The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on May 5, 1859 · Page 2
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The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 2

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Thursday, May 5, 1859
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T SPECIAL NOTICES. HATHAWAY & BELDEN, . , ed into the house along with the magistrates; that, fr iflewingyr cold, were raving through our nat 5«iiaB»gK.\glaiiao ipiforfctoMM**:} storms which thwtssli onr ancient fo^ssts.j From . ?*' ' ^Air1.i>p4r^>.t]DMta4M , •source enti •ISA otton dwlaWntjtto ito« inort|a«eii and « w>d conhty-tsawls fatwd 4o ^riairoadi 1 in this V v *4^,1 1». 'Jforttw credit aud prosperity of»n*iBi»t*r 'State that * no snoh calamity maytaomelipdnit u a oon- straotlverepndiatJoiKrflUdebte."- * ; . What»tender regarel it erinta for* "sister State?" Bnt w* wouldsufgeatthat the'd pr»me Court had JariiOfetion to te*r*nc( determine this oattse, and ilk tf eciilon °irUl tu> - doubtedlv be oonolurfra uid faal:- - • The Pfttt and TriltMt however Itfilnkr otherwise. » Bayer MXluAa8a*Mdecision will, cfooawej not be final, as theaon»red- dent bond:b6lderB~will institute .proceedings ' in the Circuit or Supreme Court of 'the United BtateB to test the validity; of their securitUsLv' What aprejoBteroM idea l^JL leading ntfl. Jification organ, seriously proposes to invalidate a decision of the" Supreme Court of the State «f Wisconsin, by obtaining a counter de- t cisonin some Federal Court 1 Oh Jnjo, that wotft do—our Court must protect our oit Furthermore, we are advised that the Unit ed States Judge for this district, has already made a decision which precludes the bringing of this class of suits in the United States Court ;, It looks io us very much as if these J?ew Eng,. land Abolitionists, who come here to look after their money, will have to share the-fate of ' ; ' : '^^^nth'CT'iiKi\'w1io'eombHo'lwV"iiW their chattels. We don't think our Federal Courts were constituted expressly, and exclusively for,the benefit of eastern merchants and mo- ney ehavprs. They .sustained '«*» Supieme -. Court in it* usurpation of jurisdiction in the Booth cases, and we propose now to sustain it when it makes a decision in a case where it clearly possess^ jurisdiction, and we protest against any ••Federal or Chicago interference with our State sovereignty. Judge BonKlaa and tbe President. s The Washington States, in noticing the N. T. Heraifs revelation in regard to the recon. ciljation between Jndge Douglas and tbe President, takes occasion to comment upon it as follows: "'•With the personal relations of politicians •we nave no sort of concern, except insofar at they aflect the .interests of the party. And, when they permit their private feelings to im• pel them npon a course i ncompatible with their party obligations, the shortest and surest expedient is to reduce, them to a position in which they will be incapable of mischief-— President Buchanan and Judge Douglas are very eminent men, bnt we -do not understand why the Democracy should be prostrated by the force of theineollision. We are persuaded, moreover, that neither of them are. so selfish and vindictive as to hazard the harmony of tbe party for the gratification of a personal animosity. Nay more ; if their differences appear injurious to the common cause, we are satisfied they will agree to any accommodation demanded by the interests of the Democracy.— With their private relations, we repeat, we have no concern ; aaduhatioe intend to affirm is, the belief that Judge Douglas and President Buchanan will suspend hostilities, to promote the interest* of the party. In every view, it is incumbent on the President to propose the truce , and if he is really solicitous for peace, he cannot ignore or reject the primary requisite of an accommodation — Let him call off his dogs in Illinois. With tbe prestige of tbe legitimate organization, and an infinite majority of the Democracy in his following, he. "Douglas, is still pursued by the •pack of federal officials, who pretend to keep t up the fight at the instance of the Administration. Let there be an end of this persecution. Let Pine, Cook, and their associate*, be whipped back to t)tfir kennel —not because their yelping is offensive to Judge Douglas, so much as on account of its distraction to the party. On tbe other hand. Judge Douglas will be under-obligation to withhold his sanction from insubordinate movements against tbe organiza. tion nf thu Democratic party We do not mean to intimate that he extends his countenance to any each demonstration, bntaimplv, to suggest tbe special dnty which trill devolve upon him when the office-holding- faction in Illinois Idesist from their persecution. It strikes us very forcibly that tbe Staff* has taken a very sensible view of this matter, and we are gratified to le*rn that it'believes " Judge Douglas and tbe President will suspend 'hostilities" The terms npon which the States suggests this may be done, are simple, just and honorable. They have only to r • ir. nize and uphold the time-honored usages of the Democratic party, which Presidents and Senators, no less than the humblest members of the party, are bound to observe and obey, to effect all that fs desirable in this respect. The course pursued by tbe appointees of the President in the State of Illinois, cannot be excused or palliated, aud their-pretence that the President