Kenosha Democrat from Kenosha, Wisconsin on March 11, 1853 · Page 3
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Kenosha Democrat from Kenosha, Wisconsin · Page 3

Kenosha, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Friday, March 11, 1853
Page 3
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' - . MtASKUS P i$ Cenirp,e : It is a rfclirf tc fttel thr - Virah'rfhT'i hich I ave bcn borne ' u - a poi ri tolitahle for otlrfVitfaer i - tlt'on jdefi der which I have been called, for a linn - 4 perioa. to preside over the dc.tW, , nfth ReDublio. fill me with. - ,proi6Un(i sense of responsibility. ' RutwithfTioth - . iiri olrr, ..fnnnrphonvinn. I re! pair to the postab.ud in?., iiot as i.J oooagbt, ;but,in obt - ihuice tt jbe . un - sothitcd express U ot your Willi iU - KpOMsrble only ;lor a leancjs. uiiunui ai.u. tf&eirtexerdae of my. belt ers noght to be and am. truly, gratful tor.,th. rare manifestation of the; uatioual couii But this, so far fro hlcning my obligations,., only art OS to ifteir, vveignt ; You have summoned rne in my - wetkness you mustust un me wiUi ymu nun - th, able requirements YoiywiII not be u. taiadfultofi the great changes fwbich; have, occurred oven within the last qimrki ot , S"n ' fit ad ni nL it ,n, hot! Jl your ..home and tor.ejgu i.Jiuirhw - .nejner: th elements of inherent force W ::the: - re - j and w ealth, has been, the subiect ,of nest thought and; discussion on both : sides of the Ocean. ' ' ' ;,!vJ' " :' ''"' Lessen K,, throe years ago, the. Father :of . his Country m.i.le the. recent , accession oi the important btarte ot Carolina to the' confederation' - ofaheUiii - ted States. It was be - uhjects of his especial congratulation meat. - iiowever, as the agitation consequent upon the 'Hevolntionnry - struWIe faaft - hardly - Jrub si d e d .when we - wefe j ttst - Confedcration, that there was an - evident nmMunrinitneaii of .viVor eiiuai to the inreat . "Oi a ;p Tint - a' r. - ilm t:nth - - s view of the sources o erhment constituted oaradox to sav that tivcl.y weak, the ncw.horn nation:. was. bensiblv strong. In condition , m popiH latronVand a, j r nt . .cm S it w.,s upheld by broad and intelligent .comjirc - hension f rights, and an all - per,vadii..g: irnin u. It'ca, ro, the of the Revolution, tempered,tq;the,; nec.t ssityrot the times. - :. : ;. - : The thoughts of the men at that d iv as p. opherie as their en tin, t , land - marks - winch bad hitherto ciic scribed Use limit of h plan ted fheh standar against dangers whit from abraod; and an internal, r which has, at times;!.:fearfully et hoinei - 'They1 equal to the sob Jem. to understar bten '.illuminated, by the me itevoiunon. realised. r to achieve, 1 "be as much mnre unusual, the'eap; lomnintr.ii, it. The oppressed, thro: out thr world from tb,t dav to the r ent have turned their eves , hitherward. not to find thos. lights V ainguished;:6T to lenr they should wane, hut to ho clie ahce. ".. .............. '.'','.'.. ' In: thk.ouT: country ihas, tOomy. judged by its wqjils, but. by its acts, . the; lang j uaae of svmpathv and ent .to those who listened to toneaol ten'apoeal - for freedom will be po LSstoryits .trials: and its trium Ij - aiVhattever ap - l . which ciples oi decided for, .fchemsetpesj. both upon the power to declare ,4nd the powerofsfrikie: judges of the circ itjbjecamenecessary - l n rhfr "their,. ma tnei to its s - i oon3Mioni vhi mwkhidmif th b,Wid..liwU'. and hx i igitatipn menace d have proved themselves v'the dawningtlight Df lhSi - :.v;':: Freeminentiv tne - power ot our 'eon - ' fedcracy reposes in our examples; but ! bin no.examDle, be jt - remembered,,cani,be; powerlul for lasting good,: rWhattc narent advantage mavi be Pained. .hot based' upon; eternal ptin rjjsnt and J.usuce Our fathers forthm - to - pledge - iv.BH - thr fnrlnB r sacre? nonor. r t ie, aequis,r consummaUouw were. onl;. sums to,fcr,fctoded. ThUfren'gth - 'of'your military power, ti ,n WhW hv bropghtlbulvik rl J ni d.f, - fftoft 'orfnl' nUOlbar.ltia, ma b r n'lh 'oi i i . v... rt.tke. 