani a number of other articles of similar construction, and Patent Magneto
Electro Machines. Tho greater part of these instrument arc manufactured under my control.

Repairing done at shortest notice. Orders attended to strictly, and at liberal ratea.

Great western tobacc0
and
cigar emporium,
A.Reinheimer, ,
No. 210 franklin av.avenue ,
St. Louis. Mo.

C. H.Schiermann, .

J. H.Tranel, .

Schiermann & Tranel
dealers in
dry goods
axd
clothing,
No. 49 Franklin avenue, between Fifth and Sixth sts.,
St. Louis, Mo.

3

18 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0018

Doan, King & Co. ,
wholesale
dry goods,
Nos. 107 and 109 North Main street,
Formerly Nos. 123 and 125 Main street,
Union Buildings,
St. Louis, Mo.

G. P.Doan, , St. Louis, Mo.
WyllysKing, , St. Louis, Mo.
Wm. A.Doan, , St. Louis, Mo.
Chas. E.King, , St. Louis, Mo.
Rich’dBigelow, , New York.
Rich’d H.Bigelow, , New York.

NelsonChamblin, ,
dealer in
fancy and staple
dry goods,
and
gentlemen’s furnishing goods,
No. 40 market street, corner of second,
St. Louis, Mo.

JohnBrooks, ,
wholesale and retail dealer in
furnishing and fancy goods,
No. 58 market street,
St. Louis, Mo.

Keeps constantly on hand a full stock of Gold and Silver Fringes, Laces,
Millinery Goods, &c.

Advertising Department. 19
View original image: Page  0019

Eddy, Jameson & Co. ,
wholesale dealers in
American and European Fancy
and
domestic dry goods,
170 and 172 Main street,
between green street and washington avenue,
St. Louis, Mo.

Joseph A.Eddy, ,

J. A.Jameson, ,

J. P.Eddy, ,

A. M.Bissel, ,

A.Cotting, jr.,

Chas. C.Hellmers, .

The St. Louis
irish emigrant society,
James P.Nolan, , Secretary ,
Remits money to all parts of
Ireland, England and Scotland,
By drafts direct on the
Bank of Ireland.

Charging but a moderate per centage, and applying the profits to relieve
distressed Irish Emigrants.

Office, no, 64 chesnut street, between third and fourth.

J.Clemens, , jr., President .

ThomasDoyle, , Treasurer .

Jos.O’Neil, , Vice President .

Jas. P.Nolan, , Secretary .

Directors:

Hon.L. M.Kennett, ,

James G.Barry, ,

DavidRanken, ,

MarkMurphy, .

H. H.Smyth, ,

20 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0020

Pomeroy, Benton & Co. ,
importers and wholesale dealers in
Fancy and Staple
dry goods,
Nos. 144 and 146 Main street,
St. Louis, Mo.

Samuel C. Davis & Co. ,
wholesale dealers in
dry goods, groceries,
boots, shoes, &C.,
No. 7 north main stbeet, and No. 7 commercial street,
St. Louis, Mo.

Samuel C.Davis, ,

MatthewMoody, ,

Henry T.Tomlinson, .

Nathan W.Perkins, .

Millinery Goods.

MorrisRosenheim, .

HenryCook, .

Rosenheim & Cook ,
wholesale dealers in
ribbons, silks, flowers
and all other
millinery goods.
also,
laces, embroideries and trimmings,
No. 56 Main street, over Livingston, Fargo & Co.’s Express Office
St. Louis, Mo.

Advertising Department. 21
View original image: Page  0021

Great Western
Argricultural Warehouse
and
seed store ,
No. 16 north main street, between chesnut and market,
St. Louis, Mo.

Alfred Lee & Co. ,
wholesale and retail dealers in
agricultural implements and machines;
grain, grass, garden, herb & flower seeds.

[missing figure]

We keep, in their, season,
McCormick’s Mowing & Reaping Machines,
a large assortment of
plows,

Harrows; Seed Drills and Corn Planter?; Cultivators; Revolving Horse Rake; Emery & Co. ’s Patent Horse
Powers, Threshers and Separators; Grant’s Patent Fan Mills; Double and Single Corn Shellers; Hay and Straw
Cutters; Vegetable Cutters; “Little Giant” Corn and Cob Crushers; Isaac Straub & Co. ’s “Queen of the South”
Corn and Wheat Mills; Bark Mills; Corn Mills; Iron Meat Cutters and Sausage Stuffer?; Iron Dirt Scrapers; Ox
Yokes and Bows; Hay, Straw, Corn and Hemp Knives; Grass and Grain Scythes: Grain and Hemp Cradles;
Scythe Snaths, Stones and Rifles; Hay and Manure Forks; Hay and Garden Kakes, &c.&c.

Also, Transplanting Trowels; Budeing;, Pruning, and Graftings Knives; Pruning and Grafting Saws; Pruning
Shears; Bass Matting, &c.&c. Agricultural Books and Periodicals by all the principal authors.

Clover, timothy, kentucky blue grass, red top and hemp seed.

Also, all kinds of Garden and Flower Seeds.

22 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0022

GeoegbKingsland, .

Le RoyKingsland, .

David K.Ferguson, .

Kincslands & Ferguson ,
PhoŒnix foundry,
Nos. 196, 198 and 200 Second street, St. Louis, Mo.,
Manufacturers of
page’S patent portable saw mills,
childs’s patent double saw mills,
and horse powers,
cox & roberts’ patent thresher & clearer.

☞Threshers with and without Separators; Lever Powers; Endless Chain or Railroad Powers; Corn and
Cob Crushers; Corn Shellers; Plows; Bark Mills; Mill Machinery. castings, of every description,
made to order at short notice.

Joseph W.Branch, .

JosephCrookes, .

RobertFrost, .

Branch, Crookes & Frost ,
manufacturers of warranted

[missing figure]

Cast steel saws,
wholesale and retail.

Office, 36 vine steeet, between main and second streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

Particular attention paid to repairing all kinds of Saws.

Advertising Department. 23
View original image: Page  0023

Empire saw works.

W. L. F. Gage ,
manufacturer of every description of
cast steel saws,
fully warranted.

Office and Warerooms, No. 37 Main Street

[missing figure]

Third door below Pinest.street. , St. Louis, Mo.

Factory, corner of O’Fallon st. and Broadway.

Thankful for the very liberal patronage he has received, requiring an enlargement of his works to meet the
increasing demand, he is now prepared to furnish saws of a superior quality and finish, and combining the latest
improvements. Using only the most approved Cast Steel, (imported to his order from the celebrated works of
Wm. Jessup & Sons, Sheffield,) and being himself a practical manufacturer, and carefully inspecting every saw
before it leaves the factory, he can and is determined to furnish customers with an article unsurpassed in this
or any other market. He has made arrangements by which he can furnish

Portable saw mills,

Single or double, with horse powers or small steam engines for running the same—warranted equal to any man-
ufactured in the Western country. No charge for patent right—the right to run the same being fully guaran-
teed. Those wanting mills will find it to their interest to call on him before purchasing elsewhere.

Particular attention paid to Repairing Large Circular Saws,
Saw Cuts, up setts, Cold Chisels, &c., constantly on hand.

24 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0024

Bridge & Brother ,
manufacturers of the
golden era air tight cook stoves;
also, of the
“Golden Harp,”
and
other premium
Cook Stoves,

And a great variety of
the latest styles and most
approved heating stoves
for Coal and Wood;

[missing figure]

and importers
and dealers in
tin plate,
copper, sheet iron,
wire, zinc,
Blook Tin
Tinners’ Machines & Tools,
Japanned Ware,
&c., &c., &c.

No. 37 Main street, three doors below Pine street, St. Louis, Mo.

J. H.Singleton, .

B. R.Singleton, .

J. H. Singleton & Bros. ,
St. Charles street, between ninth and tenth,
St. Louis, Mo.

[missing figure]

Columns, caps, Store Fronts, &c. mill work, machinery of
every description.

We are prepared to execute all orders committed to us for
iron castings
of any pattern.

Architects’ and builders’ work,
of the neatest patterns.

View original image: Page  0025

J. T.Dowdall, .

R. E.Carr, .

H. V. P.Block, .

Dowdall, Carr & Co. ,
washington foundry, engine & machine shop,
Corner of Second and Morgan Streets, St. Louis., Mo.

[missing figure]

☞Manufacturers of Steam Engines and Boilers; Saw and Grist Mill Machinery; Tobacco Screws and Presses; Lard Kettles; Lard Screws and Cylinders; Wool Carding Machines;
Youngs’ Patent Smut Machines; Building Castings; Patent Portable Muley Saw Mills. ☞Agents for sale of James Smith & Co’S superior Machine Cards.

26 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0026

SamuelGaty, ,

J. S.McCune, ,

A. H.Glasby, ,

Gerard B.Allen, .

Mississippi Foundtry.

Gaty, M’cune & Co. ,
manufacturers of
Steam Engines, Boilers,
lard tanks,
and
Every description of Machinery,
St. Louis, Mo.

J. H.Lightner, ,

82 second street, between locust and olive, St. Louis, Mo,

Dealer in
pen of the west,
forest queen,
buckeye state,
bay state,
preference
premium.

[missing figure]

Hotel, and coal Cook Stoves,
parlor stoves & grates,
Foundry Sugar Ket-
tles, Skillets, &c.,
All of the most ap-
proved patterns, and
made of No. 1 iron.

[missing figure]

Peoria and moline steel plows and pbaibie
eeeakees; peacock, jewettand ikon eailroad
plows,

[missing figure]

Hall’s patent concrete fire
proof safes,
Unsurpassed in security against fire, thieves and dampness. Sold
at manufacturers’ rates, and only at S2 Second street.

☞All orders promptly filled at lowest prices.

Advertising Department. 27
View original image: Page  0027

Francis Mayer & Co. ,

[missing figure]

Bell and brass founders,
south convent street, between third and fourth streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

☞We cast bells of any size, tone or description; also in brass, all kind of work whatever. Brass cast-
ing, finishing in brass and iron, also Iron work and black-mithing done to order.

Old Copper, Metal, Brass, Zinc, Tin and Lead will be taken in payment and
bought at the highest prices. Pumps, Cocks, Hydraulic Presses, &c., made to
order.

Duquesne Iron Store ,
Nos. 26 levee and 52 commercial street,
St. Louis, Mo.

coleman, hailman & Co. ,
manufacturers of
iron and nails,
Plough, Spring and American B. Steel;
eliptic springs, axles,
wrought nuts, washers, rivers and spikes,
Crowbars, Harrow Teeth, Sledges,
steel and iron plough wings,
solid box vices, &c.&c.

William Jessup & Son’s
celebrated
sheffield steel warehouse,
No. 213 Main Street,
St. Louis, Mo.

☞Steel of all kinds in store, or imported to order on as good terms as can be
obtained from any other house engaged in the manufacture of the article.

H. BakeWell, , Agent .

28 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0028

Excelsior Stove Works.

Giles F.Filley, ,
manufacturer of the
charter oak air tight,
prize, comet and pioneer premiums;
Grecian, Mound City and Magnolia Parlor Stores,
wholesale and retail,
175 Main Street, St. Louis, Mo.

Grey & Boyle ,
boiler makers
and
sheet iron workers,

Main street, between
Cherry and Carr,

[missing figure]

St. Louis, Mo.

☞Second hand boilers bought, sold and exchanged for now ones. Sheet iron work done of every descrip-
tion, Buoh as Chimneys, Brichen, Fire Be is, Escape Pips, Condensers, Stoves, Forges, &c., and Steamboat
work in general.

N. B.—Repairing done at the shortest notice, and on the most reasonable
terms.

Advertising Department. 29
View original image: Page  0029

R. H.Cole, ,
Blacksmith and machinist ,
main street, near the shot tower,
St. Louis, Mo.

☞ N. B.—Particular attention paid to Rail Bridge Work and Wrought
Iron Woik of every description.

Punched Washers constantly on hand ; Mill Iron made to order. ☞All the
above on reasonable terms.

Kingsland & Cuddy ,
proprietors of
broadway foundry,
St. Louis, Mo.,

manufacture

Steam Engines, all sizes,

Boilers,

Sheet Iron Work,

Mill Machinery,

Iron Fronts, &c., for Houses,

Sugar Mills,

Parker’s Patent Water Wheel,

Johnson’s Patent Water Wheel,

Tobacco Presses,

Oil Presses,

Hydraulic Presses,

Lead Eurnace Castings, and

Iron and Brass Castings of every description,
Steamboat Work promptly attended to.

Hellwag & schiereck ,
wholesale and retail
tin store,
copper, tin and sheet iron workers,
Keep constantly on hand
parlor and cooking stoves,
west side of beoadway, between webster & chambees sts.
St. Louis, Mo.

30 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0030

AlexanderMorton, .

Clark S.Crane, .

Morton & Crane ,
brass and silver platers,
and manufacturers of
Wrought Iron Hames, Bits, Stirrups, &c.,
150 green street, St. Louis, Mo.

☞Coach and House Work Plated in the best style. All orders promptly
attended to.

RollinClark, .

JohnRenfrew, .

Alex.Crozier, .

Eagle Foundry,
corner main and biddle streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

Clark, Renfrew & Co. ,
manufacturers of

Steam Machinery,

Hydraulic Presses,

Oil and Tobacco Screws,

Morse’s Patent Saw Dust Burners,

Page & Child’s Patent Circular Saw
Mills, for Horss, Steam or Water
Power,

Ard all kinds of Mill Work, &c.&c.

They would invite the attention of Millwrights to their new and large stock of Patterns, for every
Variety of Wheels, lists of which will be furnished when desired, by mail or otherwise.

Their extensive Boler and Sheet Iron Works, under the control of A.Crozier, , afford facilities for Manu-
facturing and Repairing boiler and sheet iron work, in the most approved manner.

Good second hand Boilers generally on hand.

Mississippi Iron Werks.

C. & T. R. Pullis ,
manufacturers of
Fire Proof Doors, Vaults, Safes & Shutters,
iron railings,
iron bedstreads, chairs, tables, &C.,
third street, near chesnut,
St. Louis, Mo.

Advertising Department. 31
View original image: Page  0031

St. Louis stoye wabehouse ,

No. 237 Broadway, op-
posite Franklin avenue,

[missing figure]

St. Louis, Missouri,

by
John J.Gill, .

N. B.—The Stoves of this establishment being cast in St. Louis, odd Plates, Doors, &c., can always be fur-
nished for them.

Fairbank’s Scales.

[missing figure]

For twenty-five years the Fairbank’s Scales have been
constantly gaining the confidence of business men, until, not only throughout the United
States, but in England, Canada, South America and the West Indies, they have become
emphatically The Standard; celebrated alike for accuracy, great durability and adap-
tation to all transactions by weight, comrrising Canal Scales, Railroad Scales, of every
description; Hay, Coal and Cattle Scales of a dozen varieties, from three to twenty tons
capacity; Farmers’ Scales; also all possible modifications of Stor; Warehouse, Mill, Steam-
boat, Counter, and Druggists’ Scales constantly on hand and for sale by
S. M. Edgell & Co. , No. 20 Fine St., St. Louis, or
A. B. Norris , Traveling Agent;
who will, at all times, attend to building Railroad, Hay, Cattle, or Coal Scales, and repairing either in the city
or country.

Also, the above Scales are used in the Custom House at Boston, and in the United States Mint at New Orleans
for weighing Gold.