sanctioned the perpetration 'of such nn' paralleled outrages upon party usages, as well as abuses of official position, renders it a doty which he owes to himself and his party, to' pointedly rebuke them. Vie think that be has made up his mind to repudiate them and their i evil deeds. •We are convinced that the assumption that Judge Douglas countenances in any way the seceding movement of Forney and Hickman n Pennsylvania, is entirely Unfounded. He could not do it without stultifying himself.and U is therefore safe to presume that he does not support it. There is no objection, however, to his folio wing the suggestion of the States, and signifying his disapproval of it. ': . DEATH or A DISTINGUISHED LAWYER — Nicholas Hill, a celebrated lawyer of Albany, H. Y., died last Sunday of a disease of the brain. He has long ranked among the -first jurists of the Empire State, and it is- probable that he had no superior at the New : York bar at the time of his death . His age was about 53 years. Tha Allot and Anrut says: /'Ee was not old, yet he ^rai; so, superior, and yet so. • simple in his nature, and so pure in character, that venerating: hands 'wfll bear ihim to his :-«^ e * rs %.« ia »'«wnt footsteps -^Sllow him to his tomb, as if the sanctities of ; agV'had hal lowed his life before Its close ; and yet warm hearts will cherish his memory ;with>il-:flie f1 ?* MWL **— In reply to the absnrd' claim e* cook comin ittee in ITOndls, that n>» ^^tette democratic p«r- ., the H. _ Y . ^ ; « -.. "'- J no *•*» «tt tni»«laioi , to regularity. TbeDougla. Convention w«, . the legitimate and -regular ooaventWoi the ,,) _P«<T. *«»<* the other was irregnlai 1 and fcaano -j semblance of authority exeept it obooaei teas' . ,,, eurne an independent attitude. ( It will be amusing to see the claims «f th« , ' double delegations from Illinois and Penngyl- Tania presented to the Chariest <n convention. " tf ftifCook party are admitted from the form. i * ;^5*WP»*» *&<! same reasoning the fpjnep parly T must be woeirBd from the latter They stand , t .on BulwtaBtiaUy the aamehasIs,^ B (l,both ar* ' irregular according to all party usages'" *' " '; 4f VWJkWMl, Mrf H.OM • """ "*"fc " £™ i 3» **• ~-* ^v^T— **'* ' J f i universally introduced tothe superior i of the place; and at I need hardly''aa «oeivWwlt*l l avo» and " y anl- J^M<•/»..">».pw^um aB^i'Wa^w***^* ^'* .tary honors, and the dignity ofhiaohar. aeter, as •xpreued in 3tb manners anil deportment, were too eminent to allo* of his .being treated;With Ujai thaHilhelhlghest attention in any society whatever. ^Uhe, eJfeot of these Various aavahtages,enforoea and recommend- i was,somewhat too potent .for UwooBjfoijtaw.d self-possession of ordinary people$,«jad. really exceeded, In a painfnl degree,,the standard of pFttendoni under whloh 'such"people could ^ tbewselves'at ; *heir;ease.' r He .was not natnraljy of » reserved torn; fS§r from it.' Bis disposition bad been open,: fra^ikj and cqntid- Ing, originally; *nd IUs roving, adwBturon* life, .of which 'considerably more than on*= half bad been passed in c^mps, had comma nicated to" His manners a more thaa military frankness', .But Tthe profound melancholy which possessed him' Ao» whatever «anse it arose, neOessariVr chillttl the native freedom of his demeanor, unless when i» was revived by strength of friendship or of love, Tbe effect was awkward and embarrassing to all parities 1 .Erery ;voj«e paused nr. faltered-when he entered a room—diiad alienee ensued—not an eyeTjnt was directed npon him," or" else, sunk in timidity, settled npon the floor; and young ladies seriously lost the power, for a time, of doing more than murmuring a few, confused, half4narticnlate syllables or half-inarticulate soundi. 1 The solemnity, in fact, of a first presentation, and the utter impossibility of soon recovering a free, unembarrassed movement of conversation, made enoli scenes really distressing to all who participatediu them, either as actors or spectators Certainly this result was not a pure effect.of manly beauty, however heroic, and in whatever excess.; it arose, in part, from the many and extraordinary endowments whielrhad centred in his person, not less from fortune than from -nature; in part, also, as. I,have said, from the profound sadness and freezing gravity of Mr Wy ndbam7s manner; but still more from the perplexing mystery which surrounded that sadness. Were there, then, no exceptions to this con dition of awe-struck admiration ? Yes; one at least there was in 'whose bosom the spall of all conquering passion soon thawed every trace of icy reserve. Whilst the rest of the world retained a dim sentiment of awe towards Mr. Wyndhatn,- Margaiel Liebenbeim only heard ofsnch a feeling to wonder that it could exist towards Aim. Never was there so victorious a conquest interchanged between two youthful hearts—never before snoh a rapture of instantaneous sympathy. 1 did not witness the first meeting of this mysterious Maximilian and this magnificent Margaret, and do not know whether Margaret manifested that trepidation aud embarrassment which distressed so many of her youthful co-riv-ale; but, if che did, It must have fled before the first glance of the young man's eye, which would interpret, past all misunderstanding, the homage of his soul and tbe surrender of his heart. Their third meeting I tftif see ; and there all shadow of embarrassment had vanished, except, indeed, of that delicate embarrassment which clings to impassioned admiration. On the part of Margaret, it seemed as if a new world had dawned npon her that slie had not so much as suspected amongst the capacities of human experience. Like some bird she seemed, with powers nnexercised for soaring and flying, and understood even as yet. and that never, until now had found an element of aireapable of sustaining her win pa, or tempting her to put forth her "buoyant instincts.