'Abat ropfftrefe Wf tn t ne Federal Government, .in - their respective conM tun. nui p , reS hut ha, affordee. adJitional guarantees ot the strength aup ;gnty ot bmn. " A'itii" ''an experience thus suggestiia t n, , , f not - be controlled be any timid forefx - dino - s of'evil from expansion. rnd.ed.iti not to h i mh - edth, om the arlbbe, render the nequisition of ' cur tail) possessions not witbin'our jurisdiction. eminently imp rtenf i ,r ur p Uecti ,n I not 111: me, UK.iue c,nui to ill p israsDins snirit but with a .view to oh ons hatibVal interest and: security, - and in a'rnahher 'entirely' consistent - with the strictest observance of national faith. ;;;VVe'u; nothing in our national nis - ory or, position to - invite . aggression. iVe ha v rv tliins , i " - ; the' cultivation of relations of peace and leave .no .blot "upon our fair name and: trust I may safely give the assurance hat no legislative act within scop oi my infetit'utipiii il ( ntrol shall be tolerated n the part of any portion' of our citizens - hich cannot challenge , ready justifica - on before the tribunal of the civilized ,w.or.lclv ! - An :ad ministration .. would.' be un worthy of confidence at home, or respec. abroad," should it cease to ' be influenced byithe.convietTbnithat no ap vantage e;iu be pure based at dear as that of national wrong or dishon It !s n'o't:your: pri vilege as - a 'nation to ot a distant past; the strileu idcnts of'vonr hist , v. rehiete with structi.on.and bar, hing 1 indan't. ground lor fv p lull onluh nee, ar i on pi l;i fi - 'Jrif - fi'd' "enmnaral - irflv hrief. Rut. 5 . - your future is bound less. : : The obligations that. th.rong;.th( un't colored pathway of ;advancement wil be limitless as duration. Hence, sounc and.cdViipreheiasive i ihilosbpby sho' embrace no less the distant future, than jhe urgent. preseri ti'v lie streat. objects of our pursuit - as.: people' are best to be obtained by peace. and are entir nsist th the tran - ltli t nei nil born i ir 1 - tinent we should cultivate kindly anc frien fl , 1 it .. . We can desire noth ing in regard to that, so . much .as to..see. suethenath - of pros peritv. and hap pin ess If in; tlie course of their growth we should Open neWcharihels. of - trade arid create addi'tio'nrd facilities .;for - triendly" inter. .cpiirse the, benefi ts . realized will, be equal mutual;, a :..,:.':::. f the comnli cated European svstems ts'J of ..national policy,': we have heretofore been - unrtepenclent; from tfteif wars, their trot 1) ind m - h i happily almost entirely exempt. While uiee,tre cuiujiieu lu.liic iuu,ib gaive - therri ex - istance ; and - withii separate 'jurisdiction, they cannot effect us except as the appeal to our sympa - t hies. in the. cause ot human treertom anc universal advancement. - But the vast in terests . of commerce are common to all nd international intercourse must al - ;waT6smresent,a.noble:field for the moral ihfliiehceibf a'great people. With these yievys, firmly "arid earnestly carried out. we have - a. right to. expect. and shall under;.'all;circumstances require prompt1 reciprocity. lhe rights which KelRnffTErrTi? h iTWafirifi afs n nT al rinP "Fn - be regarded, b'uf tho i which pertain to tr , i his individual at iomerand abroad must he sacredlv 1 iTtimwtaihedi - So. long as he can discern. ry star in 1 ipon t o itl U ,1th t ml,, t 1 meat oi ! tL cure for him place, it will.'berhis. - .prdvilegei and his right - must bffckhowiJedgei'tQ stand unbashed even; m thepr, . f in , , , t , p.", 300.5 : u n that he is him l f s latum oil 1 ii egitirriat ur'siiife, be a warider ei , far ft mho,, , that th t ,slon he shall leave - behind m the p. ace v. h'ch I now otcup, ill n it 1 i r 1 iponlum', thimVtmrty. He must ;e that upon - every sea and on everv ;Soil - .w'.here - our enterprise may, respect - : fill i seek the i ro ti n if ui fi to b( A , neai . , invioahle panoply for tne security oi American right . - In this 'connection it .'can be brirnlv necessary to reafirin '' the'prih cipal wh i c h should be reg. led as tundamental. l he and. repose of this confe - rights, securit i 7 ii it ( y any f n;ei n p 'wer beyond its present lirisdietion so utterable inadmissible, 'heopr .rtuuiti, f obsc - o i fun sh - liby .brief experience as a 1 i firmed m in, owi mind the opinion en - tion of tin.' (1 i n , th it the naiht u a., c fnlamt .and nu ... lies in our count. , j ild o onlj dan - rous out up. . i ar - iney a i. In'c'eiYmiaht well : sav. the absolut, necessi ty, ot the military, .. . ::. a t.,. ,t'.. . .... lias 'in a cfe your an 1 u tbe.djscipline and instruction of O'ffi - cers, not more 'distinpruishccl for their' so - :fjlid - .attaininents,. gallantry - - and. d evoti on - lt.y thr - puthrc s. rvrM than for uno tru - fsfatM&&&& - ...tbeariuclus i'ARmnd'iwh'ich. - in every liiie of ' need. thfel haroun'wtoch'j idisciplined and effidentTprganizationi; assurft .pu - that j.ypu , may 'taker the pertornwnpe pi tm - ir,p; a pie.qge jior. tfie ureId:may confidently expect t ' t flag wl i i 1 n : - nished fclds" 'over ' every "Sea,1 ' will 1 'still float in undiminished honor. .But thos: like many other subjects, will be appro' pnatelyhi - cihght at a future time , to ...the ait6ifebfr;df the co - ordinate branches 'of the govcrunreiie; fo which T; will always look,' - "with. ;prolound' respect, 'and with trustful confidence that they: will accord - to me the aid aiid support which I shall so much need, - and which their experience and wisdom will readily suggest. In the administration of Domestic affairs you will expect aide voted, integrity in the public service - .and an observance bfirigid. economy., in all , departments so marked ns ueve - r justly to be questioned; If this reasonable expectancy be riot reais lized, I frankly confess that one of my leading - hopes is dbomed to disappointment, and that triy - effoVts in a very important particular must result in humiili - atih'g' failure. ' OfEcers can .be properly regard ed.p.nly. .in the light of aids in the accomplish ment of 'those 'objects and as oocPpau'cy caii; afford ii'o ; prerogative, or importunate desire for - preferment any claim, the; 'public: interests imperatively demand that they be considered with sole' reference to the duties to be perfor med, - (.j - ood citizens may well claim the prbtedtion of good laws, and the benign influence .of ' good government; but a claim for office is what the. people of a Republic should never recognize. No reasonable man, of ony party, will expect an'.ad.tninastration to be so regardless of its resporiability arid tho 'obvious elements of - success as - to retain persons, known to be under the influence of pos litical hostility arid. partisan prejudice, iri positions which will require severe'labor and cordial, co - operation. Having no implied ingagements to supply, no rewards to bestow, no resentments to re - memberiarid no" persoual wishes to con sult I 'shall fulfil the difficult and delicate trust, admitting no motive as worthy of. my character or position which does not contemplate an efficient discharge oldu - ty and - the - best interest of m - y. country. ; I acknowledge,. my .obligation ,t0;'thc masses of nij ti i uid to theiri alone. 