Removal.

[missing figure]

T. J. Albright ,
importer, manufacturer and wholesale dealer in
guns, pistols,
rifles, gun materils,
rifle barrels, sporting apparatus,
fishing tackle, &c., of the best quality, always on hand a
complete assortment,
No. 27 main street, near chesnut, St. Louis, Mo.

☞Agent for the sale of Colt’s and Allen’s Revolving Pistols; and also Sharp’s Broeoh Loading Rifle.

32 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0032

LutherLaflin, ,

Saugerties, N. T.

Solomon A.Smith, ,

New York City.

Sylvester H.Laflin, ,

St. Louis, Mo.

Lafilins & Smith ,
gunpowder manufacturers.

Ofeice, no. 29 water street, corner oe olive,
St. Louis, Mo.

☞dealers in safety fuse for blasting.

L. & S. are constantly in receipt, from their long established works, known as the Saugerties and Catskill
Powder Mills, the various brands of Powder. Orders promptly and faithfully attended to.

R. P.Perry, .

J. H.Young, .

R. P. Perry & Co.
importers and wholesale dealers in
hardware and cutlery,
new no. 82, main street,
St. Louis, Mo.

Wilson & Brothers ,
wholesale dealers in
hardware,
0. 61 north main street,
St. Louis, Mo.

Bradford & Bros. ,
manufacturers of and wholesale and retail dealers in
hats and caps,
No. 181 main street, and 141 third street,
St. Louis, Mo.

Always on hand, a fashionable assortment of Hate, Caps, and Slraw Goods. Fashions issued the same time as
n New York.

Advertising Department. 33
View original image: Page  0033

Wm. Fitzgerald’s
hemp warehouse,
Nos. 281 and 283 North Main street,
St. Louis, Mo.

J. D. Manny ,
dealer in
dairy and table salt,
also, at wholesale and retail,
turks island, liverpool blown,
ground alum, salena salt,
corner of commercial and olive streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

N. B.—No. 1 Tarpaulins for hire.

Railcar Manufactory & Foundry ,

[missing figure]

LinusJackson, ,
corner of main and biddle streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

Railroad cars manufactured to order.

Car wheels, of all sizes, and all other kinds of railroad
castings made to order.

Contractors’ outfits constantly on hand,
Such as Wheelbarrows, Scrapers, Derricks, Tackle Blocks, Cordage, &c. Also,
Hoisting Wheels, Truck Carriages, Pumps and Pump Tubing, &c.

34 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0034

Wm.Glasgow, jr.

AmedeeValle, .

Alban H.Glasby, .

Wm. Glasgow, jr. & Co. ,
manufacturers of
still and sparkling
ctawba wines.

Wine presses—herman, gasconade county, mo.

Wine house—corner cass and fillmore anenues.

Office—northwest corner of second and chesnut sts.,

St. Louis, Mo.

E. W.Blatchford, .

MorrisCollins, .

Blatchford & collins ,
manufacturers of
lead pipe & sheet lead,
and dealers in
pig lead, bar lead, force and lift pumps,
and hydraulic rams,
Nos. 128 and 120 south main street, corner of almond,
St. Louis, Mo.

Advertising Department. 35
View original image: Page  0035

J. B.Turner, .

T. D.Turner, .

Turner & Brother ,
Plumbers,
No. 94 washington avenue, between fourth and fifth sts.,
St. Louis, Mo.

☞Hydrants, Bath Tubs, Water Closets, Wash Stands, Wash Trays, Kitchen
Ranges, Copper Boilers, Iron and Copper Well and Cistern Pumps, Brass and
Silver Plated Cocks, Iron Sinks, Sewer and Sink Traps, Lead Pipe and Sheet Lead,
furnished and put up at short notice and in superior style.

Bartholomew’s Patent Valve Hydrant

The subscribers have been appointed sole Agents for St. Louis, for the sale of the
above article, which is superior to any other now in use. Also, Bartholomew’s
Patent Self Acting Single and Double Safety Valves for Water
Closets, supplied to the trade at lowest rates.

Turner & Brother .

William G.Hill, .

J.Haywood, .

Hill & Haywood ,
plumbers,
No. 100 Olive Street, St. Louis, Mo.

Manufacture and keep constantly on hand:

Water Closets. Wash Basins, Marble Slabs, Bathing Tubs, Shower Baths, Force Pumps. Lift Pumps, Beer
Pumps, Fountains, Brass Cocks, Hydrants, Sheet Lead, Lead Pipe, Bar Lead, Silver Plated Work, &c., &c.
Lather and Indian Rubber Hose.

N. B.—Orders from the country attended to.

J. S.Williams, ,
Will attend promptly to all
jobbing work

Pertaining to the
Brick Laying or Plastering Business.

Office, 91 Washington av., between fourth & fifth sts.,
St. Louis, Mo.

☞Order may be left with Betts, Conway & Co. , 58 Pine street.

Grates, Ranges, Forges, Furnaces, Bake Ovens Earthern Ware or Brick Drains; Cast Iron or Earthen Ware
Chimney Tops : Cast Iron or Briek Chimney Arches; Job Plastering; Paving Hearths, Repairing Chimney Tops
Pointing Firewalls, &c. Steamboat Work done at short notice.

36 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0036

W. F.Kelley, .

C. O.Vail, .

Kelley & Vail ,
wholesale and retail
Clothing & Gentlemen’s Furnishing Store,
146 Third street, Brant’s Row, between Washington avenue and Green sts.,

☞clothing made to order.

James Street & Co. ,
wholesale axd retail
clothies,
No. 133 Main Street,
St. Louis, Mo.

Clothing of ail kisds made to order and at very low prices.

No. 12.

John H.Adams, ,
wholesale and retail
clothier ,
No. 12 main, between market and chesnut streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

Terms and prices as reasonable as any other clothier in the city.

L.Charleville, ,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in all kinds of
Clothing
and
furnishing goods,
243 Broadway, opposite Franklin av.avenue ,
St. Louis Mo.

Clothing made to order on the most reasonable terms.

H.Mohrmann, ,
Merchant
Tailor ,
No 66 franklin avenue,
Between Fifth and Sixth streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

Advertising Department. 37
View original image: Page  0037

WesleyFallon, .

James A.Wright, .

Fallon & Wright ,
carriage manufacturers,
fifth St., between locust & St. Charles,
St. Louis Mo.

Keep always on hand, and offer for sale, a large and choice assortment of every
variety of Carriages. All our work is warranted.

Tent, Tarpaulin and Wagon Cover Manufactory.

Robert Linford & Co. ,
manufacture all kinds of
California, Oregon, Salt Lake, Santa Fe & Military
tents and wagon covers,
A large supply always on hand, and made to order at the lowest cash prices, at
60 commercial street, corner of olive street,
St. Louis, Mo.

N. B.—Two hundred largest size new tarpaulins to hire.

JohnBusby, ,
horse shoer
and
farrier ,
Shop, No. 51 Morgan street, between Second and Third, south side,
St. Louis, Mo.

All work in his line neatly cxecuted at the shortest notice, and on moderate terms.

Morris & Andrews ,
steamboat
joiners,
Corner of Levee and Biddle street, near
the Ery Dock, St. Louis, Mo.

We are prepared to put up new Cabins in the most
approved manner. Particular attention paid to repair-
ing at short notice, and on reasonable terms. A large
supply of good materials on hand.

Chas.Kleeberg, ,
Grocer ,
northwest corner of
third and pine streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

38 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0038

FrancisLepere, ,
wholesale and retail dealer in
groceries & provisions,
and importer of
Fine Teas, Mines and Liquors,
South-east corner of
Seventh street and Franklin avenue,
St. Louis, Mo.

☞All articles bought here warranted as represented.

Missouri Steam Planing Mill
and
builders’ warerooms ,
sash, door and blind factory,
mill and lumber yard,
Corner of Walnut and Ninth streets, St. Louis, Mo.

We have erected a large Steam Mill for the purpoe of manufacturing and keeping on hand an assortment of
Doors. Sash, Blinds. Mantels, Base, Shelving for Stores, Palings for Fences, Weather Boarding, Flooring, and
every kind of carpenter work suitable for steamboats and buildings. Boards and planks planed on both sides to
my thickness required. Re-splitting, Re-ping, Scroll and Circular sawing, Ploughing, Relating; also Mouldings
of every variety of Pattern p epared at short notice.

Being practical builders, employing none but experienced workmen, we are prepared to furnish work as low as
any establishment in the West. Our work is all made of seasoned lumber, and warranted equal to that made by
hand. Considering the low rates of freiget carpenters and others about to erect buildings? on tho lines of rail-
road running into St. Louis, or on the Missouri or Mississippi rivers, will find it to their interest to purchase all
their work and lumber from us. We have a printed bil of prices which we will send to persons who may wish
one. All orders will receive prompt attention, Terms, Cash.

Sawyer & McIlvain .

St. Louis hat company ,
henwood, agent,
corner market and second streets, St. Louis, Mo.

Advertising Department. 39
View original image: Page  0039

Edw’d. J.Glasgow, .

Wm. H.Glasgow, .

Glasgow & Brother ,
wholesale grocers
and
commission merchants,
No. 50 Levee, St. Louis, Mo.

SamuelMcCartney, ,
wholesale grocer
And importer of Foreign
wines and liquors,
Manufacturer of
Domestic Liquors and Rectifier of Whisky,
No. 35 Levee, St. Louis, Mo.

JohnMurphy, .

DanielByrne, .

Murphy & Byrne ,
grocers, tea, wine
and
provision dealers,
Olive street, between Sixth and Seventh,
St. Louis, Mo.

JamesHam, ,
wholesale dealer in
Probisions and Staple Groceries,
Nos. 59 and 61 Commercial street,
corner of olive, adjoining the steamboat landing,
St. Louis, Mo.

☞Orders filled with neatness, fidelity and dispatch. All goods warranted as
represented, or no sale.

40 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0040

Riggs & Co. ,
manufacturers of
Solar Sperm, Star and Callow Candles,
palm, oleine & extra family soap,
pure lard oil,
factory, on park avenue, between seventh & eighth streets’
office, No. 25 front street,
St. Louis, Mo.

New York, New Orleans and Mobile Oyster Depot,
Tremont Saloon ,
No. 239 Broadway, opposite Wash street,
St. Louis, Mo.

[missing figure]

The undersigned having made arrangements to receive regular supplies of fresh Oysters In
The Shell from New York. New York, New Orleans and Mobile, would inform his friends and the public,
that he has now on hand a lot of the freshest and best of the season, which will be served up in the
best style to customers, and furnished at all hours to families and parties, on short-notice.

The above Saloon has been recently refitted in elegant style, and the lovers of good eating find drinking will find
it unsurpassed by any establishment in the city. Lunch every day at 10 o’clock.

An entrance for ladies calling for oysters for families, has been opined scpaiate from tho bar room.

J. B.Barsaloux, .

Western Spice Mills .

Factory, Seventh Street............Office, No. 8 Pine Street.

J. ParkerNoreis, ,
(Successor to Collet & Johnson,)
has for sale at the office or factory,
whole and ground spices,
mustards, goffee, cayenne, catsups, syrups.
also manufacturer of
tin boxes, cans and druggists’ tin ware,
St. Louis, Mo.

Advertising Department. 41.
View original image: Page  0041

Z. F.Wetzell, .

O.Wetzell, .

Z. F. Wetzell & Co. ,
importers and wholesale dealers in
chemicals, drugs, medicines,
paints, oils and dye stuffs.
also,
zinc white, white lead, window glass,
and glassware at factory prices,
No. 39 north main street, between pine and chesntjt sts.,
St. Louis, Mo.

JamesMaguire, jr.

ConstantineMaguire, .

J. & C. Maguire ,
Chemists and Druggists,
southwest corner of olive and second streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

Wholesale and retail dealers in
Fresh Drug, Medicines, Chemicals, Perfumery, Instruments, Glassware, Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Putty,
Brushes, Dye Stuffs, Window Glass, Essential Oils, Acids, Medicinal Herbs, Patent Medicines, Spices, &c.&c.
Also, pure Wines, Brandies, imported direct, and warranted pure, fur Medicinal purposes.

Particular attention paid to replenishing Steamboat Medicine Chests. A large assortment constantly on hand.

J.Bunding, .

B.Voigt, .

Bunding & Voigt ,
wholesale dealers in
drugs, chemicals, paints, oils,
dye stuffs, brushes,
window glass, glassware, &C.,
No. 96 main street, between olive and locust,
St. Louis, Mo.

HiramJohnson, .

G. P.Whitelaw, .

H. Johnson & Co. ,
manufacturers and dealers in
copal, japan,
and all the various
varnishes in use.

store, 68 second street, between pine and olive.

Factory on labeaumest.street. , between broadway & second,
St. Louis, Mo.

42 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0042

SamuelStillwell, ,
(Successor to S. Ridgley,)
manufacturer of
phosgene spibit gas, chemical oil,
camphene,
pure alcohol and pure spirits,
No. 53 olive street, between second and third,
sign of the golden barrel, St. Louis, Mo.

R. Ridgley & Co. ,
(Formerly S. Ridgley & Co.,)
Manufacturers of
Phosgene Spirit Gas, Chemical Oil, Caniphene,
pure alcohol and pure spirits,
No. 84 third street, between olive and locust,
opposite walton house, St. Louis, Mo.

N. B.—Cans, Lamps and Wicks for sole, and all kinds of repairing executed with dispatch.

Molony & Tilton ,
poplar street, between main and second,
St. Louis, Mo.,
distillers and manufacturers of
odorless alcohol,
from eighty to ninety-seves per cent.;
neutral spirits,
high and low proof.

They also have constantly on hand for the Trade, a 1arge stock of Gin and American Brandies on tho most
favorable terms.

G.Bensberg, .

O.Igel, .

J.Bensberg, .

Bensberg, Brothers & Co. ,
manufacturers of
Chemical Oil, Spirit Gas, Pure Alcohol,
neutral spirits & domestic liquors,
dealers in
oils, candles, spirits turpentine, &C.,
No. 261 main stbeet, between cherry and wash, St. Louis, Mo.

Always on hand, a large assortment of Chemical Oil, Spirit Gas and Oil Lumps of all descriptions. Orders
from the a country promptly attended to at the lowest market rates.

Advertising Department. 43
View original image: Page  0043

L. S. Bargen & Co. ,
manufacturers, importers and dealers in
Brushes, Wooden & Willow Ware,
fancy articles and house furnishing goods,
306 broadway, west side, between wash and carr streets
St. Louis, Mo.

Constantly on hand all kinds of Brushes, Baskets, Tubs, Churns, &c.&c. Cincinnati Soaps and Candles sold
at Factory prices.

M. W.Warne, ,

W. H.Merritt, .

W. H.Gregg, .

F. A.Lane, .

Wholesale dealers in
house furnishing goods.

Warne, Merritt & Co. ,
Wholesale Dealers in every variety of House, Hotel and Steamboat
Farnishing and Fancy Goods,
and manufacturers of
Wooden and Willow Ware,
and all kinds of
baths, water coolers, refrigerators,
ice chests, cedar chests, provision safes, &C.,
No. 27 main, between chesnut and pine streets, St. Louis Mo.

[missing figure]
44 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0044

Charles W.Green, ,
Boots & Shoes,
at wholesale,
No. 115 Main street, two doors from Pine street,
Agent for the sale of
green’s celebrated boots ,
St. Louis, Mo.