— He, on the other hand, now firr-t found the realization of his dreams, and for n mere possibility which be,"bad long too deeply contfui- plated, fearing, however, that in his own case it might prove a chimera, or that be might never meet a woman answering the demands of his heart, he now found a corresponding reality that left nothing to seek. Here then, and tbna far, nothing but happiness bad resulted from tho new arrange menu But. if this bad been little anticipated by many, for less had I. for my part anticipated the unhappy revolution which was wrought in the whole nature of Ferdinand von Harrelnlein. He was the son of .-, German baron, a man of good family, but ol small estate, who bad been pretty nearly a s. Idler ol fortune in the Prussian service, and bad, Intc in life, won sufficient favor wilhtln* King and other military superiors to liaveean early prospect cf obtaining a commission, under flattering auspices, for this only son—a son endeared to him as the companion of unprosperau* years, and as a dutifully affectipnat« child.— Ferdinand -had yet another bold upon his Xatherta affections; his features preserved to the baron's unclouded remembrance a most faithful and living memorial of that angelic wife who had died in giving birth to his third child—the only one who had lone survived her. Anxious that his son should go through a regular course of mathematical instruction, now becoming annually more important in all the artillery services throughout Europe, and that he should receive a tincture of other liberal studies, which he had painfully missed in his own military career, the baron choose to kenp bis son fat the last seven year§ at our college, until he was now entering npon his twonty-third~ year, for the four last be had lived with me as the soul pupil whom I had, or meant to have, had not the brilliant proposals of the young Russian guardsman persuaded me to break jny resolution. Ferdinand von Harrelstein had good talents, not dazzling but respectable; and so amiable were bis temper and manners that I had introduced him everywhere, and everywhere he was a'favorite; and everywhere, indeed, except exactly there where only in this world .he cared for favor. Margaret tiebenheim, she it was whom he loved, and had loved for years, with the whole ardor of his ardent soul; she it was for whom, oral whose command, he would willingly have died. Early he had felt that in her hands lay his destiny ; that she it was who must be his good or his evil genius. ^ At first, and perhaps to the last, I.pitied him exceedingly.. But my pity noon ceased to bo mingled with respect Before the arrival of Mr. Wyndbam he had shown himself gener ons, indeed magnanimous; But never was there sp painful an overthrow of a noble nature as manifested itself In him. I believ* that he had not himself suspected tbe strength of his passion; and .the sole resource for him, is I said often, was to quit the city—to engage in active pursuits of enterprise, Of ambition. °or -of science. But lie heard me as a somnambulist might have heard me—dreaming with his eyes open. Sometimes he had fits of reverie, starting,-fearful, agitated; sometimes he broke out into maniacal movements of wrath, invoking .someabsent person.'praying, beseeching, menacing some air-woven phantom-; sometimes be slunk into solitary corners, muttering to himself, and with gestures sorrowfully significant, or with tones and fragments of expostulation that moved the most callous to compassion. "Still he turned a deaf ear to the. only practical counsel that had a chance for reaching his ears; . Like a lird under the fascination of a rattlesnake, he would not summon up the energies of his nature to make an effort at flying away. «%^one. whilst it is. timel" said others, as Well as myself; for more than I saw enough to fear .-some fearful catastrophe. Lead us not into temptation," Said his confessor to bim in tny I earing (for, though Prussians, the Von Harrelsteins were Roman Catholics,.) ''lead, us not into temptation 1^—that Is onrjdaily j>rayer to God. Then, my son,' teingled'ihtd' temptation, do not you ; persist in courting, r rjay7 almost tempting temptation. Try the effects of absence, though but for month." f Ihe good father eyen made an Overture towards imposing a peaance upon him, that would havw-Involved an absence of some daraUoa,, But he was obliged to desist: for he saw that, without eflecting any good, he would merely add spiritual disobedience to tbe other oflences of tbe- young man Ferdinand himself drew Ws attenUob to tAit • for he said; Reverend father J do not yonywith SS^BS&-«?I —- „.„_ ... ~««u,ui^, anui>wan<Gne*l be ^oy*in*iHt«B«; doing ^or TOfTerfaig,Vnd oontant »D» |J OtborWlSB &ftVA nmyycuvi* j «*»• w*«.^ »«.»