1 Higher - obligations ."than personal aggrandismentsjgaye airections and energy to their - exertions in the late canvass, anthey shali disappointed. They require at rriy hands diligence, integrity, arid capacity wherever there are duties ' Without these quali ties in their; public servants, more string ent laws for the prevention and punish ment of fraud, the neglect of duty, - and ror preeuiation; will bevam : - witn tnem tl would be unnecessary. But these:are not the only points to v,'!i:c;i you look lor vigilance and watch fulness. - . The dan - jers of a concentration of all power in; the general goverrimaht of a confederacy so vast as ours are to be disregarded. - ' You have a right therefore to expect your pgents in every de partment to regard strictly - the - limits imposed upon them by the constitution of the United '. States. Thegreat scheme - orour constitutional liberty rests upon a' proper distribution of power between the: States and Federal - authorities , and experience has shown that the harmony and.happines of our people must depend npon. a grer.t disconection between the seperate ..right's and responsibilities of the states and your common rigths and obligations under the General Gov ernment And here, in my opinion, are the considerations which should form the true basis of future concord, in regard ts the questions that - have that have most le'fiousiy disturbed the public tranquili ty. ' If the federal government will confine itself to the exercise, of powers clearly ;ranted by the constitution, it can - hardly happen that its action upon any. question should a endanger the instiuutions of the States, - or interfere with their rights to manage matters, "strictly domestic, according to the will of their own people. - In expressing treely my views upon an .portant subject which has receutly ag itated the nation, to a most fearful degree moved uy no other impulse, than the' most' earnest desire for the perpefruity of that. Union, which has made . us . what are, and showering upon us blessings and rcdrifeiring a power and influence which our fathers could hardly have an ticipated, even with their most sanguine hopes directed to a far - ofi? future. The sentiments. I now announce were not unknown before the expression of the voice which called, me here. . My own position upori 'this subj.ect was. clear arid unequivs ocal iupon the recordof my words and acts; .and it is only recurred at this time beause silence might perhaps, be misconstrued. With: the Union, my: best and dearest earthly hopes are entwined., . wnat;;are.they individually or collectively ? What becomes of the noblest field ever, opened' for the advancement of our race, in relation to the government, the I arts; and m all that dignifies and adorns j mankind ?; From that brilliant constella - n Which both illuminates. our own way, i d points out toi, struggling nations their course, let but - a single star be lost, and if there b.e. not then' darkness, the lusture Df the whole is dim. Do my countrymen need any assurance that such a'catastrophe is not to overtake them while I possess the power to stay it? Itis with me an earnest and vital belief that as the Union has been the source, under Providence, of our prosperity to this time, so itis the surest pledge of the blessings "wiel have "enjoyed and which" we ot - sacn Hy bound t ti . n miit undimin ished to bnr - ehildren. The field of ealm arid'Tre'e discussion in bur country is open and will always: be - - so, but it never has ii i i ut i an i . - ror goou in.a spirit of. sectionalism and uncl.arita - blenes.. The founders of the Rebublic dealt' with 'things as. they were presented to them, in t t 1 tr ficing