Wm.Claflin, .

John A.Allen, .

Conrad R.Stinde, .

Claflin, Allen & Stinde ,
wholesale dealers in
boots & shoes,
No 80 main street,
St. Louis, Mo.

CharlesPenniman, ,
dealer in
boots and shoes,
No. 22 South Main street,
St. Louis, Mo.

WrightSmith, .

Lemuel E.Smith, .

Smith & Smith ,
dealers in
boots & shoes,
Northeast corner of
Franklin avenue and Sixth streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

AbramOves, ,
dealer in
boots & shoes,
Northwest corner of
Broadway and Franklin avenue. 240,
St. Louis, Mo.

Advertising Department. 45
View original image: Page  0045

JohnThaman, ,
St. Louis
Corn & Barley Mill ,
southeast corner of north market & secondst.street. ,
St. Louis, Mo.

Manufacturer of
Pearl Barley, Oat Meal, Corn Meal, &c.

All orders promptly attended to at short notice.

Money to Loin.

[missing figure]

Cash advanced on watches, jewelry,
Silver Ware, Dry Goods, and Personal Property gen-
erally, at the Checkered Office, Jvo. 19 Locust street, St.
Louis, J\lo. The oldest licensed Pawnbroker’s establishment in
the city.

J. S.Frel1Gh.,

Also,

Money to loan on Watches, Jewelry, and most kinds of Per-
sonal property, at No. 30 Vine street, a Branch of the above.

Private entrance from the alley in the rear.

J. S. Freligh & Son.

[missing figure]
46 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0046

Globe Mutual
Insurance Company
of St. Louis, Mo.
office, southwest corner of main & chesnut streets,
Over Lucas & Simond’s Banking House.

Insurance against loss by
fire and marine, sea and inland.

Directors.

L. M.Kennett, .
Chas. P.Chouteatt,,
O. W.Child,,
J. H.Lucas,,
K.Mackenzie,,
Thos.O’Flaherty,,
W. W.Gkeene,,
E. M.Ryland,,
D. G.Taylor, .

Wm.Brockway, jr., Secretary.

W. W.Greene,, President.

J. H.Lucas, , Vice President .

☞This Company is now doing a successful business with an increased capital;
is prepared with ample means to meet all losses promptly ; to give the usual cash
facilities, and to divide 50 percent, profits to its customers according to the charter.

Directors.

Pacific Insurance Company .

Office,
Southwest corner Main and Pine streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

Capital - - - - - - - - - $250,000.

President .

James H.Lucas, , Vice President .

Walter B.Foster, , Secretary .

A. B.Chambers, ,
James H.Lucas, ,
JohnM’Dowell,
WilliamD’Oench, ,
AlexisMudd, ,
M.Lamoureux, ,
William, P.Scott,
JohwM’Neil, ,
Samuel B.Wiggins, ,
Advertising Department. 47
View original image: Page  0047

Home Mutual
Fire & Marine Insurance Company
of St. Louis, Mo.,
Chartered 1845.

Face of premium notes to april 20, 1854,
$661,374 45, and constantly increasing.

Policies issued from thirty days to six years.

Directors.


Daniel D.Page, ,
AsaWilgus, ,
JohnWhitehill, ,
SamuelRussell, ,
J. C.Havens, ,
TheronBarsum, ,
WyllysKing, ,
I. L.Garrison, ,
James E.Yeatman, ,

Daniel D.Pagk, , Treasurer .

Isaac L.Garrison, , President .

Thomas L.Salisbury, , Secretary .

AlonzoCutler, , General Agent .

Office southeast corner main and vine streets,
Over Page & Bacon’s Banking House.

New England
Mutual Life Insurance Co.
of boston.

☞Having been appointed Agent of the
New England Mutual Life Insurance Company Of Boston,
I am prepared to receive applications for the Insurance of Lives by said Company.
Persons desirous of availing themselves of the advantage of insuring in a Company
conducted on a principle which really amounts to
Life Insurance,
will do well to call upon me at the office of the
home mutual fire and marine insurance company,
Over Page Sr Bacon’s Banking House,
and examine the Report of the Company.

AlonzoCutler, , Agent .

48 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0048

George N. Lynch & Co. ,
Office, Ko. 71 Hfth street, east side, between Olive and Locust streets,
Opposite Mercantile Library Hall,
Undertakers
and
furnishers of funerals i all its branches.

Also, agents for the sale of the

[missing figure]

Patent Metalic Burial Cases.
A large supply constantly on hand, and sold at the manufacturers’ prices.

CharlesDerby, .

W.King, .

Superior rectified whisky from
Charles Derby & Co. ,
No. 22 water street, St. Louis, Mo.
A constant supply of
french brandies, wines and fine liquors,
old mononsahela and bourbon whisky,
also domestic wines, gin & brandy:
And the best quality of
rectifiers’ coal,
On the most liberal terms at manufacturers’ prices.

E. G.Roberts, .

B. F.Kerr, .

Roberts, Kerr & Co. ,
Wholesale Grocers
and dealers in
wines and liquors,
No. 49 levee, St. Louis, Mo.

Advertising Department. 49
View original image: Page  0049

F.Litle, ,
funeral furnishing rooms,
and
undertaker ,

[missing figure]

No. 114 Olive street, between Fourth and Fifth,
St. Louis, Mo.

Also,
Patent Metalic Burial Cases ,
Furnished at short notice. A large supply constantly on hand.

A.Michel, .

J. W.Roberts, .

Michel & Roberts ,
importers of
wines, liquors, cordials,
and
wholesale grocers,
No. 8 Second street, between Market & Walnut,
St. Louis, Mo.

St. Louis Liquor Store.

J. W.Sherman, ,
dealer in
Domestic Brandies, Pure Cider Vinegar, &c. ,
No. 124 levee, between cherry and wash streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

Keeps cons’antly on hnncl, a larf;e supply of Malaga Wine, Domestic Brandy, very fine quality; Peach
Brandy, Apple Braqdy, Holland Gin, Puro Oider Vinegar, Old Moqcogabda WhL-ky,’ Old Bourbon Whisky,
Old Rectified Whisky, Superior XX brand Whisky, Pure Spirits for Brandies, &c.

In offering his card to toe public, the undersigned does it with the most perfect confidence that entire reliance
may be placed in the quality of the articles offered, and perfect satisfaction afforded as regards prices. He
respectfully solicits a call from city and country dealers, and assures them that his brand shall not be surpassed
by any in the city.

J. W.Sherman, .

8

50 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0050

New York Music Store.

Henry P.Sherburne, ,
No. 36 market street, St. Louis, Mo.
Agent for EdwardBaack, , New York,
for the sale of
musical instruments,
and

[missing figure]
musical merchandise,
[missing figure]

Of every description, wholesale at New York prices: retail, at less than can bo bought West of the Mountains.
billiard and ten pin balls, &c.

Piano fortes
By Lighte & Newton : H.Worcester, : Hall & Son , and Grow & Christopher , of New York.

Melodeons and reed organs,
By George A. Prince & Co. , Buffalo : and Alexandre & Fib , of Paris, France.

N. B.—All kinds of musical instruments repaired.

Mutual Savings Instituton ,
southwest corner of fourth and pine streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

This institution is ready to receive deposits, either to be checked for at pleasure or to accumulate. On deposit
for three months or longer, intere t at the rate of fix per cent. per annum, and compounded quarterly, and on
current deposits four percent interest will ho allowed.

From minors, as small amounts as ten cents will be received. For full information, apply fit the office.

The office will hereafter be opened every dny, except Sunday, and tae usual holidays, from d o’clock, A. M., till
o’clock, P. M., and on Saturday from 9 o’clock, a. m., till 8 P. M.

Board of Directors.

JohnCavender, ,
Wm. M.Morrison, ,
LawrasokRiggs, ,
J. R.Barrett, ,
W. A.Hargadine, .
WaymakCrow, ,
S. A.Ranlett, ,

JohnCavender, , President

AdolphusNohl, , Treasurer .

Blank Books & Stationery.
paper, ink, prints, quills,
lead pencils, steel pens, &c.,
french and german books.

C. WITTER,
Importer ,
walnut street, southeast corner of second, St. Louis, Mo.,
binding, printing and engraving,
Done in superior style.

Advertising Department. 51
View original image: Page  0051

Keemle & Hager ,
book and job printers,
southeast corner of second and locust streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

M. L.Julian, ,
House, Sign & Ornamental
Painter And Glazier ,
south side washington avenue, west of fourth street,
St. Louis, Mo.

All work dono with promptness and warranted to give satisfaction.

Otard, Dupuy & Co. Cognac ,
Vintage of 1836,
twenty-five dozen for family use,
for sale by
Hartnett & Taylor ,
St. Louis, Mo.

HenryMerten, ,
Livery Stable ,
southeast corner of seventh and morgan streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

HenryGansz, ,
manufacturer of
billiard tables,
west side of thirteenth street,
between franklin avenue and wash street,
St. Louis, Mo.

52 Advertising Department.
View original image: Page  0052

Joseph C.Edgar, ,
Architect and Builder ,
southeast corner of
Fourth and Chesnut streets,
St. Louis, Mo.

Livermore & Cooley ,
wholesale grocers,
Commission and Forwarding
Merchants,
No. 136 second street, St. Louis, Mo.

☞Also, Agents for A. F. Cochran & Co. , of New Orleans, importers of Fruits,
Nuts, Wines, Liquors, Segars, &c.

Henry N.Hart, .

JosephJecko, .

Hart & Jecko ,
attorneys,
office, southeast corner of
chesnut and maim streets, (up stairs,) St. Louis, Mo.

[missing figure]
Fritz & Derleth ,
[missing figure]

importers and dealers in
Music, Musical Instruments,
music paper, strings, &C.,
No. 35 market street, between main and second,
St. Louis, Mo.

☞A fine assortment of superior Piano Fortes, always on hand.

View original image: Page  npn

Circular and Catalogue
of
Jones’ Commercial College,
of
St. Louis, Missouri,
incorporated by the general assembly, January 24, 1849;

With full authority “to grant diplomas, award degrees, confer honors,
and exercise all and singular the privileges common to commer-
cial colleges, authorized by law in orher states”— charter, Sec. 2.

Located on the south-east corner of washington avenue and third street.

St. Louis:
Chambers & Knapp, Printers And Binders.
1854.

54 Circular Of Jones’ Commercial College.
View original image: Page  0054
Faculty.

JonathanJones, , Mastpr of Accounts,
President and Acting Professor of the Theory and
Practice of Book Keeping, Commercial Cor-
respondence, &c., &c.

Ffrd.Henderson, , Practical Accountant ,
Permanent Associate in the Book-keeping Department.

HenrySenter, ,} Practical Accountants .

Jas.Warnock, , }Practical Accountants.

PeterHauguey, , }Practical Accountants .

Associate in the Book-keeping Department—Evening
Session, 1853—’4.

CharlesStewart, , Prof. of mathematics.

In special charge of Commercial Calculations, &c. &c.,

S. D.Hayden, , Professor of Penmanship,
In charge of the Writing Department,

JonathanJones, , member of the St. Louis Bar,
Lecturer on Commercial Law .

General Intelligence.

From numerous communications, of similar impart,
received during the list two years, we deem it expedient
to furnish this Foimula of Intelligence for whom it may
concern.

Question 1st. What does a full Collegiate course in
your Institutute cost?

Answer. For the particulars touching this course,
please refer to page 58, the cost of which is $65.

Question 2d. Can I enter for the different courses
separately, such as for Book-keeping, at the price
charged on page 56, Penmanship page 58, &c. &c., or
am I obliged to enter for the entire course at once?

Answer. Gentlemen can enter for either of the
courses separately, at the regulir charge ;but it will
be a great saving of time to the pupil, if he design to
graduate for him to enter for the full course at once, as
each department is independent, and under the control
of its respective Professor, with the hours of instruction
so a ranged as not to conflict with each other, and thus
enable the student to appropriate his entire time to
business.

Question 3d. What time does it usually require to
complete a course in Double-entry Book-keeping, or a
full Call giato course?

Answer. The time requisite to complete a full course
in Double-entry Book-keeping, by a young gentlmen of
Industrious business habits, (and no others make Practi-
cal A.ooountan.’s under tuiy circumstances^ writing a
fair business bund, and competent to perform the ordi-
nary calculations of an Accountant, will not exceed
eight wojks, and may not require more th;in six ; th
induction being imparted individually and not in
cass, each gen:L’inan having his respective desk, hi-
progrees will therefore be commensurate with his capa
city for receiving instruction ;ind his previous experience
in business routine. A full Collegiate course wij require
about double this period.

Question 4th. When can X enter to the best advan-
tage?

Answer. At one time just as well as another.—

[missing figure]

This institution is in perpetual session.

Question 5th. What can Boarding be obtained a
per month?

Answer. From $10 to $15 per month; good Board-
ing can at all times be obtained in private families a
$12 per month.

Question 6th. What are the prospects for a situation
provided I am qualiikd for it?

Answer. A young gentleman of good moral charac-
ter, of industrious business habits, and not too proud to
work, and willing to accept what offers, has never been
known to bs in want of a situation in this city; and no
young gentleman answering this desciption, fully quali-
tied, has ever failed to receive a proper remuneration for
his services—though all of this is indepmdent of our
contract as Teacher und Pupil. By that contract, we,
parties of the first part, are firmly bound, and by these
presents, do cov nant and agree to,complete and in every
eipect to qu:.liiy each and every Pupil to perform the
duties of an Accountant in charge of the most complica-
ted Books, or to sustain an examination before a Com-
mittee of Accountants of his own choosing—but no fur-
ther. The Pupil, party of the second part, covenants
and agrees to conform to the rules and regulations of the
Institution, and to consecrate his best efforts to the ac-
coinplishment of the objects for which he has been reg-
istered, during his entire course of instruction—but no
further. Then this agreement to be in full force ; but
if otherwise, it shall be void. Thus the Teacher and
Pupil are both free in all matters disconnected with in-
struction. This is as it should be. Our Pupils arc our
“Finger Boards,” and, as we have constant applica-
tions for young gentlemen answering to the above de-
scription, we arc quite certain to seiect ?uch only as by
their superior qualifications point to

[missing figure]
Jone’S Com-
mercial College, corner of Washington avenue and
Third street.

Introduction.

In the permanent establishment of an Institution,
devoted exclusively to the instruction of gentlemen, in
a selece and limited number of the most imp irtnnt and
j^eful branches of aGe era] Education—confining its
operations mainly to those branches, which experience
has lonn s nee proved cannot be successfully tawjht in
connection with the great variety of studies requisite to
a sc enlific and liberal Education—it hop bean the un-
’l e able pinion of the Principal, that such an Acade-
my would Le of piblic utility, an efficient aid to the

“Common “Common School System,,” and an acceptable auxiliary
to our deservedly popihr “Literary Institutions,” in
their most laudable efforts ; while, at the same time, it
would reich a certain class, and effect nn important end,
in a commercial community, which couid not be accom-
plished in any other way.