•»»* at the corporation g»v» iwo nunMlenterUfn- mentalnhisofflctalohmraoter. AntUochwM the rivalsUp which prarailed, that Often one- quarter of tW jr<M>*>{iidSme waa spent upcnt tUese galas. Km ,was »»y, ridioale thus anonrrad: for the oostUness of tbe etterUin. tnent wag nndtjrstood to' be an ^resMon «f •^JctoJ -aride done ia honor 'of the «itf> not u an effort of personal dUplayw It followed, from tbe spirit ia which thtse half-yearly' danoea originated, that, being glren on tbe 1 part of tbe city; every stranger of rank was marked oat as a pririleged guest, and tbe hos^ plulity of tbe community, would have been equally affronted by falling to offer or by failing to accept the Inritatioa. Hence it Lad happened that the Bosaiaa i guardsman had been introduced into many a family whick otherwise ooald not hare hoped for snob a distinction. Upon the evening at which lam now arrived, tbe USA of January, 1816, tli» whole city, in its wealthier classes,, was assembled benaath the roof of a tradesman who had the heart of a prince. In every point the entertainment was superb ; and I remarked that the music was the finest I had heard for years. Oar host was in joyous spirits; proud to survey the splendid company he had gathered- under his. roof j happy to witness their happiness; elated in their elation. Joyous WAS th* dance—Joyous were all faces that I Raw—op to midnight, Very soon after which time sapper was announced ; -and that also, I think, was then most joyous of all the banquets I urer witnessed The accomplished guardsman outshone himself in brilliancy ; even bis melancholy relUxed. In • fact, how could it be otherwise? near to him sat Margaret Liebenheim—hanging upon his words— more lustrous and bewitching than ever! had In-held her. There she had been-placed by the host; and everybody knew why That is one of the luxuries attached to lore ; all men rede their places with pleasure; women make way. Even she herself knew, tliongh not obliged io .know,: why, she was stated in that neighborhood ; and took her place, if with, a rosy suffusion upon lier cheekn, yet 'with fullness of happiness at her heart. Ti>e guardsman pressed forward to claim Miss Liebeuheim's band for thu next daoou ; a movement which she tvas quick to favor, by retreating behind one or two parties from a person who swmed coining towards her. Th« music again began to pour ts volnptuons ticU-a through the bounding pulses ot the youthful company ; again the flj ; ng feel of the dancers began to respond to the irn'iu-'ures ; agaiu the mounting spirit of deligiit began to fill the rails of tbe hurrying night with steady inspiration. All Went hufTpUy. Already had oue dance finished ; some xrore j-icing up and down, leaning on the arms of their partners ; souif were reposing from ib-ir exertions; when— 0 heavens ! what a shuuk ! what a gathering tumult ! Every >-ye was bent li'-var,! tbe doors—every eye strained forwardd la discover what was passing. But there, ei try moment, less Mid less coulrt I** awn, for the gathering crowd rnortt aud more inU-rue] i.<i the view ; so much the more was tbe ear at leisure for lite nhrieks redoubled upon shri. ks Miss Liebenheim bad moved downwards lo tbe crowd. From her gupHrior height sh<5 overlooked all the ladies at the. point where i he ctood. In tlie cen- tre stood a rustic gill, whose feaiarrs had been familiar to her for some, mouths. She had recently come into Hie city, and had lived with her uncle, a tr:> leaumn, not ten doors from Margaret's own I sideuce, partly on tbe terms of a kinswoman, partly as a servant on trial. At till? moment .• he w.is exhausted witb excitement, and tb~ nature of the sliock she had sustained Mere Ji.tnic^. si-emi-d to have mastered her, and she wjts leaning, unconscious and weeping upon thrsbo-ulder of pom,- gentleman who was endeavoring to soothe her A silence of Uorror seeuird lo possess the company, most of whom were Hill uuarquaniU-ti witb the cause of th" alarming interruption — A few, however, who had h^ard her liist aei- taled word*, finding that they waited in vain for a fuller explanation, now rushed inmult- uour'r ont o! '.lie ball room lo ««!ip:r Ihein- selve? ^ tli.- spot. The distance WH« not verv gr"at, ui. .ritbin five minnivs several p.-r*ot,8 relumed hastily, unii cried out to the crowd c-f ladiM that all >v,,s true whirh tlin youiK t"rl had said. ''VVhat was tr»U''' That her uncle Mr. XVei^haupt's fmnlly had U-"U miir;ler«l that not one mcmWr of the family had 1---U spared—namely, Mr Weishaopl him*-lf ai'd hiH wif,-, neither ot them uiueti above sixlv, but both inlirtn beyond their y,-ur«, two maiden sisters of Mr. Weiahaupl, I'roni forty to for- ty-sijt years of age, and au , i.lerly I.-male domestic. An incideut happened dnring the reort.il of these horrors, aud of tbe details which followed that furnished matter for conversation even in these hoars when so thrilling an interest had k taken posseanion of all m nd». Many ladies fainted; amongst theui Miss Liebonheiin —and she would have fallen to the ground but for Maximilian, who sprang lorward and caught her iu bi= arms. She was long of returning to herself, and, during the agony of bis suspense, h- stooped and kissed Jtier pallid lips. That sight was more thau could be borne by one who stood a little beyond the group. He rushed forward, with eyes glaring like a tiger's, and levelled a Mow at Maximilian. It was poor maniacal Von Harreistein who had heeu absent in the fort-si for a Wfck. Many people stepped forward and checked his arm, uplifted fora repetition of the outrage — On« or two had some influence with him, and led him away from the spot; whilst as to Max- im!lian,'so absorbed was he that he had not so much as perceived the affront offered