pa triotism, and at th las proved with: a compreherisive wisdom which will always be safe to dbrisiiH, 'Every 'measure tending to strengthen the fraternal feelings of all the members of our Union has had my heartfelt approbation. To every theory of society or government, whether the offspring of feverish ambition or of morbid enthusiasm calculated to dissolve the bond of law and affection, I shall interpose ai steady and stern resistance. I believe that involuntary servitude as it exists in the different States of this confederacy, is recogized in the Constitution. It stands like any other administrative right; and the States where it exists are entitled to efficient remedies to en force the constitutional provision. hold that the laws of 1850, comonly called the Compromise measures, are strictly constitutional and should be carried" into effect. I believe, the constituted authorities of this Republic should regard this law as'thcy would view any other legal and constitutional right; and that the law , to enforce them should be obeyed, riot with a reluctance encouraged by abstract opinions as to their propriety in a different state of society, but cheerfully and according tothe decisions of the tribunals to which their exposition belong. - Such have been and are mv convic tions. Upon them 1 shall act,and foudlv hope that the question is at rest, and that no sectional or ambitious or fanatical ex' citement may again threaten the durability of our institutions, or obscure tin ight of. our prosperity. But let not the foundation ot our hopes rest upon man's wisdom. It will not be sufficent that sectional prejudice find no place in the public deliberations. It will not be sufficient that the rash couns is ot human passion are rejected. It must be felt that there. is no security but in the nation humble acknowledgement of dependence upon God and his overruling providence. We. have been carried in safety through a primary crisis by wise counsels like those which gave us the constitutional privilege to uphold it. Let the period be remembered as an admonition, not as an encouragement to any section of the Un ion, to make experiments which are fraught with so much fearful hazzi 'Let it be impressed npon all hearts that beautiful as our favored forrr of govern - ment is, no earthly power or wisdom could evei reunite its broken lragments '; Standing as I do almost within viev of the green slopes of Monticello, and a; it were within reach of the tomb ot Wash ington, with all the cherished memi of the past generation round me, like so many eloquent voices ot exhortatio from Heaven, I can express no better hope for my country than that the kind Providence which smiled upon our fathers may enable their children to preserve the bless ings they have inherited. FRANKLIN PIERCE. Published in Boston, Mass., wil commence on the 1st of January, 1853 a new volume, being Volume IV of this elegant illumed journal. It will appear in new type new heading, and splendidly improved in every department, besides which, the price is to be greatly reduced. The publisher . is resolved to commi the new" year with a circulation of one hundred thousand, and, therefore, offers the mo3t liberal inducements to clubs. - Realizing the spirit of the age, the great improvement m art, and the constantly increasing intelligence of the people, the publisher, with this change of prices, will vastly i mprove his already splendidly illustrated journal. Especially will a great improvement be manifested in the engra ving department, as well as the literary character of the paper, so that the Pi cto - rial shall appear in a style, not only to permit' all the encomiums of praise so lavishly bestowed upon it, but also so as to challenge, iueieased