The practicability of directing the eduation of a
young gentleman with reference to that pursuit, which
nature or inclination may lend him to choose, and thus
oreate a firm basis for an inte ligent, rational and sys-
tematic deposition of bis time, his talents, ur his capital,
is becoming mure npp *rent to aJl; and hence the increas-
ing demand for Mathematical and Law Institutes—
Theological, Medical and Commercial Colleges; Istitu-

Circular of Jones’ Commercial College. 55
View original image: Page  0055

tions culled into being by a necessity growing out of the
very organization of society, and the diversified demands
and reciprocal duties of a business community. For the
correctness of this conclusion, apart f^m our own expe-
rience, we have tuc highest authority. In an address
on this subject, of more than usu;l interest to young
gentlemen, .iiulgo Walker (an eminent member of the
’Cincinnati Bar) remarks:

“The result to which I would conduct your minds is,
that tO the Merchant, Knowledge is Capital. If it
bo a general truth in human affairs, that knowledge is
pjwer, I hold it\to be pre-eminently so in regard to mer-
cantile pursuits. Without it, all the capital of a Gi-
rard or an Astor, would not make a merchant; and
with it, as the princip il thing, capital soonfo.lows as an
incident. Accordingly, the Jirst duty of every person
destined for a merchant, is to prepare himself, by a
suitable education, for an intelligent discharge of his
diversified functions—just as much so. aa of a lawyer, a
physician, or a clergyman; and to this end, there is
Just as much nebd of commercial schools and col-
leges as of any other—and these, I rej >ice to say, we
are beginning to have in a our commercial cities. We
have, too, commercial diotiopaiiaa and magazines—a
distinct commercial department fur new.-p-p.rs—cham-
bers of commerce—boards of trade—reading rooms—
and best of all, library associations. All these things
bear gratifying testimony to the increased interest taken
in mercantile education. And why shouid it not be so ?
Why should not the mercantile profession stand side by
side with the other so called liberal professions ? There
is, in truth, no good reason, whether we look to its dig-
nity, difficulty, or utility.

* * * * * * * *

“It has been said by close observers, that, in this
country, nine merchants out of ten, fail in the course of
their lives. I know not whether this be strictly true.
It is enough for my purpose to know, that failures are
far more frequent among merchants than among any
other class of business men; and that every few years
there occurs a general crisis, or revulsion, sometimes con-
fined to one country only, and sometimes embracing the
whole commercial world, in which bankruptcies become
the order of the day. Those who seemed roiling in
wealth are suddenly reduced to beggary—the breaking
of one house drags down another, though p-Jrhfipj
oceans intervene. He, who could borrow his millions
yesterday, cannot get credit for a coat to-day. Banks
break because their debtors are broken; even the day
laborer has not the wherewithal to pay for his food, be-
cause that which he took as money has become worthkss
on his hands; in a word, the vast fabric of commerce is
overthrown, and all is chaos and confusion. Anon, a
new race of merchants appear. The darkness which
brooded over the f nee of the deep is gradually deposed
—business finds or makes for itself new channels as be-
fore—capital increases—credit expands—there seems no
end to the swelling prosperity. Every body can in-
crease his _ expenses, because his books show that his
profits are increased. The last revulsion is forgotten in
the halcyon times—the warnings of expjrience are un-
heard in tho general rush of business—f irtunes are
made in a day—nothing is required but courage and
luck. Surely these are glorious times ! Yes—but wait
till to-morrow. The bubble has burst. There is another
crisis—another revulsion—another deluge of bauki up.cv
—and so on, almost periodically.

“Let us explore some of the causes of this great evil of
instability.

“One of the most prominent causes, especially in this
on-rushing country of ours, is a prevailing eagerness for
rapid gains. Our young merchants have not patience to
begin at the bottom of the ladder andascend regularly to
the top. They must go up by a few rapid leaps. Instead
of beginning in a smafl way. and enlarging their busi-
ness gradually—themselves growing up with it—they
dash at once into a largo business, before they are fitted
for it. I speak not now wi;h re peet to capial; for. if
they bad c\er so much, this is not the way to begin, but
I the way to clo^e a commercial career. The great want is capacity to manage a large business at the outset, wh.ih
never can le acquired by a mevo apprenticeship. L
must be tho work of actual experience at the Le.id of
business, and not in any subo dinaie po-iiion. Tute two
jout’g ineii of equal means in every ie-peot, mental and
o he wi.e. Let one begin moderately, arid extei.d his
operations gr; dually, say for twenty years. Let ih
o her legin wiih a busine.-s as large as that to which
hat of ihe first has grown in this space of lime. An
at ihe end, who is likely to be in the best portion ! 1
hink all experience will answer, the former. In fact
the p.obabiliiL’s are, a hundred to one, that tie lattei
wi 1 be a broken merchant r-efore h;:if the period h.c
1. psed ; while the former, feeing his way at ever)
-iep—i ever venturi :g 1 eyond his depth—growing in
capacity with the growth of business—and thus nlwayi
quul 10 what he undertakes, will in all probability, by
that time, have become an established merchant, in the
best ten^e of that phrase.”

To the mercantile community.

An Outline of the Plan of Instruction in the Art of
Double Entrg Book Keeping, Commercial Law.
Commercial Calculations and Penmanship.

There has been, in the mercantile community, a uni-
ve sal prejudke of long standing, touching the art of
Double-Entry Book-Keeping, as ordinarily taught it
he “literary and Scientific Institutions” of out day
wbieh the inoompetency of many who have attempted
o te.ieh Book-Keeping theoretically, as well as the ue
fecta peculiar to th ir systems, have naturally enough
e ited. This prejudice is both well founded and jusl ,
bu: if tho e hwi in ions h >ve mi-take > l;oiu 1—i i:trv
Book-Keeping (a practical art) for an abstruse, compl x
and difficult science, and delivered long printed lec-
tures upou its “Speculative Ihcory,” or lequiied she
student to memorize arbitrary rules, and finally f. iled in
the end to ac*omi>lish their object, doea it hence folLm
that we are to have no improvement in the art of teach-
ing ? or, are systems founded upon enii ely different
principles—principles diametrically opioodto tho-e in
their Learing and practical application—subject to the
samefite, and that, too, without a fiir trial? This
conclusion is disingenuous, illogical and unjust. It is
obvious to every intelligent practical accountant that
Book-Ktej.ing his a thejry as well as a practice to be
acquired, and to that young gentleman aspiring to the
highest rank as a scientific and practical accountant,
much will depend upon the demonstrator of tho>e prim i-
plfli which aro to govern him in the performance of hi;
duties, ’ihe utility of Double-Entry Book-Keeping, in
the management of accounts, is no longer questi ned.
Its perfect adaptation (with proper forms; to mercan-
tile, steamboat, manufacturing, and joint stock opera-
tions, has been so fully tested, that but few business
men now consider thjir capital safe, where the books of
the company aro not kept by double-eutry.

The only question is, how are young gentlemen, inex-
perienced in the management of accounts, by double-
entrw—though familiarized with the general routine of
business—writing legible hands, and competent to per-
form the ordinary calculations of accountants, to be
qui lifted as practical book-keepers for the pe formance
of their duties in the counting-lum.-e ? Or, in o he
words, where is a supply of practical aoeonntanl
to the demand, to be obtained? To this we unhe i ai
ingly reply, They can only be taught, trained and
qualified by practical accountants, who understand the
entire routine of the counting-house, its duties and re-
quirements. Hence, no literary institution, scho 1 or
college, ever did produce a single practical accountant,
oompe ent to assume the charge of a sot of books, upon
the ordinary class and text book plan of instruction.

But if inexperienced theoretical teachers fail to supply
the counting-house with practical book-keeper, and ihe
demand for such services induce experienced practical
accountants to adopt teaching as a profession—if they
organize an institution, with all the facilities known in

56 Circular of Jones’ Commercial College.
View original image: Page  0056

the actual performance of their duties—if they teach
young gentlemen, of good burines habits, to perform
their duties just as they have been taught, and use the
eiaot forms and auxiliaries approved and adopted by
our leading mercantile houses—e;uiy any intelligent
business man question their ability to produce just as
thorough practical accountants as those raised in the
counting-house? Equally obvious wi.l it appear to
every unprejudiced, ob-eving business mm, that if a
gantleman, of good businees habits, ba required to take
a, Bl rtter, containing every variety of entry that can
possibly occur in the ’’counting-house,” and put it
through Cm its proper shape) the Cash Book, Journal
ind Ledger, and give all the reasons involved in the
opening, journalizing, pa-tiug, taking off the monthly
rrials. and finally in the clewing of the Books, hi must
be competent to propeily open, successfully conduct, and
aorrectly close any set of Books, under all and every cir-
uuinstance.

In this particular the operations of Jones’ Commercial
Oolle^e are peculiar; instead of placing in the hands of
hhe pupil a treatise (such as Bennett’s or Colt’s Bjok-
Keeping) containing lectures, rules, Ac., to memorize or
to copy, a practical book keeper demonstrates the legi-
timate design of Debit and Credit, and then brings those
principles to bear upon actual business transactions, such
.is occur in every counting-house. The student being
first taught the true nature of the relation that exists
oetwce.i the Merchant, the Saliaman and the Book-kcp-
ar, copies his Biottor, journalizes, poets, takes his month-
ly Trial Balances, &c., and proceeds in the practical dis-
obarge of his duties as though hs were conducting a set
of Books in an extensive establishment.

The practicability of this course, its superiority over
all others, and its perfect adaptation to the making of
thorough Accountants, have been fuily tested in this com-
munity during the last thirteen years. Hundreds of
young gentlemen out of empljyment, mechanics unable
to follow their pursuits, Sa.esmen, Second Clerks, Ac,
have been qualified, for the Counting-house and Steatn-
b jat C erkship, and placed in situations worth $600,
$800, $900, $1200 and $1500 per annum—to whom per-
sonal reference will be given by calling upon the Prin-
cipal, at the Book-Keeping department; but for the con-
venient of thoie who may desire a more comple e and
extensive outline of the plan of instruction, or a personal
interview with those who can speak from personal expe-
rience, he begs leave to refer to the Report of tho fol-
lowing Practical Accountants.

Report of Practical Accountants.

The undersigned, pupils of Jonathan Jones, believ-
ing a more general knowledge of his peculiar mode of
imparting instruction would be of public utility, and en-
able every young man, of good business habits, to realize
i hj importance of taking a thorough course of Double-
Entry Bcok-Keeping in this College, before entering up-
on a business career, take this method of informing tho^o
who may not be acquainted with the deugn of this In-
stitution, and wish to acquire a practical knowledge of
accounts, tnat the plan of instruction adopted differs es-
sentiaily from that ordinarily used in schools and col-
lege-?. Instead of memorizing a set of arbitrary rule*,
and studying long dissertations upon the theory of Book-
K.eping, the young gentkman is at once introduced to
tho practical discbarge of an accountant’s duties, by
transcribing his Day Book, journalizing, posting, taking
his monthly trials, &c. Thus ho proceeds as though he
were in charge of aset of Books in an extensive establish-
ment.

“Year after year (in epitomized forms) he continues
the opening, conducting and dosing of Books under all
the variety of circumstances that can possibly occur; he
beholds himself a merchant, with limited resources; he
enters into numerous speculations, but, finally, encoun-
ters extensive losses and is foreclosed with heavy insol-
vency—he then becomes associated with a capitalist in
busine;.?, and resumes his accustomed duties as an ac-
countant.”

In conclusion permit us to state, that a great number
of Mr. Jones’ pupils are in charge of Books in responsi-
ble stations, as practical accountants, in this city with
whom-many of us are personally acquainted : from the
manner in which they discharge their duties as practical
and accomplished Book-keepers, and from what we know
ourselves, we do most unequivocally declare it as our opi-
nion, that as thorough and perfect a knowledge of the
accountant’s duties can be obtained in this School, as it
is possible to receive in any counting-house in any num-
ber of years—the operations being the same to all in-
tents and purposes. For further particulars, apply to us,
in person.

HenrySenter, , Book-keeper for Sentcr & Cavender .
Henry V. P.Block, , " for Robert A.Harnes, .
W. E.Sell, , " for Yeatmen,Pittman & , .
Jno.Baker, , " for Baker & Co .
Jno. H.Simpson, , " for A.Hood, .
JohnSharp, , " for Woods, Christy & Co .
Wm.Wiswell, , " for G. F.Filley, .
Thos. P.Saunders, , " for E. A. & S. R. Filley .
WashingtonTodd, , " for G. & C. Todd .
Wm. H.Stone, , " for Gaty, McCune & Co .
Charles L.Palmer, , " for Palmer & Whitakor .
Rob’t D.Patterson, , " for H. ILoving, .
JamesPugsley, , " for D. M.Hitonoock, .
L. L. L.Allen, " for Vandeventer & Co .
B.Owen, , " for L. A.Benoist, .
GeorgePlatt, , " for Francis, Walton k War-
ren .
JamesRielly, , " for Lucas, Turner & Co. , San
Francisco, California.
Wm.Gerrish, , " for Hanenkamp & Co .
R. M.Hubbard, , " for E. W. Clark & Bros .
Cyrus O.Hoyt, , " for Chouteau & Valle .
E. S.Griffiths, , " for CharlesDerby, .
Chas. O.Harris, , " for R. M. Funkhouser & Co .
JosephThornton, , " for Boatmen’s Saving Bank .
Thos.Ritheson, , " for Collier Lead Co ,
A. J.Noble, , " for Chas. T. Wilgus & Co .
Wm. A.Robinson, , " for Chas. T. Wilgus & Co .
Thos.Wood, , " for S. B.Wiggins, .
Wm. B.Betts, , " for Betts, Conway & Co .
Geo. W.Parker, , " for Switzer, Platt & Co .
J. M.Hanson, , " for R. P. Hall & Co .

And one hundred and seventy more in this City in
charge of Books to whom personal reference will be given.

Terms.

A full course of Double-Enlry Book-Keeping—
embracing Mercantile, Manufacturing, and
Steamboat Book-Keeping; Individual, Com-
pany, and Compound Company; with Forms
adapted to the Wholesale, Retail, Banking and
Commission Businesses, etc., etc.; together with
accounts Current, Accountsales, and a complete system of Commercial Correspondence.....$30.00 Gas-Tax, assessed on Night Pupils for each session 1.00

Tuition Fees payable in advance,.The importance of
this rule will appear evident to all. The tuition fees,
not being far time, but for thoroughly qualifying the
gentleman in that course for which he may be registered
—tin- pupil having the privilege of completing at op-
tion, and of reviewing the same during Hfc free of addi-
tional charge—render it imperious that this rule should
be invariably complied with.

The competency of each pupil to discharge tho duties
of an accountant, in charge of the most complicated
books, or to sustain an examination before a commit tee
of accoutants, of his (the pupil’s) own choosing, in every
case, will be guaranteed.

Steamboat book-keeping.

From the simplicity of tho practical forms now in use
for Cash Book, Freight Book, Passage Book, &c.—the
limited variety of transactions and uniform manner of
adjusting cacti respective Trip’s work, in the ordinary
routine, consequent upon doing a cash business exclusive-
ly—many have been led to suppose Steamboat Book-

Circular of Jones3 Commercial College. 57
View original image: Page  0057

keeping to bo a very simple and easy thing. While to
the thorough accountant and experienced steamboa
clerk, such is the fact, in a great majority of eases tin
precise reverse holds good. That is—Steamboat Book-
Keeping, without a knowledge of the Mercantile, is more
complex, varied and difficult thnn Mercantile Book-
Keeping in the ordinary pursuits—and why should (I not
bo so? Steamboats incur responsibilities, contract debts
and deliver goods without pay, just as merchants do;
they often speculate just as m rchantsspeculate, and no:
unfrequently negotiate bills of exchange, lo “raise tin
wind,” or “to make ends meet, tindercircum thoes that
would make a “Levee merchant” b’ush. I have known
a gentleman to purchase a steamboat without a dollar
in band, drop her down to the wharf, “stick up his shin-
jild” for N. 0., get a full cargo, step into one of our of-
fices, effect an insurance on his ’-freight list,” negotiate
a bill of exchange on his agent in Jsi. 0. to pay charges
and outfit here, make a successful trip or two, pay for
his boat, and in sixty days on the look—out for a similar
speculation; such, and three times as much more of a
kindnd nature, not unfrequently falls to the lot of a
man but partially familiarized with the management of
accounts, to blunder through. Understanding the na-
ture of one account, he has left him an alternative, that
is, to throw all transactions into his Cash Account, Reca-
pitulate, and hand over a “Cash Memorandum” to his
successor.