to him- aelf. Margaret, on reviving, was confounded at finding herself so situated amidst A great crowd ; and ve.t the prudes complained that there was a look of lovu exchanged between herself and Maximilian, that ought not to have escaped her iu such a situation. If they meant by snch a situation, one so public, it mast be also recollected that it was a situation of excessive agitation ; but if they alluded to the horrors of the moment, no situation more naturally opens the heart to affection and confiding love than the recoil from scenes of exquisite terror An examination on that night before the magistrates, bnt all WAS dark; although suspicion attached to a negro named Aaron-, who bad occasionally been employed in menial services by the family, and had been in the house immediately before the murder. Th* circumstances were such as lo leave every man in utter perplexity as to the presumption for and against him His mode of defending himself, and his general department, were marked by the coolest, nay, the most sneering indifference. The first thing he did, on being acquainted with the suspicious against himself, was to laugh ferociously, and to all appearances most cordially and unaffectedly. He demanded whether a puor man like himself would have left so much wealth a* lay scattered abroad in that house—gold repentera, massy plate, gold snuff-boxes—ootonchi d ? That argument certainly weighed much in his favor. And yet again it was tnrned ap-iinst him; for a magistrate asked him how he happened to know already that nothing had been touched. True it was. an^fact which had puzzled no leas than ft bad awed _the magistrates, that upon their examination of thu premises, many rich articles of bijouterie, jiirelry, and personal orb- amenta,-bad •.been found lying nnderanged, and apparently In their usual situations; articles so portable that io the very hastiest Bight some might hnvu been carried off. In particular, there was a crucifix of gold, enriched with jewels so. large and rare, that of itself it would have constituted a prize ofgreat magnitude. Yet this was left unloncbed, tbbngh suspended in a little oratory that bad been magnificently adorned by the elder of the maiden sisters. There was an alter, la Itself a splendid object, famished with every artlcleof tbe most costly material. and workmanship; for the private celebration of mass. This qrn- cl&Xa&well as everything else in the little .closet; must have be. n seen by one at least of tbe murderous party; for hither bad one of tbe ladies Bed; hither bad one of tbe murd. erers pursued. She l)ad clasped the golden pillars which supported tbe after—bad lorn, ed perhaps her dying lookg upon tn» oraolBx; JOT there, with o°ne ,arm stUi wreathed about tbe alter-fbot, though in her agony sh« bad tnrned round npon li'eV face, did tbe elder sister lie wben' th* magistrates broke" open tli<> street door And upon the ibeantiful/xiryurf or inlaid floor, which ran around thu roomy were still impressed lift footeteps of tbe murderer." lh«w,ftwa« lidped^ might 1 furnish a cine to the iljwovery of one at least among th» murderous band. Tl.ejr.vere, rather difficult totraoeacettrately; tlmsu psris of the traces 4rT»lcli lay npon the blaek/togrfa bd n g lest the white or colored. 7&>it nnqneBtionablT 1 so far a« this went, it fnrijlsbed a negative «&' eDmstaOMin fever of ilio negro, for the 4 •tepfj were very diflcrent in outliMfroui •iM aTmaller.liofAarbn, was a man 1 " ' ^if-. eeB-'enouglf fcf hia argnment before h» and lba : »«t of tljft e&tlT of »H thi*, he heard, belli 'the oflceri, ias tbey .coinddotj- ed'hlm, and all; to* tunttdtoai gatherings of pe«5>l«,ia the street, ugaJ&t:fyitt*-iaj»tei iotun«u t of Ihe blood; transaction upon that very-dirtmmgtanae of sb'muoh gold, *Qver and ]eweW being left behind nntonohed ' - In ric weeks or less- from- Jhe date of this terrlflp ereat. the negro, was set ai liberty bj 4 majority of voices amongst ' tbe magistrates -f In that short Interval other erects hid occur; red no less, terrific and mysterious. In this first tanrder, thoagh the motive was dark and unintelligible, yet tie agency was not so; or- dlmrj assassins apparently, and with ordinary, me ins, had utailed ft helplea* and nnpra pared family; had separated them; attacked them itogly in flight (for in this first case all bat one pf the murdered personj appeared to hare been making for tbe street-door); and in all tbla there was no subject for wonder, except the' original one as to the motive. But now '<Jama a series of cases destined this earliest murder Into the shade. Nobody could now be unprepared; and yet the tragedies, henceforward, which passed before us, ona by one, in sad, leisurely, or in terrific groups, seemed to argue a lethargy like that of apoplexy in tbe victims, one and all. The very midnight of mysterious awe fell upon all minds, a [TO BE OOSTISCED.] Boston Pott says that "Henry Wilson's letter about th» Two Years' amendment is a singular compound, r.nd his opposition to the narrow provision—Worthy of those who war on a sect, in religion and the foreign born —amounts to just this : he would go for a one year provision I In view of this, what, in tut name of common sense, heoomns of this argument of eqaal rights? Ia not the vital objection to thid provision this—tba.t it pnts s> gerrilu and dishonoring brand on men on account of their birth place ? Would tbe number of years forsooth, make any ctibnge in the natur« of the brand ' Would it not be th» same in quality for one y^ar that it Is for two years 7 " WABBLING.