respect for its enhan. ced exceilance and perfection. In short, the whole paper will be far superior to anything yet offered to the public by the publisher.. By referir.g to the following list, which forms a part only of the regular contributors to the Pictorial, its high literary character will at onec be nnder - tood: Rev. H. Hastings Weld, Henry Wm. Herbert, . T. Buchanan Read, T. S. Arthur, A. J. H. Duganne, Epes Sargent, Geo - ge W. Dewey; Francis H. Durivage, Park Benjamin, Dr. J. V, C Smith, Ben Parley. Poore, etc., etc. Mrs. Ann S. Stephens, Mrs, S . H. gourriey, Mrs. Alice B, Neal, Miss Phoebe Carey, Miss Alice Carey. Mrs. Caroline Orne, Miss Anna T. Wilber. Mrs. S, P. Doughty, Mr. C, A.Hayden, Mrs. .R,.T... - Eidredge, Mrs. E. R. B. Waldo, etc., etc. le following are the terms of the pa - One subscriber one year, 83,00; two subscribers, 84,00; four subscribers, 0; eight subscribers, $16,00, The paper will be for sale at all the periodical depots throughout, the country, alter the first of January, at six cents per copy. S'Any paper inserting the above, eclitorllay, with this paragraph, shall re ceive the Pictorial one vear, Accidekt. A traveling .conjurer nam - id Day. at. an exhibition at Saukville some time last week while performing the feat of swallowing a ' sword, " coughed, which, caused an, inward puncture fronii the point of the sword, and which it is feared will result fatally. Washington Co. Blade. The - man has since died, Town of Soutiifort No More. The Board of Supervisors of this county, at special session held last week, vacated the town of Southport, by annexing south half thereof to the town of Pleasant Prairie, and the north half to the town of: Somers. Southport was among the first towns recognissed by act of Legislature in this part of the State. The present location of the city of Kenosha, known in 1836 by the name ot Pike Creek. In the fall of lfi37, the few habitants, then residing here, concluded to adopt a new name ; several n; was proposed, and their fitness disciu The name of Southport was finally adop ted by vote ot the meeting, because it in dicated the most southern point, on the snore or ierke U ichiuan. witiun the Ir its of Wisconsin, where a harbor could be constructed. The town of Southport, a: first organized by the Legislature, em. braces the greater part of the present" H mits of Kenosha county. Its boundaries were subsequently almost yearly diminished by the organization of new towns. till it is finally reduced to a strip of land twelve milts in length along the Lake Shore by a little over a mile in breadth. In the winter of 13,50, ulnae of ooutl T) r - n i ti into a citv and named Kenosha. The Board of Su pervisors have extinguished the last rem nant of this once formidable 'territory, Southport, and its name and history will be only among the reminiscences of the past. Kenosha Telegraph. NOTICE. Dr. Barrett will preach hi the Baptist Church next Sunday afternoon, March 13th, at 2 o'clock, Subject The moral influences, and ends of Busi neas. BOOK - BINDING. ALL kinds of periodicals and other boo be bound as shall be directed, and on : able terras, by being left at this Office, at tho Post Ofike, or at the Bindery, near the Schcol Feb. 23. 