This clerk turns over a new leaf, counts the actual
oaah on board, and commences his work on “a clean
.-beet,” but pays no further attention to the “Cash Me-
morandum” fit being no part of his business.) The m>
rnoiandum is soon misplaced or lost, debts due the boat
remain unbulUwted, bi Is against her commence coming
in—of which there is no entry in the books. The season
advancing, and the receipts falling off, the owners eon-
dude to “tie up;” whereupon the following interesting
conversation takes place, viz:

Owners. Well, Capt. ——, what’s the word?

Captain. Gentl men, wehavehad a fine run, a splen-
did business, carried more freight and passengers, made
better time, burned less wood, carried a smaller crew,
had the best steward in the trade—indeed, gentlemen, it
is acknowledged by all hands in port and out of ]x>rt,
high water or low water, that she is emphatically “the
boiit.”

Owners. Good morning, Mr ——, (clerk); what’s the
good news with you?

Clerk. Good morning, gentlemen. “Right side up!”
Only give this boat a fair chance, and she’ll stack you
up a cord of it.”

Owners. What do you mean by a fair chance Mr—?

Clerk. Let the owners square off old debts up to date.
put in an extra boiler, paint up and put her in first rate
limning order, and let Capt.——manage affairs to suit
his own notion.

Owners. How much short will the boat be, after pay-
ir g i-ff M far as >h> is n w allo?

Clerk. Can’t tell exactly: indeed, a Philadelphia
lawyer couldn’t tell, from the manner in which there
books have been kept, up to the time of my taking
change of them; bills are coming in every trip but, so
far as known, about fourteen hundred dollars will be the
pile.

Owners. Wei ! Well! well!! This will do pretty fair for
“green hands” at steamboating. A splendid boat—a
fire and popular captain—an economical steward—had
a splendid run, and made lots of money—but no cash on
board!

This might be thought a fancy sketch by some, (with
a few thousand dollars in pure cash) just ready to em-
bark in a steamboat speculation; but it is our read and
candid opinion, that if “an infallible medium” were to
issue a “narrative.” containing the History of steam-
boating and the Lives of steamboat owners, (especially
of those so unskilled in the management of accounts.) the
facts disclosed would prove that hundreds of captains,
pilot’s, engineers, etc., etc., had been ruined or rendered
bankrupt, and thousands of dollars squandered, by in-
competent, inexp rienced and careless steamboat clerks. But we are bappy to know that an important change i
rapidly taking place, and interested parties are beooin-
ing inrpre sed \\i h the importance if confining them-
sehei to their legitimn e professions, or of qualifyi ;
themse ves for others before engaging in than. ;
coinjc nt and worthy accountants are beginning to ^
appreJatcd. ai d prope ly remunerated for theii service
Voung gen.lemen of the higher! rcsj ectability, who ha
distinguished tl.em e ves alike for moral character, i -
dustry ; nd superior professions:! qualification!1, are abau-
.loning the “coonting-boose” for “The office.”

Owners are requiring ihe books to be correctly kept,
and exacting Trip Statements and such other checks as
are n^ees.siry to p otect ih ir interests from the ineom-
petjent, the careiesand thedesigning.

The old—fashionid steamboat c erks, who understood
nothing but the recapitulation of cash,” are aban-
doning -th’ office” ami seeking empliymcnt in oth i
profesaiona, or they ar qualifying thtins. lves foraprfto-
tical and intelligenl disohaige of Jbeirduties; and we
are anticipating a period not distant, when steamboat-
ingi as a profusion, will be. elevated to its legitimate
and proper p Bition, and its lucrative otnees entrusted to
those only who are competent.

An extensive acquaintance with steamboat owners,
and an experience of thirteen years in overhaulirg and
adjusting steamboat Books, have induced u* to believe it
a duty we owe alike to ourselves and to those who are not
perfect, but wi.-h to be thoroughly qualified for the du-
:irs of tin ir office, to call attention to this subject, and
to ^ive a more extensive outline of what our institution
contemplates. It is not a school in the comm n aeoep-
ration of that term, but it is pre-eminently a counting-
hou-e, or an office. Ea h respective genii.man has his
own table, chair and drawer, and receives p rsonal > r
individual iustructiun during his continuance at the
lt.onis.

The preparatory course to Steamboat Book-Keepingia
substantially the same as that of the Mercantile, (ex-
cept Commission operations, &c.) after which the pupil
enters upon his duties as second clerk. With his “Me-
morandum Book,” he receives his freight, dray-load i f-
ter dray-load, signing his “tickets,” as in the practical
p 1 loin’ianeo of his duties on the wharf; when folly pre-
pared, he opens his Books and proceeds in his work, r^-
oeiving jind paying out cash, recording his freight list,
ooLectTng !iis passage and freight bills, adjusting the ac-
counts for damages, &c., winds up his trip, and makes
out his “balance sheet,” exhibiting the gains or Losmt
for every trip or month, as the case may be. The utili-
ty this coins has been Fully establish d in the jxipu-
I rity t f these who have adopted it, as well as those Who
are Interested in Books kept by pupils of ihis Institu-
tion. From among some thi tv. who have completed
h ir courses and distinguished themselves as competent
o practically perform the duties of steamboat book—
keepen, we beg leave to ref.r those wishing information
to

Capt.N.Wall, , Steamboat Agent .
"Thos. W.Sett, , Steamer St. Ange .
"J. H.Johnstone, , Keokuk Packet Line.
"DanielAble, " "
"J. H.Burke, , " "
DanielHazard, , Clerk , " "
J. H.Maitland, , late Clerk of steamers Alexander Ha-
milton, and Bunker Hill No. 3, now at the Planter’s
Home.
JohnSkiles, . late Clerk of steamer Soltana.
James SJohnston, , " Kate Kearney, (Cal.)
D. S.Raymond, , " Sonora.
Albert G.Folger, , " Prairie Bird.
Robert H.Powers, , " General Lane.
Wm. A.Young, , " Crescent.
W. W.McCrieght, , " El Paso.
C. D.Blossom, . " Polar Star.
D. D.Moore, , New Orleans Trade.
J. F.Mil1ar, , Nashville Trade.
Wm. A.Smith, , New Orleans Trade.
F. L.Rhoder, , Illinois River Trade.

And others omitted for the want of room.

9

58 Circular of Jones’ Commercial College.
View original image: Page  0058
Commercial Law.

The practicability cf adopting Corurnercial Law as an
important branch in a liberal and useful education will
be apparent to ail, and the absolute necessity of making
it a constituent part of “a business man’s education"
grows out of the nature of the relation, that eommercinl
usages and the mercantile profession sustain to the pro-
fession of law.

If R geirl. man choose to adopt the mercantile profes-
sion, Mi’oulil he not know what constitutes a bargain in
the eye of the law? with nil that relates to a contract of
sale’/ how far, in making a bargain, he may rightly
avail him If rf knowledge, which he knows the other
does not p:wscss, without informing him of it? In other
word.-, should he not know where is the dividing line
between f ir dealing and cheating?

If a merchant buy goods in a distant market, should
he not understand lib own rights, and also the duties and
responsibilities of common carriers?

If (as most prudent merchants do) he effect an insu-
rance upon bis goods—if, in the regular course of trans-
portation, or while in th: warehouse, or when on sale in
the store, those goods are subject to various perils—is it
not absolutely necessary for him to understand his own
duties, and a’so the responsibilities of the Underwriters?

If, to meet the demands for an increase of capital, oi
to supply themselves with additional counsel or assist-
ance in trade, merchants find it convenient to associate
themselv.is in partnership, should they not therefore be
well acquainted with their respective legal rights, duties
and guarantees?

Indeed, the two professions are so intimately connect-
ed, and their reciprocal duties so marked, as to puzzle the
intelligent business man to determine which is the great-
est “lioor,” or the most unfortunate victim—a lawyer,
unskilled in I he management of accounts, acting as
“Master in Chancery,” or a merchant, unfamiiiiimed
with the laws of trade, embarking in various complicat-
ed speculations or incurring high responsibilities. -Ah!"
remarks a casual observer, “would you require every
merchant to be educated for a lawyer? “I answer, (says
Jud^e Walker,) that while there “is a vast field of law
which I would advise the merchant not to meddle with,
I would have him study the general principles of mer-
cantile law, for the same reason that 1 would have a me-
chanic familiar with the tools of his trade. Indeed t’o
essential do I deem this kind of kriowledge to every mer-
chant, that, were I educating my son for that pn fission,
I would set apart at least two years of his noviciate ex-
p-eesly for this study ; nay rnort—so much do the two
professions run into each other, ejpjciaJy in commercial
cities, that if I were educating my son for the law, 1
should desire to have him spend at least the same period
in a good counting-room. I sp:ak now from my own
ional experience. After having occupied more
than the usual lime in preparing to practice law, when
I entered upon Ibe praeuee, the most serious want I en-
countered was the want of a more accurate knowlxlgt
of those customs of merchant*, which constitute an Iwpc
a part of mercantile law. But while I make this con
fession, let me say, on the other hand, ’hat a som whsi
extensive p"ofesstona tntercour.-e v,\ h the Inercanmi
clnsa. has often caused me to fe I artouished at, theii
profound ignorance of their legal righto and duties, al-
though to that very ignorance I was indebted for th
reel of my professionnl services."

It is not tin- ietign of this department to pnxluco law
yers butitsh’l be -the bigh-.-st aim to k ep mertbni
out of law. Ve!*v j.reit and insuperable oharnel shv
hitl erfo p’ewn ed ’he currying into execution of o
original ii.teniions touchi-g his inte’e ring subj ct, bi
oar arrangements are such as to enable us to give th
fullest a.-surance to the public, that in future a regain
course of lechre- will be delivered during each session
embracing the following subjects, via : Contracts in o
nernl, Cm’r.ic s of Bale, Contracts of Affrtiffhtnu>n
Contracts with Common Cftrriera, e c. etc.; Fire Insi
runce and Marine Insurance, with sreh other subject? n
have a direct bearing on Mercantile Contract*; Eai
nents in general, Foreign and Dome-ie Hi U tf i x
iange. Promissory Notes, Bonds, (’own nts, mid tsthci
>aled obligations’; Let-off and Keooupmvnt, Prineipn
nd Agent, Principal and Security, Uo’p^rations, i
“vilhsueh other Buojtets as in vy be of practical u ilitj
o Ihe busirus.- man, and ennbl tie weivhant to ui.de;-
tand his rights mid responsibilities.

Commercial Calculations.

This department occupies the third story of (hi
mi.ding, situatidim the touth-eabt corner (if \\
on avenue and Third stieet, and wil. hereafter b. iiniii’
he contiol of Chariks Btewart, Profotso ui M;h
naties, whose superior qua.irioationa as a huwj seful ’ii-u
uhcr have been long known and proper y appreciated h
his community; and his compote sy.-iun of luad-
kekoning” makes this course of the higli,-t impoi-tamc
X) those wishing to become thorough pvacttoai w;a-urt
ants. The conrso of instruction embraces a know] dg >l
every species of oalculution nececsury for a businew iuai
o knew; the System is Analytical, Inductive and lJrao-
ical, including ali the modern iujpnn-iUknts in h A\-
of Teaching, (many cf uh’uh are oi iginftl, : nd ]iicu ini
o this Institution,) Midi an the ’’Canoil ii>g Method,"
Rules for Interest CaicLlatiops, Geneial Average, etc.

Terms.

Commercial Caleul-ition Ticket, $10.00

For a full course in Arithmetic, guaranteeing to
the Pupil the p ivilcge of conipl ting at up-
tion, and of reviewing the so me durin- I : .

free of additional charge, 15.00

Fot further infonnntion touching thi;> dtpartraent.
p?ease refer to Pule.-sor kSte\vart’s Card tu be found in
ihis Circular, page 31.

Penmanship.

To write a free, legible hand—suoh as should be used
in the keeping of books, the making out of bills, or ii
the ordinary correspondence of a business man—is a-dc-
rirable Aocwnphament in the education of young gen-
;K men for every profession; but, most especially, is it
an object cf iir.-i importance with those desiwusij quali-
fying themselves for mercantile and business pursuits.

No pains will be spared, on the part of the Professoi
in thin department, to give a free and natu nl us, of the
:rm, wrist and lingers, and to impart a u,l ivatcd tas e
for a plain, uniform and expedilioui?f-yrtcni if fine rii-
ing. Every thing rescin- ling a flourish pwitively pro-
hibited with those designed for the counting-room.

Terms.

For twenty-four Lessons............................ $5.00

For a fuii Course in Ptnmnmbiu, guaia, ieing
to ill l’i pii the pivi cr.e of comptetii g nt
Opudm. and of reviewing the bame during

life, free if uddilional charge.................... 10.00

Collegiate Course.
Terms, Tuition, &C.

A full course of Double-Entry Jjook-Keeping,
(unbriit-ing Mercantile, Manufnoturinp,
Bti ainlioat Book-keeping, & Ac.,; in ail i!s

application to business purposes................ $30.00
Commercial Calculation Ticket....................... 10.00
Commercial Law Ticket................................. 10,00
Penmanship.......................................... 5.00

Graduation Feo, huludiug inoidtntai expeiteo,
and fee to examining committee............... 10.00
Tolal Collegiate Course, (Payable in advance) toS.Do

Circular of Jones’ Commercial College. 59
View original image: Page  0059

N. B.—The foregoing prices are founded upon a prin-
ciple of charging a gentleman for “instruction impart-
ed,” and not for tllc; 1’I11C uo m;*y attend, or the course
for which he may be “registered ;” and a deduction, in
all oases; will be mule for "previous knoictedgc." T\
a young gentleman, writing a legible hand, a deduction
will be^nade of five dollars, to one competent to per-
form the ordinary calculations of an accountant, a de-
duction will ba made of ten dollars; and in like propor-
tion for what may be known in Book-Keeping and
Commercial law.

An opportunity is thus given (to those who write a
legible hand and can make the ordinary arithmetical
o Initiations taught in common school-) of obtaining a
practical business education, for fif y dollar.-.

The time required to complete a full collegiate course
wil. not ex c d sixteen weeks, and may not require more
hon twelve; tha hours of iustruotion, in the respective
departments, being so arranged as to give eaoh gentle
in i.n a command of his entire time; 6.U progress will
t lerefiire, de^nd upon his application to studies and his
capacity for receiving instruction.

An Act
To incorporate jonks* commercial college,
op St. Louis, Mo.