—Tbe Madison Argui andDcmo- crat complains that some, offenders, even, a.t> sume that they are "just as good as any one »Ue.'' That is, indeed, very provoking ; but what will the Argus say of thosa moral l«pera and pharisaical old hypocrites who, like the prodigal son, hare wasted their substance among harlots, and in riotous living, and yet assu-me fA«ji* they art Lnltrthaii ''anyone tltr 1 '' " 1 am uiorftholy than thou art" daily exclaims "the victim of youthful indiscretion " He may fool himself, but he does not deceive others. We ai easily detect him by his style, ai we cau by his gait. The same wabble is ol, servablf in both his writing and walking risellors at Law I/A»I» -BfcOCKf ' 417X1$. .•;•; '/ '•• .....[sprl5} v ..../AMIS IIOKOOX. : " "«. caoas. -••- •-: !•" : ' ' I.B.MUTSB. : CHOSS *. FAIIK1SH, ATTORNEY3.4COrjKSELU)BS AT LAW. • No. to, Albany Uultilln«rt ..apl'..........WISCONSIN. »UiO»i..aiMcn. j. CIOOIB..KILSOS 0. oamur , OrookM & Gridley, Attorney* at Law, OFFICE, NO. 9, MARTIN'S BLOCK. [decffl] WISCONSIN. 1'KC'Kll^.Tl Oc Itl.OOIIGOOp, ATTORNEYS i COUNSELLORS AT LAW, Arcadt Svldtnff, 173 Satt Water it., Q. W. PXCEHJJI, formerly 1 PGOIBAXS A Cot,T,A!bai.v, V Ftuicm BLOODOOOD. New York.. \ V. ULOODOOOD Is D. 8. Court Commissioner and Commissioner for several states. novl»-c]6m U.L-riLMIl _ JOSUOi KTiat- HAJ MKlt A S'l'AKK, Attorneys & Counsellors at Law. pf" (HScc, No. 4, Milchcll's New Uanfc BuliainR. cor- l FIIA1I A liliAIIA.ll, &ilo neji at Law aua Solicitors ia Chancery, No. 1 W.aronsin strret, Milwaukee. jnol •' JHJIKaT L.MBK. .. J.W.TiB HTVBs Attorneys aud Counsellors at Law. Land and Collect ion KI.OC'K, ptjac..-..::-. •..;.•• «>»: , ' .1 o it at .li a 11 c r o n <• g SI., Opposite American llouoe KSEP8 CONSTANTJ.? on hand a large nuortroen of~Mahoganr, Black Walnut and other Won.i cmans >o- Kether with fuk's MetaJic Burial Oases. The office of the forest Home Cemetery Ccim,.a:iy j it my place, where I have Die plats of the grmmdii. I nt always ready to ascompanj patrons to tht_- i.Yme- irry 16 tefeet Iota or places Pur liurial. amVr-m he f,,nmi place of. business day c>r night. Ooinn Trim of all kin is for sale. «cpM JBATS^AND CAPS. ^ H^A T s~7 (; A p s, : '~ -AND- STRAW GOOD.,, TE.M PER CE.NT. I,ofVF.lt Than can be PnrehaxfMi -AT— i ANY OTIfKR HOUSE IN Til F, W RST : \| KROIIA.MT3 who ,|, sir,- t., .,->,-..,,,.. ,,rv „ ,,- ,.,, | iVl f. aw .,f ..,,.,,1., ,r,. ri.H,M.ftl,,lly n,-,l...| ,., •>.„„ ,, m» «nnS Iji-for" huvmtf. u I III, ,:i,Ufl-l „. v i,r -, ' will ,v nviOff Ltn-rn thai f tin ,..|lin U f ,,:..,.., *" X \ ''Kl{ , f'^VT* lf»wt*r than my it(,.-r ',..,,«*. .r 'h.. 4 in,i ,, r,.. 1 city My ,•,..„!•• i--r- ; ,f,r..t,..,»...i „,,.,>, ,„,.., .,,., , ,,.,, iet /aluf. linl I >ni v 1 rt,_' , , i."v-- ,,y ,,.,. ,, . I hcnfftt tf •' *ly w> .r-.,i^,,. ,r ii\r^ ru--* ,,. Till practice in the virmoa Courta of theSwrnth joill- ' f lal Circolt of Wisconsin, ac<l will faithfully Atu n,l lo i tl buelncffs (ntrujiiXil Co as, rtirittnocerf promptly tnft'.e. LAIII! Warrants local.--I TI spttfctr,! lan«u f..r THE UUEiT Ei\frLiSIi U^ t SIR JAMES (CLARKE'S f?clcl»rale<i Peinalr P Prepared frorn o-prexcrtptioji of S*r / M. /)., Physicinn Extraordinary to the Tbla iDTaJn»hle medicine !• unfailing in thy cur Uiuse painfol anU daagerotu (tiaeasu to wraich mile conatltatiOD « subject. It moderitea all und remoTea all otntniftinns, »nt' a V"e«ly '•u be rclie»l an. 'CO JIAHIIit:i> I \ Mil S it i* peculiarly BQ.teJ. It will, m » 3 -.... i MHI-, •' the monthly pcrioii Til!. n.-i;u;nr;ty Each bottle, price On- Dollar, hear i in.* ' ". • « , Stamp of Great Britain, t > prrveni r-»jni. -f<,. •« TfUM PHL* thotUtl m tt,.-, t'Hken. '.y /«nui/e* i t., FIRST THRS& J/ov?^s o/ l'r~jn*"*''V> <J are tura to brin-j on J/nr .ir--i.j^j, • ,t ,-r ,,i timt thfy -ire *j.jyie. In all cmjit^ ol Nervi... i i.-si^^Ki* \j. ; ; the Dark nn«l Llrnb^, r*tiirri<- . n -i^ i . x . • t*t inn at (Jit Ui art, HyuL-nc*, •in-l 'A n---i :• will eff«*t a curt; «rl en ill uth, r rr.-.A.-..- '..-iv-- n 1 O< >NN Fli I .1-- ! )( - KK H \ I 'IO.\ N K li I. I- I x i I-.K i I \ H< >N \ H K I . !• I « i ! K K \ IU >N N I- K L I .1 » , I K 1 I v Bi »N .N t-.lc i.i .LM , i (, i-t \ B' >N N (• K I.i . | ,( , KK | | \ .N N l-.K I i-.D(ii- i: tl \ p A r . \i . . ,, i • UKKI'll I >T • I.' 1, .M ril • ,,, •'••••• Li n; 13 j-;j. \ i vv M ' • i i- - \ i i , '•,,.. i 1. 11 v .m.j r • r n : RETAIL GOODS, r :„ ,,.•:• i . M . r- i ii i ; ' > ( , : • _ 1 *>O 3 .!•• i '»>.«;<••• *•> 1 ; i J. It. SiUB iJTTWJ. * l ? VI SVAS A MATTOCK.*. ^ Hon. J I which ^honl'l b^ -irrfnlly [ir"..-rv >.| , -•>!.• Airent f.r the rjDlle,IStni. , ,.. I , ,,,.„,. . ^ l'.A«nna, uhi •.„,.. CATOS, Ottawa, 111. JNO. A. SAVACiK, JU.; Attcrnev and Councsllor at Law ROOM NO. ft ALBANY BLOClC, N. 0 — ?1 pills, by rctarn far gale i>y IIOIJD I": ./ . H.\ 3 tllLWACKEK. ......... li i!mniDi'Mi<>nrr tor D. Y., ft WISCONSIN Ohio, Init.ir.a, 111 f*UKh.N A Bl TIM . v; UAlUlt N' i T' ' « r.otuv. ,K m i -. -NH J M -M.I -n L SOFT ft A T Cmtffi Sl<itc* .mil (Circuit • I'A K IN KK U \ N M-.l » L ITHKR act.*- ,r »,,.- .1 . . • .1..- " . .. tni; liujfj;.. <» - , r.-ail . -' .1 ••- -; •• : . "• • wilh r&pita will tm i * ilr-it r-u \,,.- u'i Jo 1 .', C. ^tiritw in. L four; -.f 0,,. iiU.it--. C. A. 1.1 Cti-r.iai f^y v'tT'C- - If ( t\ :s'i',\ \' L'. S. *R-1 n tht HOTELS, &.C. .01'}^ H ( ) l It l 'IOH li IN 101 I U >N n I-. r L sc H C^CTNSr'l.I OH *, 1 l.