1853. JASOJT LOTHB.OP. Bookstore, Kenosha. dec283in "OLD PHELPS.' TS constantly receiving - a large qnandty of jLJ'uir xxaven ami ion; uay OTSTEES, Cans, Kegs and Shell, wholesale and retail, a Dec. 3, 1852. '' 1 1 Michigan South, and North.. Indiana KAIL HOAD. r 1ST and after January 1st, 1853, until further V. JUL Passenrer Trains will run between Chicago, Toledo and Monroe daily, except Sud - Toledo for Chicago, at 8 Monroe for Chicago, at - - - - 7 jgfTkis Road, in chniunction with the Toledo nd Norwalk, Lake Shore, Nevr lork and Alb any, and Hudson River River Railroads, forms Chieago' AND mw YOEK. ALSO A Railroad communication is nowoiiened be - CHICAGO AND COLUMBUS, CINCINATI AND PITTSBURGH. Via Toledo and Norwalk Road which intersects the Mad River and Hamilton and Dayton Roods, at Bellvue, the Marisfiold Ro&d at Monroeville, aud the Cleveland Go? luri1: is ind ! id Pitts burgh Roads at Cleveland. J, H. MOORE, Sup?t 3Passenarer Office. Tremont Buildinff. Chi cago, 4 doors south of main entrance. F. D arrow, Travelling Ag't.. THE SECOND CALL ! A LL pessons indebted to the subscribers by note or book acconnt are requested to call. PAY at once and save costs. Having clothe credit business we must have our Book. :counts settled by note or otherwise forthwith. MEf CALF, MERRILL Co. Nov. 23, '52 . 40 MS ETCALF, MERRILL, Co. would ea the attention of the citizens of Kenosha at 5 their LARGE and COMPLETE as - of Goods which thev are offcrinsr foi CASH or PRODUCE. figrWe will sell a: cheap as the cheapest - . Nov. 23. 40 FORTY Pieces Printed De Laines from 1. Kngsjustrec'dat ' US' 6. ' ' 16 TEN PIECES BLACK Gro De Rhine silk just received an for sale at METCALF, MERRILL, ACo's. Aug. 26. 16 DRESS Trhnings, Buttons, &c. a larg 1 will be found at METGALF, MERRILL, at Co.. ADMINISTRATOR'S SALE, - XTfYPTnE ioWlw o - ivpn thiit. I. the under - jj signed, adn I state of Richard the county of Racine, (now county of Kenosha,) by virtue ef an order made aud issued by the TivnVratfi p.t the court house in the citv of Racine. on the third day of June, A. D. 1851. which said order was renewed by an order made and entered bv said county court of Kacine county, held, as ; court of probate at the court house in said city of Racine, on the first Monday of February, A. D. IS53, before William 15. Wording, Judge of said shall sell at public auction at the City Ho - day of March A. D. 1353 between the hours of one and three in the afternoon of said day, tin south - west quarter of section thirteen 13J ii trwn two t'Ql north of rann - e twentv two T22 quarter section containing e hundred aud ti s according to govc Also the'west half of the north - east quarter of section twenty - i iur ('21) of range twenty two (22) i sf - ate - 6f the said Richan Miller deceased. February 24th 1853. FITCii A. HIGGINS,. Administrator. 33 THE .SUBSCRIBER BEGS LEAVE TO !em lint hi - friends and the public generally ' he has removed to the store lately occupied !' A. S. POW33&8, : , '?.'.':: MANSION HO USE B UILDING next door to the Democrat ; office.)?: wjiere he will be happy to wait upon his customers., laving Mk cii - vd a large supply of goods from the ' EASTS RN ' M ARKTS, '';,'''' ' ''. he Hatters himself that he can now undersell an . iln the market. Come along and see thc:'',: NEW STORE & NEW GOODS T - 1 , A large supply of Harvesting Tools on hand WhieWJ together with his stock of Groceries Had tirr Goods, he will sell Cheap for Cash. : . ; ' ; .io - ', NEW GOODS ! NEW GO OHm METCALE, : JUERRILL ife' :QO NO. 2, BRICK B1.0ek;!': . " , ' ARE" NOW RECEIVING FROM. NE.W ' York and Boston a splendid assortment of 1 SPRING AND SUMMER GOODS - " of the latest and most ap i , - c selected witii great care for the special I icfit'of tlibsc wisldngJ! to purclmsc. Among which may bp noticed - " Bareges and Barege De Laine,,.'t. .j.Jj French EmbroidciW Muslins, MuAUn. - De.incaj'i kobe pii i'hts,, new article and Prints of all patterns, Pone " ollars, Mull 1 lin L , n, Cotton Edffinh , d Inserthvgs, Rich Watered and. Plain Silks k Lace for Trimmings. eiiuhi; VlvMi.2), ir,l ...,v JOHN E. HENRY, ! : ' OF THE .I' ll 1 .i MAIN STREET, KENOSUA . - RETURNS his hearty tbaaka to lusJfriends and' i the public for their patronage in time .past' 1 1 " ' st k. (.hat lie has recent - y fitted up his establishment anew; and Is tvVw prepared to furnish, .!.: V - ;hq WHOLESALE AND RETAIL, every variety, kind, color; and flavor of Candy of his own manufacture, which ho .willwnrTantr mty dealers in favor of buy - ' ing HOME MANUFACTORIES: . 