Whereas, it has be.-n represented to the Genera’
Aesein ,ly of this State, that gcit and important ad-
v intag-s would accrue to the oouundixial comma .i y
of the ti-"y of St. Louis, by the inuorporating of a Com
m rcial College, to educate young men for mc.eantil
pursuits, and afford facilities to such pe sons as may
wish a B i ntific knowlelge of Double-Entry Book-
Keeping. ( ommercial C dentations. Oomm.Teiai Law
an I 1’emn in-hip; and whereas. For the promo ion uf
tbu obj ct, i: U tho design of the association he ein-
af for nuntio led. to procure or e eet. such buildings, as
may bj suited to the wants of the said association:
Now therefore, in o der to encourage and facilitate
tbenftresaid objaot, iind render the same more per-
manently and extensively useful,

Ue it enacted by the General Assembly of the State of
M-ssouri. as follows:

Sec. 1. That JonathanJones, , Public Accountant and
Principal of a Commercial school in the city of St. Louis,
be and is hereby empowered to associate with him com-
p tent Professon, to lill the ful owing chairs, to-wit: O’:e
for Double-Entry Book-Kccning, one for Commercial
(jaw, one for Oomm axial Calculations, and one for Pen-
innnship; iho Bame (whe.i thus appointed^ in company
wi h tho said Jonathan Jones, shall, to nil intents and pur-
p mes, be in law, a body corporate; and they, their as-
0 iites and successors, are h-roby created, constitute.)
a i I delired to be a body corporate and politic, by tb.,.-
ane ami stylo of ’’Jone’s CommTcial College,” and by
t i it nnino they may have Porjkjiial succession, and
40 11 iecapaMeof suing and b’ing sued, pleading and
i) i ig hnpleaded, answering and being answered unto,
d-f n ling an I being defended, in all courts and plnoee
Aha ever: t at they and their meo Bjon may have R
c inuion seal ai d alter, cliangc or break the lame a;
will: and tin’ they may lv capable in law of acquiring,
h Ijing and conveying so muoh property, renl. personal
i"d mix (i, t,s may be necessary and requisite for tbe
association in ihe furtherance of its objects, nut exceed-
ing fifty thousand dollars.

m;c 2. That the paid JonathanJones, , his Sbocia’e’.
and their suete sors, shall have the power to gran
Diplomas, award Degrees, confer Honors, and exer ie
all and singular tho privileges common to Cmntnercin]
Colleges authorized by law in other States. They sh Ii have tic power to appoint their own su
nob nddirionnl proffliora and s rvar.ts asimy be
sary io carry into effect the design “f ’"’* Jwooiation;
provided, nothing in this section be so construed as to
conflict wilb section fourth of this act.

Baa 8. When five or mo-o students slrdl hnve com-
pl i-d n full co’.irso in -l’oV lo-Entry ltx’k-K epinp, G nimercial Calculations, and Commercial Law, and ac-
quire a legible handwriting, (or shall otherwise satisfy
thj P.e i lent as to their competency.) then it sha.l be
he duty of the said Piesident, or his representative, by
and with the advice and consent of the candidate! 6)1
radnation, their parents or guardians, to appoint a
oommitt e of no: lets than three nor more thru ihe prsu1-
Lical accountants, whose duty ir shall bo to examine the
aforesaid candidates in nil of the above branches; and
if the said committee .award a certificate setting forth their competi ncy to take charge of a set of books and
o perform ihe duties of an accountant, so’.entifical y and
)> actically. then s. otion second shall remain in full force
Rut in no case shall a Diploma be awaidcd except upon
the recommend rfion of the committee.

Bbc. 4. That the said JonathanJones, shall be th’
fust President: he and his successors, in th fffice of
P c idont, shall h’ve iha power to li.l, sus>ei,d and vacate all or c’ithe-of the above chairs, at op ion, by
serving a written notice upon the Profess* to I e sus-
pended or removed, at least thirty days prior to siuh
removal; provided, always, that nothing in this section
be s construed as to confer the power to said President,
or his successors. to permanently vacate, alter or add to
the number of Professorships in section first of this act
Cex-ept that of the Professor of Mathematics, whaie
chair may be added to that of the President.)

Sec. 5. That the said President and Professors shall
!>e a Hoard for the government, of this Institution ; thy.
and their assm-nics and successors, sh 11 hnve the rower
to make their own By-Laws; provided, nothing therein c mflict with the laws of the land, or thj provisions of
this act.

Fec. 6. That this corporation, hereby created, shall
continue so long as it, faithfully observe: the object of
its institution; but the General Assembly, whenever
satisfied that it his Mled to pursue the alove objects,
may alter or repeal the same.

This, act to take edict from and after its pnssnge.

A M.Robinson, ,

Speaker of the House of Rcjrcsentativcs,

Thomas I.Price, .

President of the Senate.

ApprovedJanuary 24. Is 10.

Austin A. King, .

Missouri. Office of Secretary of State.

I, Falkland II.Martin, , Secretary of h > State of
Missouri do certify that the foregoing is a trueoopjref
an aobof the General \ssemb y of s-id ^rnte, en i led
An Act to incorporate Jones’ Comrn srciol (Ml go.’1 up-
proved January, 24, 1849, as appears from the original
roll on file in this office.

In testimony whereof. I have hereunto set my hand
(L. S.> and affixed the se-1 i f office, at rbe Ciiy Jeffeis n, this twenty-fifth day of January A. D. 1840.

Falkland II.Martiv, .

Secretary of Stale.

(Form op the certificates.]

To whom it may concern:

This will certify That Wibllav II.Stone, . Plsq., has
lhis day completed “nlvrmv instructiofh n ful course
f Doubls-Entry Book-Krbpino—’mfcr*ping Meroan-
;;le, Manufacturing,and Steamboat B’H>k-K cping; Tn-
lividual. Company, and Compound Company; with
Form- adapted to the Wholesale. Retail. Banking and
’ommission Rusii>c:srs. etc. . tc.; tfigeth’T with Ao-
ounts Current, Account S;de-. and a com] 1 >t Bvntem of
Joramcrriftl Corrfepondenoe—at’d that be is in every
csp ct worthy of public onnfid nee nJ a Phactical Ac-
ihm \nt. and as sueli I do nv^t cli1’>f Hv oommend
lim to th’ f.ivo’:iblc consideraMiMi nf the (’otnnntlec

60 Circular of Jones* Commercial College.
View original image: Page  0060

Berunnfter mentioned, and of those who may wish to employ a competent Book-Keeper.

Respectfully,

JonathanJones, , President of Jones’ Commercial College .

St. Loots, September 13, 1852.

We, the undersigned, a Committee of Practical Accountants, acting under the charter of Jones’ Coiu- m rciiil College (Sec. M.) do hereby certify, That William H. Stone, E*q., has undergone a strict per- Bor.al examination, by as, as to hi3 qualifications; and h is, therefore, by us. pronounced fully competent to t ke charge of u Set of Rooks, and perform the duties if an Accountant, scientifically and practically.

HenrySenter, , (Book-keeper for Santer & Cavender .;

Cyrus B.Btjrnflam, , (L. S.) (Book-Kieper for Greely & Gale .)

Cyrus G.1I0Yt, . (Book-Kieper for Chouteau & Vallc /

St. Louis, September 13, 1852.

[Form of the Diploma.]

Tones’ Commercial College , St. Louis, Mo.

To the mercantile and Bussincss Community of the V. S.

This may certify, That William H. Stone, Esq.,has this day sustained nn honorable examination before a Board of experienced Practical Accountants, and Gradu- ated, at Jones’ Commercial Cou, Rgi;,inthe Theory nnd Practice of Double-Entry Book-Keeping, Commercial Calculations, Commercial Law and Penmanship, in consideration of which, we, the President and Faculty of the said institution, by virtue of authority in us vested by Law, do grant this Diploma, and confer upon him the Degree of Master of Accounts, which entiles him.as a Practical Accountant, to the confidence of the business community, and exacts from him a copsecration of his best efforts to piomoto the interest of his employers.

In Testimony Whereof, Wo have hereunto affixed our names and Corporate Seal, this 18th (L.S.J day of September, A. D. 1852, at the city of St. Louis, and State of Mis.-ouri.Xj. S. A.

CharlesStewart, , Prof. of Mathematics.

Ferd.Henderson, , Prof. of Book-Kccpimj.

JonathanJones, , Prof. of Commercial Law.

S. D.Eiayden, , Prof. of Penmanship.

JonathanJones, , President .

Catalogue of Students
in the Book-Keeping Department from September 13, 1852, to Septejibek 13. 1853.

Almeida, W. H. St. Louis.
Adams, Thos. C. St. Louis.
Alexander, L;>gan Louisiana, Mo.
Alexander, Thus. Loui-iana, Mo.
Alexander, Craijz; Louisiana, Mo.
Applegate, Geo. W. Keytesville Mo.
Andrews, Jeseph, St. Louis.
Andrews, John St. Louis.
Breden, E. St. Louis.
Pranaon, C. E. St. Louis.
l*e:ich, J. H. St. Loufa.
oileau, . E. St. Louis.
Fiudd, C. P. St. Louis.
Tolton, H. L. St. Louis.
Burk, Geo. St. Louis.
Burna, Oliver K. St. Louis.
Rlodd, J. H. St. Louis.
Biirmini, . F. St. Louis.
Bvine, R. Hi.;kman, Ky.
Blom, E. St. Louis.
Bird, John C. St. Louis.
Baldwin, A. A. St. Louis.
liecker, W. G. H. St. Louis.
Brown, Isaiah C. St. Louis.
Brown, 0. S. Danville, Mo.
Buford, J. M. Rocltlsland, 111
Tjasey, John A. Jefferson City.
Barnatt, Junius St. Louis.
Butlr, Matbew St. Louis,
Byrne, Presley A. St. Louis.
Brawner, J. C. St. Louis.
Cummings, Jain’s A St. Loui?.
Cumming, Arch. St. Louis.
Clibborn, Rob’t C. Palmyra, Wis.
Child, F. P. St. Louis.
Child, A. A. St. Louis.
Chambers, I. H. Warren Co.,Mo
Chambers, Benj. St. Louis.
Collier, Geo. St. Louis.
Caugblan, John W. St. Louis.
Campbell, F. M. St. Louis.
Coburn, Chas. H. St. Louis.
CanJee, W. M. Cairo, Ulinoi3.
Crosby, A. P. Waterloo.
Jcrane, John 0. St. Louis.
Cox, Geo. G. St. Louis.
Cole, J. L. Peoria, 1H.

Collins, O’iver J. St. Louis.
Case, Tbos. St. Louis.
Corwine, A. H. St. Louis.
Campbell, Chas. St. Louis.
Dupavihon, A. St. Louis.
Daly, B. T. St. Louis.
Dowdall, J. T. St. Louis.
Davis, J. G. Warrensburg.
Deibel, Hugo St. L mis.
Doan, Thomas St. Louis.
Davidson, F. M. Joneshoro’.
Dannice, John L. St. Louis.
Ellis, P. P. St. Louis.
Fleming, Joseph S. St. Louis.
Ferris, Cyrus St. Louis.
Faelec, James D. St. Louis.
Foster, R. L. Sparta, Hi.
Fcldmann, Peter A. St. Louis.
Fik-h, T. S. Alton, 1H.
French, S. B. Fredonia, N. Y.
Graham, Robt. St. Louis.
Griggs, J. A. St. Louis.
Guitar, John Columbia, Mo.
Gorin, M. G. Louisiana, Mo.
Gage, W. L. F. St. Louis.
Qiei8er, Jules St. Louis.
Galbraith, Robt. St. Louis.
Goddfcllow, Wm. St. Louis.
Gage, James, St. Louis.
Gordon, James Sparta, 1H.
Gordon, W. K. St. Louis.
Green, J. U. St. Louis.
Garrett, P. A. C. Girardeau.
Hagerty, Jas. St. Louis.
Hewit, 0. Alton. 1H.
Hull, J. A. St. Louis.
Hooper, Wm. St. Louis.
Handy, B. F. St. Louis.
Howard, Alexander St. Louis.
Hookensmith, J. S. St. Louis.
Hqfekampj, H. C St. Louis,
lluiskamp, John M. St. Louis.
Holmes, Richard St. Louis.
Hovey, A. A. St. Louis.
Horton, C. H. St. Louis.
Henderson, Wm. W. Mnnchester,Mo
Hume, Geo. H. Waltonham.

Hadley, 0. S. St. Louis.
Henderson, V. St. Louis.
Hughes, A. V. B. Fayettc, Mo.
Harrington, D. F. St. Louis.
Houston, W. W. St. Louis.
Holland, T. B. Springfkld.
Uawken, Jiunes M. St. Louis.
Haaxstiuk, H. St. Louis.
Haughcy, Peter St. Louis.
Head, T. B. Huntaville, Mo.
Ietard, A. St. Louis.
Irwin, Jos. S. St. Louis.
Irwin, C. F. St. Louis.
Jones, E. C. St. Louis.
Jones, C. W. Jackionvillc, Ill.
Johnson, S. B. St. Louis.
Jones, Marion St. Louis.
Johnson, Thos. B. St. Louis.
Jameson, C. P. St. Louis.
Jennings, M. C. St. Louis.
Knight, G. W. Lexington, Mo.
Kelly, Jas. St. Louis.
Knox, Chas. M. Rocklsland,lll.
Koninszewski, L. St. Louis.
Kivitz, T. St. Louis.
Keliogjr, D. B. St. Louis.
Kelly, Jhas. St. Louis.
Knight, W. T. Loujsinna, Mo.
Luce, Homer T. Louisiana, Mo.
Longuemare, C. St. Louis.
Locke, Rlbard N. St. Louis.
Ladew, James A. St. Louis.
Lynch, Cluus D. St. Louis.
Laumeire, F. V. St. Louis.
Lane, R. A., St. Louis.
Lamme, Wm. Wirt Columbia, Mo.
Lamb, R. F. St. Louis.
Latimer, Wm. M. KnoxCounty,Iil.
L ng, M. H. Atl is, 1H.
Lawrence, S. C. St. Louis.
Luidsley, E. B. St. Louis.
Ungdenu, C. H. St. Louis.
Lord, Mark Great Falls, Mo.
Logan, C. C. St. Louis.
Leslie, Norman St. Louis.
Leavensworth, J. M. St. Louis.
Leuty, John London, Tenn.

Circular of Jones’ commercial college. 61
View original image: Page  0061

McPhetridgo, E. M. St. Louis.
McMurtry, Arch. G. St. Louis.
Marshall, Thos. Mason Co. Ky.
McFaul, A. B. St. Louis.
Martin, Stephen St. Louis.
McIntyre, Thos. A. Carro lton, Ill.
McCracken, R. St. Louis.
Maurice, Thos. D. St. Louis.
Martin, J. H. St. Louis.
Mathews, James St. Louis.
Meyer, F. V. St. Louis.
Miller, J. P. Peoria, Ill.
Mittelbusher, Henry St. Louis.
Moor, L. W. Alton, Ill.
Mence, J. W. St. Louis.
Myers, Haman St. Louis.
McDonall, D. Milwaukee, W.
McNair, James L. Fayette, Mo.
Mullen, Alex.H. Belleville, Ill.
Miller, James P. Nashville, Tenn
Noble, C. H. St. Louis.
Nolan, Thos. St. Louis.
Northrop, E. B. Claveland, Ohio
Ogden, J. C. St. Louis.
Ortis, R. St. Louis.
Ober, Robt. H. St. Louis.
O’Bryan, C. D. St. Louis.
Pickford, Chas. A. St. Louis.
Pignero, E. A. St. Louis.
Proctor, Baron St. Louis.
Perkins, N. W. St. Louis.
Pococke, Henry C. St. Louis.
Poetter, Gustavus South Point, Mo
Perry, W. W. C. St. Louis.
Hower, W. T. Lebanon, Ill.
Price, Edwin W. Jefferson City.
Pitcher, H. G. St. Louis.
Parsell, J. H. St. Louis.
Park, John W. St. Louis.