\* J. V. V. PLtTTO. Attorney & t'ounsellor at J,aw. 0»~ ..'(Tire r. M Ir'-II', L^nl llu..l,rv Nn v Mil• luiee. \v,5c. -sin ,nr,IT IT. rvtw .r-illfTl.rnl '.. - SE.HATOE DOCOLAS.—Senator Douglas arrived here on Thursday night and ia stoppiini; at the Everett House. His risit in cxclusivdy on private liusiness. He will nknni to Wasli ingtoc on Tne.«day Mid with lii.« family will thence to Chtcago, ri« New Orleans. He ia m fine health and spirit*, and confldtnl of fh- pncopfls of th" dt-mni-ratir |i!trtr in 1860. To an inquisitive admirer he remarked nn Saturday that it was belter " to fight vitJiin than without the democratic organization " Will Forncj takn tb« hint 7 —.V. }'. Tribunt, May 2 SJMON 1.1.V\. J.l'lt. VIIOHXft \t I V l» .'T \ TI pri '. ic DiMOCRATir VirroRT is CHICAGO.—Philip C"tilpy,E«q., an acilre and infln"iilial democrat of Chicago -was elet'ted, on Tnwsday^'nm misbioner of B-w.-raep. at a closely cont««t.-il election in that city 1*59 1% K \\ , Coka' Jcricwled^of'the^Ss to wWehthnpreiiujicg bad been fonni, ana Uflk»ringaoiunllUrlr relied upon tbe &« SPRING AND SUMMER DRT GOODS! 178 Fast Wafer SC. 17* MILWAUKEE, c-civiog un« o/ the iargcu *oJ but *---.t 'e>l Block* of tJnod« trrt-r br Ufht to Una UiJirit-t, to iit h uUl i>- alidad, Irum time (u lim-, during Htc The Latest Novelties I I III >••« I K > K- If I- A K\V I.I I .. Attorney and Conine.;or a; » \ •> i w x i i i: ^ r i: t N M.I n\% aiifl ALBANY rUSTAUBAN i — \ N ' '1*11 -IJAl'.l ) k '« >.\j KO A n, v • i i \ .ilW i H V A 1 T H < - I - J A .N l~-* III* 'SMIlS -|'l.h\,.l 1) H' M H. >. •••-••• : 1 ,.r., I.,,, (i.,..- ,. M M ,• .1. , >!,.<!-. Kl I'T!' -ur -. If.-,,. -.. Th- J -un * t r ...... ». .. i . -. ~ w^lern .-'.un. r> .L< -• t .• "..-;> • i ^ > • Oil.: Tl V... " -.;' ,'•."," .." erviak* n-^ [,.. : r -r- n/~ ' ', ^ . .'. L'"' K H kl. r. i I. \v h V i , ', : ' . • i I '•< -. . N . . n \ , N I) i N J N ( . .*-. A I - > L ( '. r*nl. i \ - I' » li «• v •« n <. \ *1 : .j .! ii <> ^ .1 ,i) \ x : \ K N .V i'HA 1 1 , Vllornrys mi it 1 r>un%rllor% III I ft \» . Offi. • i. i ,. ;• • li .cfc.l'nrntr Munan.l \V . MIL" . •» i u n o M IX. i-.l .I ,.\ N Kl >l S. Cbutir &. ftradh-y. I'AV'KltAND ItAfi I)I Al.l.K a x WI.ST \VA •. rit «.TRES:T. MILWACKFK, . .j«pr->B' .WturO'- OHIO CATAWBA BRANUY, yesra fri-iu ;h- |-ur- ju»-f i • -S Hlvrf.l.Ot! «i.M,t....iia. -v.,t^:i. - ' erir^n rrrt»rprts»- »u.i imJuft.—v ..-• 1 i. 1 r r tiait The- O' Oar amDcemcuta f»sl arc sue], thitieri.u 10 0 ,nr>T,Tlos, » «r» h»Tf n hnjer iSonkUDtly lo Ihr . We tu-e^etermlne.t to give oor eustr.mrn THE LARGEST AMOUNT OF GOODS —roa rat — SHAI>tEST AttlOV.vr or O U K OEPIUTMEKT Is rery fall and attracting conuinlng Black and ?\a- cj Mlks, Tissues. Barege!, Delalr es, Challles, Cash- nitres. Lawns, Or Handles, Bot>e '<Ie' Parli, Kobe 'a' Qolll, Brllllante, 4c., 4c. IN OUK White Woods & Lifien Department WQI be found Irish Llnena, Linen Damasks, Nsipklps. Table Cloths, Clash, Poyles, Cambrics, Jncnnetta, Counterpanes, Embroideries, famishing Goods, tt. IN THE CLOTH DEPARTMENT 1 • a full itoeVT of French and German Cloths, Oaasi- merei, Veitlnga, Cottopad(B t Denlmt, @Dmmer Staffs, Jeantf Ac. ' IN OUJt Kliairla and Mantilla Room We fcsrre a fine usortmcnt of Brocha, tofff and Square, 811k. fltella. Pale fancy Border, Cashmere, Crape Bba»ls, Cloth Dnsten. Lace and Bilk MamtlUn. -»J We have also a fall assortment of lloiicrr. GIOVCM, Vnakcc Notion.", Ifimmfngt, Brovsn aad_SltacAed Shutinyt, PililVTS, flOOP SKIHTS. *C., *«. OUR JOBBING DEPARTMENT ! -•-•' « cintoiiiT rcit tir Aii n«ns or . ,. DBY GOODS AND YAHKEE HOT10NS, Which we are offerlDjioMercbant^ -• G E A P F O R O A S H. ce to Tai Pa jcr» t Ijl property ownfrs »no b»T« ;m»de 1 A. Ion of uclr I6U orpkrecli of Unds^r bare told 107 part* thereof dorlnf.t ha lart year, mil wish them as- lesf ed iMpentelr.. we Aerefcy nollflf d to: Uare t de- sctlptlan' of all nch subdjrislons »t the City Ctert'fr Offle* within tendajrs from thltdtic, in 6rd«r{ahare iheauiadlTliledand «s»e««ed liiecOTdlQlly jn -Uie Tax list for the jeir.1858. ; -m ±<- 'i ~3 v- OltjICJerk'B OBo, April 81.18W. MA 0,1 E 1 & ' ' •* to thaeBt. \Villiancs A. Auction and Commission Merchants, USD AOSNTS AND SIONtT BROKERS. 1VO. )O «'|RCO\«II'V STISEKT, W Il.I. (rtTe parttcalar atteutinn to ihe sale nf Farnl- mr^, Dry r, > . !i arrl every Je« rijtloo of Sler- fchsndlze, %l tKtitr Sale room ur tn any pan of ta« CUy Or l onr.ty. £4P Liber*! ft v^nfea r»n Co- sljrnmentii, an" prompt retcrna made. N. B.—Bond.', Note* tn'l >loriy»(jes nepntiatvd. jan la D H. PRtfT lAkcs ptcjutir'j in »nn 'inctne to hi» former [>atrons, an-1 111* 1 public peneraity, th%t ht '-.as retorned in mach snipT'-T-.l h^mtth, anil colicita t rcc<wal of patr~vR)i(r<?- Al il>.- «am# tim<* t«*ti.1i«T^ *• *. ihsink* for put fftvori. Dr* TRACY an«l PKRRINK'P Otflc-, sft-r the nrst o: M*jr, will be round at Younji't N^w Huildinff, Nns. l *nd l) rn_the corner nf WUcontin and Mam -treeis ^^y* Dr. Perrlne*! rcfldenc^ 1« nn 4th "treet, 'Ir-i botue north of Spring. Mllwaabee, April 24, Th« wmigf Far? IJrau.iy r. *i • >:; country, and Uie intrv.Uurt.. ti -i in ± t ly i* to suptmcetlc tlie *nlf -\;. . ,,<.- poundaJiittn-rti) •ir-U anil"- ih«- i-imr be rejrani«4 a tfreat pu<>nc <nu.i. T j Cavt-r, *Q(I a •' v-r-^n nn 1 ivjr- .-.•n;--', VlAtalenov, Cr^nii , t'-thr. I >iQ..,-U iir '•• * i *l Deb-iiiy, *c M» KAV1II.V >JI«)L i.i- iiK W t b K.