7 ' are desired to call. The subscriber, also keeps eott a stantly ou liand a lar"ge supply and best quality rRTTIT, CIGARS, AND . TOBACCO., .,' togetlier with most other articles to chcer'tha weft ry, or feed the hungry.' ; - ' ENCOURAGE HOMS INDUSTttV.;;' THE KENOSHA LEATHER CO A1 1 viauutueiimng at their lannery on Jaronta Creek, all kinds of LEATHER used in makhig B. ts, Shoes Harnesses, Machiha s j - '" cApcnae is sparea co maki ck of superioj - quality. ThotV place' ' ' '. l business is at the old stiiiid of ':' 'i R W. LYMAN.. ' . i place Shoemakers will ahw laree and well selected stock nf ' Oak and Hemlock Tanned Sole Leather, l,u " '' " French and American Calfskinsand Kipekin Bl'k and ColJd Morrocco and KidsltittB, ' : J Boot - Trees, Lasts, Pegs, Threads; GalloW,; ' Brunnotta. Laces, anrl nil kiw1 r VI r - approved patterns. . .. " .. - ..i. The undersigned will also keep on hand his usual LA33IE8 SHOES AND OAITEM: ' - ! embracing every variety of stylo; - 'Atto;: 1' without regard tn expense the first i ob : ::,') ject being to make a perfect article. , , . By the rule of ' L O WAND UNIFORM PRICES And Cash or 'its Equivalent he. can . ae'll CASH FOR HWns, SRWS AND PELTS, ' . - i " P. W. LYMAN, i. . - . Kenosha. Oct.. 2 1651. , . ...... BOOTS AND SHOES WHOXESAiE AND BteTAIlj ; , :'::'. ELY & JLAYS STORES Kenosha and Racine. oV ; . THE undersigned' for. the ptirpbstS of attcbniib!j duting the rholo pqople of Sotth - Eaatern "Wis inislwd Boots and Shoes of tho market,' have etbv ished stores at both Kenosha and Rneiim at hot of which places the . Largest and.Cheapest Stock ,.,;... in th country may always be found on hand. St,. AUc - h a large supply p.l , , OUR OWN, MANUFACTURE, e have 'every variety and' quality of article. to h EASTERN MARKETS 1 ! ; ught at tho . lowest, possible rntas,' and juiit inl' - rted for. the u i 1 - ot the present season. The Ho 'in i b bu t i i.'i..'i of th.T diB'r - vai - iotie.s on hand. '' ' "' - ' ' - " ';' ,; 1,3 FOR LADIES. , ' '.' ' French Lasting Patent Tip Gaiters, ffldahd Bh1 - aroelled J ennv Lund and Excelsiors; BnakuiB, ( thick: i and thin soled) and Victoria, Morocco and Leather, , Shps and Tics, Gaiters of all colors and aiaea. 4' FOR MISSES. - - r. - .m Gaiters of all colors and sties, Busldns; Jenny Linds and Excelsipre,, Bootees and. ShoeVJbear, and light soles... , ., . .. j FOR ,CtlILDREir. ' - .' r .f r - , 1' - t I , Fan Urogrns, hrr ar icle.and a great Variety too liumerolte to hVention MEN AND3BOYS. - V:'i - - ;!i'''r' ':i' :'1 Fine Calf,, Morocco, . Patent BbolaJ jUldi.lSfcoal Brogans and Gaiters, selected : in; Now, ' York. pressly for the season, ' '.' " Always oil harid! Lailies and Gents, irork of ill kinds ot our own manufacture, ...j - .xti 000 A'U Custom w,ork done to order1 with punctuality in the best possible ihaHhof,and'a8cbeap"tho cheapest. r :.u . - ''.:: :. ' 'i "' ' ':." COUNTRY DEALERS, , Can buy of us at better advantage than in Ifo . York or Bostdti; N. 3: Cash patd.foii Midas, . .,:STOBE8t Kenoshafr - Maiu - Btreet, third door norihrBtiiuUT House.' . - .i - .f. - i i Racine 120 Main street. DAGUERREAN ROOMS; ' IN THE MANSION HO.USE, r,,.i i, rormeriy occupied oyj. h.i MRS. PULKERSON : ; . BEGS leave to announce to the Ladies. 'and, grtl 1 lemon of Kenosha, and the Tjflblie srtntmliy tuat tlicy wilt De tounu at iuir ruvim ai styfe W!e respectfully invite o

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