Pitcher, T. B. St. Louis.
Russell, Walter S. St. Louis.
Reinbold, A. St. Louis.
Rover, Wm. St. Louis.
Ruby, John H. St. Louis.
Ridgeley, D. St. Louis.
Rae, E. J. St. Louis.
Richardson, J. W. St. Louis.
Robin, C. B. St. Louis.
Read, Isaac St. Louis.
Rippey, Joseph St. Louis.
Rippey, Thos.Y. St. Louis.
Robinson, J. T. St. Louis.
Rogers, R. R. St. Louis.
Rogers, R. G. AmiteCo. Miss.
Rondey, F. C. Girardeau.
Sabit, L. St. Louis.
Saunders, S. G. Hamilton, Ohio.
Smith, M. A. St. Louis.
Shields, Joseph St. Louis.
Sidway, L. B. Alton, Ill.
Stealey, John St. Louis.
Simpson, Geo. E. Independ’e, Mo
Smizer, J. W. St. Louis.
Spaniding, H. S. St. Louis.
Sehrick, E. St. Loais.
Smith, S. H. St. Louis.
Samstag, N. St. Louis.
Stites, W. C. Illinoistown, Ill.
Smith, Thos. Jay St. Louis.
Settle, T. E. Iowaville.
Sprinkle, C. W. Columbia, Mo.
Shepherd, David W. St. Louis.
Strunk, D. St. Louis.
Schild, Wm. St. Louis.
Smith, Geo. St. Louis.
Steward, Edward West Point, Io.
Scott, W. P. M. St. Louis.
Thompson, M. St. Louis.

Thevenin, Francis St. Louis,
Thiele, F. C. St. Louis.
Tobener, Henry St. Louis.
Turner, C. W. St. Louis.
Tucker, T. J. St. Louis.
Taylor, A. Cairo, Ill.
Taylor, J. B. Cairo, Ill.
Toomer, R. F. St. Louis.
Toney, Joab St. Louis.
Targer, T. J. St. Louis.
Urguhart, Geo. St. Louis.
Unilerhill, E. St. Louis.
Upham, D. P. Arcadia.
Vanhorn, F. St. Louis.
Valle, V. Francis St. Louis.
Voorhis, R. P. St. Louis.
Voorhis, Geo. W. St. Louis.
Varnum, Henry C. Lowell, Mass.
Warren, L. D. St. Louis.
Westlake, James V. Davenport, Pwa
Watts, Benj. H. Clarksville, Mo.
Walker, Geo. W. St. Louis. Wardiaw, Levi T. St. Louis Co.
West, A. Burlington, Ia.
Wimer, W. St. Louis.
Wickersham, W. H. St. Louis.
Werner, Henry G. St. Louis.
Walls, James P. St. Louis.
Wilson, Wm. C. St. Louis.
Wright, L. W. H. St. Louis.
Whitaker, W. A. St. Louis.
Wiedemeyer, J. St. Louis.
Woodward, T. J. St. Louis.
Watson, S. S. C. Girardeau.
Wright, W. T. St. Louis.
Young, D. W. N. Orleans,La.Louisiana
Young, Wm. A. N. Orleans,La.Louisiana Zoller, Bernard St. Louis.

Recapitulation.

Number of students in the Book-Kecping Dep. 18.9—163
" " " " 1850—191
" " " " 1851—216

Aumberof students in theBook-Keeping Dep. 1852—250
" " " " 1853—258

Total numwr since chartered (Jan. 24, 1849,)——1078

To whom it May Concern.

One, somewhat ’-posted up” touching Men and things. would, at first view naturally enough presume it but an easy and pleasing task, to teach another a tiling, which that person’s own Professional duties—the duties be owes to his Creditors—the duties he owts to his i’ami y as well as his own personal interest and reputation require him to know. Acting under suih mistaken n dions, and from a well matu’ed conviction, that none but a thorough Accountant, himself skilled in the prao- tioal duties and personally familiarized with the entire routine of the Counting-llouse. could suecssf’ully train young genii men for the perfo-mance of their duties as practical Book-Keepers, the Principal of this Institution KpjncJ Jones’ Commercial School of St. Louis, early in 184’, Vv0$ A nkw akd stkictly oltkilxal plan of im- parting instruction. Although that plan differs, in every essential particular, from those of its pradeoetton aod Ootemporanos, who had attempted, or, were endea- voring through the use of Bennett’s, Colt’s, l’ostei’s, and other works on B.ok-Keeking, to qualify young gentle- men as practical Acroun’ants, and invariably failed in their efforts, this school for along time seemed destined to share the same fate, but of late years things a mb to have changed, and the no’ions if business men have changed with them. Tb n it was nnivenaUy main- t lined that young gent] nun phouW go to tlie (’imnting- lltuse in orde- to be educat.d for btis’ne s pursui’S. Now it id pretty generally held t> be eanwnoiallj nece ary, that young gentium n be educated for the Counting-House just atmuofa so at for any other proftmioa mpursuits. For thirt e. c nsccu ie years we have lab. r ad in this City for the tconmpli bment irf b single object viz: The formation and permanent establishment of a reliable reputation as a Public Accountant, and Successful Educator. That has been our highest aim and this ur only Pn f ssion. How far we have succeeded in making an impression u>oii the business, community, we Lave our “Liviug Epistles” to say: mure than two hunircd of whom in this City are recognised as practical Book-Keepers and receiving as ample remuneration for heir serviees as those who have been qualified under any other circumstances. Our Rooms are open to the pub io liming business hours, and we have at all times adeavorcd to cultivate the friendly acquaintance (f Practical Accountants, knowing lull well that they only are fully prepared to appreciate what is if utiliiy. and reprobate that which is usiless in a business tducation, md we say without fear of contradiction that n ienced business man. or Practical Accountant, c n visit iur Rooms and become acquainted with our peculiar mode of imparting instruction and detect the flight Jifferenoe between our operations and those of tbe Counting House in which he was educated, and notwithstanding all this, there are some good men in thiscommuni y, gentlemen of reputed intelligence and high moral character, who are deservedly popular in their profession as Practical Accountants, that think they are doing thtii young friends a kindly office by indiscriminate y branding Commercial Schools and ColLges “Humbcgs"1I i(’or such we have never held unkind f clings. Indeed ntertaining the opinions they do and oc upying thi. i ositions they held, we cannot Bee how they ooul 1 believe n I do otherwise. The old fashioned Schools with which i v w. re aoquainted ’-in the diys of their youth” wet ill of this stamp, (i. e. Humbugs’.) and they never visit

62 Circular of Jones’ Commercial College.
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new institutions of this kind, and therefore their “wayB
liv equal,” and their views are but an inevitable result
_T nviu^ out of an Impartial c juiparison of what they
tbimn^vee have acquired under the tuition ofexper-
uucjJ t-1 ru.etic.il Accountants, with what inexperienced,
Ldjotnpeteut, tiiiorctic.il teachers have attempted to do.
JiJ we uuderstand the plan ami extent of instruction
iJo;jLed in this Institution, no better than they do, it is
more than probable that we should lend thtm a helping
.i;intl to exterminate the imaginary evil, and add our
.Turning voice to the Young ami Unsuspecting, but in
.ai- particular wo have an advantage over them: Hence
;luir innooeney and our accounlaoility. There is a
practical Book-Keeper whose name is il—— at thi:
ain.1 iu charge of BjjUs in one of our mast respectable
u.rjaadlj teases, at a salary of one thousand dll irB
ur auuum, who upon completing his course in Book-
ieepin under our instruction some years ti.ics, oom-
mdnceifauJ c.ndu;ted the fallowing conversation with
the Principal of chid Institution, iu the presence of the
trhoie oohixil.

Ajr. li——(standing up at his Desk.) “Mr. Jones,
why is it, ttiuX you have so many enotnies among the
practical Accountants and businass men of this Ciiy V

J. J——. “.Mr. il—— you astonish me sit1? It is
true I am but a comparative stranger in the City, have
11 ide the acquaintance of but few practical Accountan.s
iud business meu, have forma] r ither a favorable opin-
ion of tU.’Srf with whom I have become acquainted, had
tonight they were nut very neighborly, but I was quit.
certain that, wlien we be jam j a. little more intimate, wt
wjull oe a^ l’riead.y as D.ivll and Jonathan were. But
p.ease .’Jr. 11--------explain yourself moiu fu.ly on this
subject ?"

Mi-. 11——. -Do you remember my oominencing
a course of instruction with you some two or three ycara
since, and my uucjrimonious discontinuance?"

J. J——. (Juke well sir."

.Mi’. Ji--------. “I was at that time acting in a sub-
ordinate mui .tiun in one of the eiiy Insurance Offices,
andon:>day 1 accident Ily named to Mr.——, our
Secretary, that I was attending your School in order to
team B.ok-Lvet-king. Oh ! Fudge; s.iid he all a "Hum-
buj !" sir, a "Humbug!" You c nuot Lam anything
.h.iv, it is on y throwing away time find money with-
out the possibility of my practical good to be derived;
aidsuihw.is my confidence in the genil.m .n’s judff-
m.-nt and his kh:d inteutLms towards mj asaf.knd,
d off attending your (School, and made en-
nts with ->., Bru. & Co. at a nuinlti A saiary tiud
lefc i’jr Illinois. Some weeks since I revived a letter
f.o:u M. t*. containing a proposition for ma to take
of their Booksn condition, that I wou.d taki’
a preparatory course of instruction in youi institution,
I have aec.jrdingiy done, to my entire Bad fan
Won, and to-morrow I take charge of A. & P.’g Bunks
with full eonlideuco in my ability to keep th m convc ly
ani to ih.ir entire Bati f totion; and had 1 knownsc
rnich at y:>ur Institution at the time I spoke to Mr.——
as I do now. I could have had clou hi j the nlary utKl
t mu v>ars i i valuab) exp rience. and but for Mr. P., I
should have remained ignorant of the true nnture ai d
ierign >f your Institution, as I presume thousands in
this city are at this time."

Mr. H—— took chsrge of the Books referred to, at
th i time spetifled; and from that day until now he has
been recognized as a competent Book-Keeper, and pur
Did no Dth r pn J’ eaoti, although he h:id never written
i ’ U ok- ktpt by Double-Entry previously to his enter-
ing this Institution.

This is but a fair specimen of what we could present
Jjy the hundred, during our first fuur or five years exper-
ience in this Oily, of young gentlemen of good bunu s
habits, writing beautifully, ready and accurate in I lit i
aleulation-:, and pjrfjc ly famili irized with busims
outiuL—who might tbis day command th ir tvv; h
hundred aoll irs pjr annum, had they not becom.: th
aisusp’f ing dapee nf tiiis class of “Old Fogies.” And
whom h;ue the.^e uOid Fogies” beneflttedby their ii.
in-ih -Manger” pAic-y? Have they Ijeiuvul.-iiily Stepped
forward and supplied these young genileuun and the
busines-s cominnni.y with tliis Ink f loinp.t. nt p iicti-
on 1 instruction? Not they ! When experienced practl
cat Accountants adopt teaching 01 a profession and
organ sc an Institution u>Jh alt the /acuities known in
the actual performance of their duties in the Cou,itnij
Houte, do these -ancient worthies" vixit HtehlnBi itu-
Uuns and apeak fiotn what, they have seen or known?
Xot they! Their argument is -we have attended Com-
mercial Schools “D,nvr.v est” and were Hunbujijed
They have not got any thing as good “YutWkst,” as
they have -on East//1’ Ther fore nil Commercial
achooLs and Col .egos are “Humbugs"!!! It is true
that for a tiinj tney Bueoeeded in diverting the attention
.ifjustsucli young g.n.l men as were the best qualified
to appr.oiate the merits or to condemn the po.icy of an
Institution of this kind. _ But then we have gone to the
carpenter shop, to the paint shop, to the prindnf office,
and to the pi nigh Innidle and .e.ectul our materfal ami
prodUc d a d t#a of ijook-Keep rs of an entire y new tuid
different stamp. Those old f .shinned Accnuniania under
stand Book-Keeping, but-Tiikv don’t know ajjytbucg
klse" !! This new elaee of AcoonBtants, w re busin s..
men in the enlarged sense of tliat term, bef ire taking
lessons in liook-Keeping and mercantile usages. Educnt-
. d in the school of experience in which men as tin y are,
and things as they should be, Constitute the slandaxl
i’ext Book. Raked to business, Accofltojued to inilus ii:.l
puisuits, and not ah.im d. or ion proud in work. Thus in keeping with the progress of this wonderful age die
economical m reliant is accommodated with a Book-
teeper and a Practical Business Man in the same con-
tract. Practkal Accountants, Bouness Men, and geutl-
men desirous of qualifying them.-ielvcS for business pur-
suits are urgently, but respectfully requested to visit our
rooms during business hours, and” examine our mode of
imparting instruction, in contradistinction to that ordi-
narily ad pted in Schools and Colleges, and become pe-
Boniilly acquainted with the actual workings of this In-
ititutdon, a^ such visits do not in the least interrupt th
regular operations of the School.

Eespjetfujy yours,
Jonathan, Jones.

Young Ladies’ Collegiate Institute .

South-East corner of Washington Av. 4- Third Street,

Epistolary Penmanship.

Bt S. D.Iiavden, .

To write a plain, legible, chaste and uniform “Letfcer-
Hand,” is a dehirabb nccomplishinent in the eduoalinu
“f every Lady. But how few acquire this invaluable
art in our best Engli-h and Ciauwcttl High Schools?
This is owing to the fact that Teachers themseh
not given the subject the attention requisite to innsti r 1
praeucai system, snob ns mny be taught with suceew.
Many mite beautifully themstlves, who utterly fii! in
an attempt to enable others to execute with simi ur eiise
and cleganc., and it may be asked, why witsof We
imlusiliitinglv r. ply, their system are to them inlu’/ivr.
Penmanship, as a maebaoieal nrt, is the result i>fn com-
bined motion of the arm, the wrist, and th QngeiF. No
one but an artist can be taught to write by imitation
alone, while all may 1l> taught a beautiful hand by 0
proper system of training.

Double-entry book-keeping.

By Jonathan, Jones.

We fire not unconscious of thofact )l)a(- gftmei in this
community, will att oh ’novelty” to tu, jd0,, ,,] Impart,
tag Uutmc ion to L-idios in the Bcieticj oi tD4)tiping
.niii)--: neither are westrangew tu wh1 ItrequieeiD
he way of axpendi ure wd p revering toil to r, volu-
ionize jxipular sen’iment, where an entire I
muuily have been long Bccuatom d to look one way at
lie same eulject, but exporienoe has onj; im

Circular of Jones5 Commercial College. 63
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vinced u- tlmi i’ is but :i” ea.-y task to teach a person a
Ching which it is his interest to know, or to enlist the co-
operation of n class deservedly popular for thcii enligbt-
ned liberality and qnl.igtd views of jrogrcssive im-
provemeDts and practical r. forms.