-t!lii I'r n r, S l, *.i I" •• r "i iiic Duiiifd Stairs. v Cv Dsm, w^i«rr» iJe w%nl their orft»-n. By caillnr on th-- amenta, the p pit ifr *i ti ' < m«I y TI- , J P i ? «>.e- A^-untj u. t in.l --Ur-lorr -ri £ast Watar .Strc U II i i . I.AOKH BKKK >A t N it H 1 1. 1. i \ n n i: I >O I il« I \Vntcr Mr !• -:, Lrl . ' r _- | A VARIETY of Dwl.M pr.,.ur,., .„ J\, UanchfJ f r ?uppor>, ^on«isc,ni: f Mil. \V A \ I K K K I i A X A A K. £.DELORME&OUENTIN 159 £<i4l Writer Strtrt^ NKSTDOOBTO MEaSRS. BRADFOR.P r«»nBTFS3 AST Dtitras is r»r.cT Goods, Toy-s Willow Ware »nd Viobee M Alsn, Bnhrotdt-ry Gooda and MKATS, 5AKU1NKS. HH'Kl.KD XI.- Alujlcal Entertainment cv-r y i^Aiur' oittt.nce free. j. j. MMbATa .... WAl.L, PAPER J. J. \\t s«;o,>.si N s r u i ; Ufl, waoi.CHAL« i-ID RBT4IL D^A ROOFING-, HARDWARE, iC. .« T ,« fc ,Vi- i, r; \v s <» .^ : SHKN i >l I'l 1 1«« IBIG iaED KLTTLK i r K U L, ij tv 1 t,a i' K L) V i .-> I \.j ?i Paper Hangings, Window Shades, &c. 'Corapeteat workmen Bent to ill parti of the City an.I 06 an try for Decorating und Paper Hangim; tn all iu bri\ncbe*,jUl vnrk ramuiteii. feb'iS ANGUS SMITH & CO., Storage, Forwarding & Commission MKKOH.\NTS. 'Proprietors of the LARGE KL,EVAT<DK \VAIIKIIOI-NH, At the terminus ot lt>« Milwaake« i Mississippi ami the Mllwankee, Watertowfl A B.iraboo Valley UaUroads. ^T liberal adTancea made on property In store, or tat shipment to Extern Markets. oet28-itll w: B. QaUOBT i. c. niuCLrr. IV. B. Gregory &> Co., COMMISSION MERCHANTS. NO. 208 WEST \VATEll STREET. Personal attention frtren to Consignments of Flour and all kind* at Prodnce. flKll "KAI.KR.-< IN Stove*, Sheet Iron, Tin. Hai-lwar -A.NU— W OCTLl* re§;)*ctful'y m.'nrm '-nt-ir fr."n.i . l puhlt.- t^"i,?r'*. . T . . > ! *S • y '; t • •• , • ' k xt - t i 2OG wv»- w\iii'. >Tf:-.r j.,, For the .AH* ,f t. v .f. *b.)Tp n^niffi ,r L'.-l^a i 'c"^:h c- »Uh 8I'A[)KS«. .".lOVKljl, IIAK •> llifK* And Agrlcnltiu-Al ImplcmT.a ffpn^r»llY. *a *• •:, A. i., »,,ru of SHEET I |{»(<l AM) Tl» I li S- \» OK K. ct.- etr. fte. BtoTf£> pat ap lo order. f3T~ RonrJog. REPAIRING or til ksmlj, %n.l -vcrj t. lf , r ,- t , oar line punctually attended ui. fcV Orders left will be SCtended v«i w,r,.'K,ut letay angl» MKACLX i SON. Cor East K A M 1 I. . ..,. n,n< 4 <• ..,'-< C. PFISTElt A CO. Muafaeiarers and Dealera ID i.ra thcr t Pludlnfrn. HlHcn, Arr. 149 East W»ur street, slUwankec, Wii Oasb paid for Hidca; Prlti, Wool. la. IVon-E^plosivc Was Lamp. T HE public is now faroreil with the BEST, 8AVE3T and most ECONOMCAt, LIGHT ever prodacctl, •qua) if not superior lo the best Coal Oass. It Is .adspted to Churches, Hotels, Stores, Besjdlo; Rooms, PrlTlte DweUlaes, Railroad Cars, Ac., 4c. A trial will prove its superiority oter all Portable. Lights now In use.. It h unlike all other Lamp*, being easily managed, brilliant, economical, free from smoke or smell, and what K more, entirely safe from alt danger of explo- llbn. Apply at JOHN GOODMAN'S, . 35 Wisconsin street, lo B. W. FARNOU, 4*c6 . : Agent fcf the-8tale of Wisconsin. ' IM EAST WATER STIi£K'< . ' • tia unutu, Wisconsin, i Has jMtrecelreda; large Invoice of " ROYS' i&ATft or KVBRY 9JUDK AND QHALITT 'A ant-rate aMprtment of C3rO o d. s 4l*o, A great variety of INFANT3 OATS, new styles, *lilc* will da told it greatly reduced rates, at wholesale c .. ;:.'.-..-.. •• . ,mv0.tf SMOKISD. OALLON0 M*pl« Syrap, eheiee article for Buck- whMt Ctklw, at BtTNN A CROSBY'S. • BOOTS AND DEFV CUMPfiTI PRICES REDUCED —ON— BOOTH \ \ I* * 11 O K B. F. CURTIS & CO., 141 1-3E.1NI Waler ARK SELLING Best Pranch Calf Se«efl Boots . ».' American Oalf St-wed Bone*. American Calf PeirgeU BooU. Ladles' Congress. Heeled Boots Ladles' Lace Ueeleil BO.JIS... . Ladles' Congreu S air era...... Ladles' II ear j toled aaow : 4,75 io (,-ai ..ir ,..in 7-u••, u..l i , - , ,. , . . , them, *,nl an* 'I.MIH i • . , ,. M,-", •. \ .. t n pi^t^ t i,,run,.,,[ ' l- A M l l. \ t i i: i > i i i; i K .-i . •• i.|ir- :.< r , • i. . .i , -. Il'l:- litK I'.mil ;i. .ip.. t ,u I :,.•- .f... t ., 1,4U I WANTKL). A SITUATION as Salesman or Shipping Clrrli, In > Orocery or Warehoase,'by a man who has fi.-id oiany years ezperlenco In the business. Wu^es oo object, ^>it constant employment. Addren L. M. U, Milwaukee P O. ilheap rajsjjl) 4.j ,.«•<•;• j«-««. 1 C H ( ) l C IS l , 1. (. ) C. i -..; .1 1-, -, . I «/-HIOH i -a IKUT.H,, , -., ,-,,| iv,..!-„,.. ,„,, 1 VT HeVrtll At tiT ,tt y .e,,,L«.l [trl.-.-j r'M, .-l(j:,,. r , ,, stereoscopic Views. I E hav* rcclveil » ffn<- lot of 3tereai;fi|,i<; V,e»!j embracing views ot Interesting localitifti In v SPAIN, JdG-Y-l»T, NUBIA, ORXXOS, ITORR&Y, IREUUfD, ,« '., <tc Also a large variety of new Ainefk-iin Views. New and very desirable ttilrt of stereoscopic Instruments. STRICKLAND A CO., ' Booksellers and StaUonen, »P'» 1W «ast Water utreet. Burnfng Raid, Spirit* Turpentine always on hand at ana 311- \ a* L iv«. **; . Ad --> D a A L 3 il i x sUc i*,xch<iugi' and >*|1HK lu,;ii--i ,.4tui p»ui 'or ail Itimls nf a A vrr t ,un »,ul uiiihon. Kxctiau-e L .;,i s-Vantly U,r iai<- j. in-: loflrest prices. A* I iimne .l,.:tiinii in Mpenii: itm Exchange my entlrtj •tnd <!\clu.->iv« nuaiii » , 1 iiu ibiu to itiv« my ,] U , to . men ui adviuiugi. over cui-rimi nnur.M. u.il of pnc«j will be furulslu)4 :it my otlict, NO. 53 WISCONSIN STIIF.RT, Under the Baptist Onurch, neatly npiK ls , te c | lo ^u^oni Uoast! - •\ >»

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