The only questions with us have been, Is it practicable
and of public utility 1 Can we accomplisn. the object
with credit to ourse.vcs and with profit to others ?

Is it practible and of public utility? From
well digested and universal y conceded prt mises, we an-
bicipate but little difficulty in maintaining the affiimatrr.
against thu possibility of Fuooefful contradiction. The
leading detign of education be ng to qualfy its recipients
for a practical performance of the duties of life, it only
remains for us to saw that many of the duties of life
devolving upon ladies, require a, knowledge of accounts,
and we shall have accomplished our object.

For us, even in ihidcountry, to see a Lady, as a natural
guardian, aesuwe the administration uf a large estatt,
otm tea no unusual surprise, though the may be totally
ignorent touching, the management of accounts, and un-
familiaiized with a general business routine. Waiving
the numerous embarrassments, always consequent upon
a tiansition from the Control of one kind of business to
li: i 11 another, so different in Us nature and require-
ments, “hat most be the r su.t ? Again, if the accu
lnulation .n of that estate required yean of persevering
application to business, with tact, talent, and practical
knowledge of accounts, is it. presumable that a lady
wholly destitute of a “business education,” can Succees-
fuily and profitably direct its affairs? Do not exper-
ience and obsrvation too frequently prove that she and
hera lie*-ome >m easy prey to “Interested Financiers,” for
the want of this very species of infoimation ? We only
,1 sire to direct public attention to a few of the leading
p incit-lee which have actuated us in the commencement
f ;.n enterprise, though uew in this countiy, none the
irs important, as experience has els.wh^re proved. It is
no unusual oocuiTenoa in Philadelphia, Liveipocl, or
Paris, to we a lady of the highest respectability in full
charge of a set of books; and why thou d it not be the
ease in this ci:y, where a. number of ladies have distin-
guished ihrui-vlvi s in the mercantile community, as
quully buoo a 1.1 as gentlemen, in oouunasding the
trade and in fettering their means.

Can we acc0mp1iH llli: object with cremt to
oii^e: vks and tkokii’to 0tbkb8? Although, during
ill ’ [1:1st ten years, we have been often sollicittd by
Indus f r instructing in Book-Eeeping, until the present
wv have Invariably declined, cwing mainly to two
Causes.

First. Our efforts to form a reputation at a successful
tencher was an experiment in the estimation of the
business community of questionable utility, owing al-
gether to the fact tnat numerous unqualified and inex-
perienced teachers had extorted large sums I r pretend-
ing to d” what they could not accomj li-h. It was a
most unive sally dolared, that no one oould be qualified
in a schoi 1 f-;r the practical peifurmanes of an account-
aot’a dute

We were once four months in this city without recciv-
a tingle pupil, and we state nothing more than an
examination of our oatalogne, for the last four years,
will prove to be Strictly true, when we thus publicly de-
clare, that we have compelled this community lo ac-
knowledge the genuineness of oar credentials at a Pro-
fessional Teacher, and to uvwi amply and sa tafaotorilj
compensate us for our services while doing so : and we
might furthermiire state, (did not m d irty 1 irbid,) tha,
we have revolutumiecd popular sentiment upon tbtfaob- jjot, and eBtahlwhed an institution upon a penoaneni
hiisis for the education of gentlemen for business pur-
suits, not BurpaaBed, if equaled, by any Commercial Col-
lege in the United States.

And how have we accomplished our objeei?

We bave taken mechanics f 0111 the Workshop, and
lAtemn m from behind the counter, and qualified them as
luntants fur th.- situation they now hold—
m ) e than one hundred and eighty of whom ;:re n w in
bis city, performing their duty Jurf as practically, and
receiviug just as good salaiieu as those raised in the
Counting-house. And it is our unwavering opinion, that
we can ummplishjust as satisfactory retulta Ly the in-
struction of ladies.

Secondly. We have not hitherto had the facilities
l’t.r titling up such apaitmtnts as we thought would bt
in keeping with the class, of pupils wLu Would be
likely btnefitted by such iiutiuctioi.; I ut we flatter cur-
stlves in the belief that ;:11 sutb cXjections will disap-
pear upon a vitit to the “Young Ladies’ Cotlegiate In-
stitue. The rooms are entheiy digetumcua, and the
hours of instruction are to am n^ed nt not to cunfiin
with “Jines’ Comintrcial College,” and “fcttwart’e
tsathematical Institute."

Ladies may enter for the above courses separately or
the entire number; but in no ease \wll payuittit be ex-
acted for any but the branches in which tue lady may
nave received instruction.

The Tuition Fees in the respective Departments are
the same as charged in Jones’ Ceuimercii.l College and
Stewari’fl Mathi matical Institute lor the s; me branches,
and uniformly payable in advance, ’ihe importance of
Liii rule wi.l appear evident Ui all, as our charge is not
tor lime., m r for a given number i i lets ns, but ft r com-
pleting the pupil in the lespec ive biai.ch lor wLich tht may register herself. She baviug the privilege of com-
I luting or reviewing the same at option, uunng liJe, Ikc
uf aduitional charge, renders it imperious that this rule
be invariu.bly complied with.

Charles Stewart’s .Mathematical In-
stitute

Corner of Third Street and Washington Avenue.

This Institution has been in successful operation for
the last eight y.ars under the exc.usive control of Chas.
Stewabt, aiiel the success which has attended ft, len-
ders its location pelmaiieiit. This Institution possesses
peculiar advintages over other institutions cf learning,
in this respect—it enables the student to devote his en-
lire attention to one branch of studj—thus enabling
iiim to gain a. more thorough kuowleelge of any bruuch
uf mathtrmatios, or the entire course, in iibout one-fifth
part of the time required in our best schools and colleges.
All the branches of Mathematics are taught in this In-
stitution, together with Natural Philosophy, Astroncmy,
Mechaniod, and Bng.ieh tinmmar.

Any peison wwhing instruction in any or all of the
abovt-named branchea, \\i 1 save time uini txj.en.-e by
patronizing this Institution, as the mode oi imparting
instruction is peculiaily adxpted to the development of
-nniiig powen—so th: t the strnknt o mmencee to
\; Bon when be begins to study the Bcience oi numbers.
All prupsitions in this Institution are worked on the
puixly analytical method, which is the mly true system
of teaching Matbtmatics. ’Ihe cancelling methtd is
mbined with the analytical in ihi.^ in^iituiion, by
which nearly every proposition d i.ny length may be,
solved without one-eight part of the figure that are uses
in ihe ordinary method of caleulmion. All prop
ked on the black-board, aud exjlaiutU by lecturer
monntrations bo that the studei.t is guided by rea-
son : instead of an imricate rule that he has commitieu
I1 memory, each studeni baa to di moi st ate his prpose
tion as he works it; mid it must so Criticly
student that eveiy me in bis class can ihoruugbly compre
heiid it, though they w re entir ly ignoram \4 th pro-
blem when it waa mm. uoed. liente, the mind of every
student leveloped by thu-metiiod of imparv-
ing instrue ion—and so thorough is the knowledge gain-
d, that the student will have do ditncuiiy in applaying.
his calculation to the daily buisness transaction of lite

I especially itiniis to the daily busiihm instruction in
mathematicas, as Will as those Laving children to edu-
,d :.ll levers uf learning, lo c II and witn age of nine to rixtetn jea e, st [ve tin mewl dif-
noult problems in Matbematioe in the shortest possible.

64 Licensed Pilots and Engineers.
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im . j..-c’atorrf are p-.ivil g u to p esent any problem
At . i iy iiin :, fir itnm di.ite solution by soina one of the
p iii s under the age of eighteen yea-s.

☞Mr.i^wait will upcii.ii Seho 1 for Young Ladies
in .ufccfaenialie? on tlie iitsr of SepUmbjr, competent as
ristants having been obi ained? room^ to” be on the fii>t
I H.r. entire y separate from thu ncn 1 men’s d part-
itienf. The Evening Session to commence the first of October,

Mr.S. uil give $100 to any teacher in the State of
li.--i.it-i who will pves:nt. a pupil- of his own teaching,
bat w II seel inieof Mr.Stewart’s whom he may se-
1 ,-t, under the nge f eighteen years?) in Matbeinftrtes.
id a pat-To ex utinatioj)—the pup U to examine eoc-li
tlm. .\o [iio,.Ktu to be ins nted unle-s the one who
ii can wnk iL himself, ’Ah-j teacher may assist
uu pupil, and Mr.Stewart will remain silent.

Prices of Tuition.
Anthm.tic, entire course....................... $15.0(1
Couun rei;:l CaK-ula’iun.......................... 10.0(1
Mensuiation....................................... 10. ou
Aigefcrft........"......t............................... $25.1)0
Geometry........................................... 25.(HI
Surveying............................................ ^o.i o
Conio Section...................................... ^ ’ 0
Calculus.............................................. 26.CU
Civil Engineering................................. 2.r’.00
English Grammar................................ Li.00
Natural Philosophy...*......................... ?’’.OO
Asironoiny....................................... 20.00
Mechanics........................................... 20.00
Navigation......................................... 10.00

Tuition furs payable in advance,☞^^the Pupil
reserving the right to review at any future time, free of
additional charge.

Mr.Stewart wil I deli ver five lectures in Tiis Fchw 1-roim,
commenting the first Monday evening in Octobtr, on his
method of teaching Arithmetic—the Lcc’urcs to be free.
The public are invited to attend. Each Student who at-
tends evening school,, will be charged one d liar for light.

N. 13. Gentlemen in the Cotnra ’icial Colon ati il)e-
pnrttnen*. who do not complete their d urse Ixfore leav-
ing, and those who continue longer than five n on In, will
be charged for a full course in Aiit.hint.tic, i.e.east $15.

List of pilots licensed.
am’lKirkbam,
hurit-kYore,
JohnKeiers,
KasperScbmelter,
fhoinas T.Ruby,
\\’m. J.Libey,
v\rin. T.Berry,
Is. J.Dickson,
iVm. W.Kating,
.bfldeilf aiierger,
-bus finith,
i’lia. V.Willoian,
JosepbHrown,
W. 11.Carter,
ilenryBruner,
Hull R,Jackson,
KeedPhillips,
JosephLiibarge,
Sam. (’.Curtis,
ChafesMiner,
Bddnund M.Stillwell,
.1:oobFisber,
Ivin. A.CrifTy,
beoyDodge,
i.li’ri 11.Mnitb,
\1xniuler Badger,
iUo.l,
LhoumsHunter,
RohertBaler,
,Kin 11.1’ratt,
1111Maloncy,
1acIt. R.-ley,
l.’im Mciiennia,
Wm. T.l)i witt,
Ebu8 li.Taylor,
K. D.Devinney,
James B.Reid,
Edw’d.Stephens,
MadisonMcQiiiggin,
WiflisBak’elay,
Alx.Criddle, .
Jiiiueji E.Kussel,
LuLeVeits,
Wm. A.tit.Il,
Chares K.Uix,
JonathanPenrod,
MichaelOblman,
JamesMirmgoinery,
Ptiaetu B.Dicbson,
JohnMemll,
Geo. Jl.Hagcrty,
JohnScott,
Joseph W.Bryan,
AndrewFleming,
Jam M.Douglass,
WinyJames,
C.Cable,
EdWd.Calahan,
Robt. B.Bailey,
James II.Townsend,
JamesCampbell,
AlplieusMerrick,
Thoa. II.Brierly,
M. R.Campbell,
Win.llanwood,
I). B.A.-hbury,
Im. M.Morrison,
RichardStei>hens,
JohnCnili>.le,
AlfredHi.pkins,
HenryWliito,
DanielWhite,
Thos. B.Amos,
J. M.Petit,
W.Blukerfey,
Wm. P.Gordon,
PeterLmdell,
JohnKinit,
Win. J.Kobbcr,
WildoMarsh,
W’m.Mines,
John A.Bruner,
Jas. T,Sargent,
JohnLawery,
R. M.Mnith,
J. 0.Sitton,
Enos I?.Moore,
Wm.O’Haia,
N. W.Parker,
U. T.(^ormack,
John W.Scott,
Thos. b’.Parker,
C. P.Stewart,
BenStewart,
DavidBerry,
L.Vallangham,
John W.Stephens,
Wm.Bryant,
Chas.Mulford,
Thos. M.Parker,
D. L.Williams,
F. W.Burk,
T. E.Weaver,
J. II.Yore,
Wm.Holiday,
UriahBrock,
F. M.Dossier,
JohnDozier,
B. W.Grcpg,
Robt. P.Birton,
W. C.Pos.nl,
Jas.Gome’cs,
Edwd.Tea bean,
JamesDnden,
L.Ohlman,
H. L.White,
Chap.Oorrcyer,
JosephDiikson,
W, C.Siirpson,
HenryDdwider,
John W.Leecsfa,
J. J.G nun in or,
JacksonQuick,
P. E.limn in,
Jacob] cmbro,
(ko.Vliks,
W. C-Jaini?on,
B. T.’lhorn burgh,
Wm. P.Mapio,
II. L.Lee,
Wm. P.Hall,
II. C.Bell,
W. T.Fuller,
AbmrCl-ments,
T. B.Goll,
H.Eersio,
J. H.McKee,
Jophl’heeto,
AkzanderRule-,
List of Engineers Licensed.
3ipinnSbtittioo,
Ohfliles T.Cory,
\ipuleon W.Pavcy,
.Mm ,-.Reed,
AlfredTinmas,
UeoreFulton,
LhomrsUanfield,
Towpb C.Coyle,
.[nbnWiIson,
v\illi-un H.More,
’.ViHi;’.in W.r-heiman,
Wili;im A.Btasdale,
Ch^-rky W.l-i,hcr,
Vi11iinBrandon,
ObvRohirdx,
Nathan C.Ihurison,
OliverTmxi11,
Wnilaoe W.Hovey, .
William II.Staekhouse,
William Al.Hicks,
AustinLeely,
Joseph B.Taylor,
FrederickFinch,
SaoiuelMcDonald,
Geo. W.Kitnber,
Alfred C.McClean,
ReibertFerguson,
WilliamMeNeal,
William C.Coy,
JohnAckley,
Dewitt C.Riter,
James H.Lewis,
JamesRose,
AihnmbruReeder,
William C.Griffey,
George S.Goble,
George M.Lewis,
James K.Donahoe,
John H.Reed,
WiLiamDoverier,
Geo. W.Buchanan,
LarkinPyatte,
Thos. B.Hill,
WilliamHill,
Jaeolw.lenks,
William II-Kvans,
Charles C.Dewitt,
SamtelMncknll,
William C.Pitt,
WarrenTenney,
’Xh.Jd. C.Fulton,
JamesArmstrong,
GeorgeHawdon,
Jhn h.Bonnar,
JimesNorris,
AmosKeloh,
Tlioiiiiis II.Jones,
FrancisDeris,
WilliamWiIson,
George W.Stimuli,
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Edward, A.Owens,
fancy
and
staple dry goods,
No. 54 Fourth st, above the Planters’iiou
St. Louis, Mo.
☞ All purchased arrannted to please. All ordeTs promptly attended to.

TheronBarnum, .

JosiahFogg, .

Barnum’s Hotel
Northeast corner of
second and walnut streets,
St. Louis. Mo.

☞ The above elegant and spacoies hotel will be open for the accomodation of
the public on the first of September 1854.

James S.Watson, ,
(successor to tutt & watson)
Wholesale dealer in
boots and shoes,
No. 112 Main street, formely 116,
St Loius, Mo.