The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on May 10, 1859 · Page 2
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The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 2

Milwaukee, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 10, 1859
Page 2
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THE DAILY Morning, «. .*,. faf^^f^ *„,? ' J- ANOTHEB !*» L AMI;i I)o6it*?T*0 VIPED ro».-r- The telegraph f nRndfti*'.tita* ^^"Br^sm?^ Bishop. i^rtteniiwCtfont,'* liaB^lieea* appointed Commissioner of Patents. Bishop wag a reg- • ular "donghface," and voted for the Nebraska villainy;,for which and other similar misdemeanors; the people of Connectie/tit Rave him a "ticket of f leave.'' Whereupon President Buchanan rewards hlrff with a fat office. Here' is "Popular Sovereignty," with-a vengeance! —Sentinel. ,, • , : . .. ,-'; x v ;: '.Mr. Bishop was Dot inrCongress/vhen the Nebraska bill, which th« republicans sometimes teria "Neia-aska "rillainy," passerl, sooi course the Sentinel means something else. It is trae that Mr. Bishop was defeated by a very small majority at the late election, and it is likewise trae that he received, the democratia nomination and the demooratio vote of his district for-Congress, which we consider a good home endorsement. • The reason why he was not elected, is, that there were not democrats enongh in his district to elect him. It was the President's duty to appoint a democrat if he could find one who was qualified to discharge the duties of the office, and we think that no one questions either the democracy or capacity of Mr. Bishop. But what has "popular sovereignty" to do with a federal appointment?. If the-fonndera of onr government had made the office of Commissioner Of Patents an elective office, the President would have had nothing more to do with it than any other citizen, hut since they did not, and have conferred upon the President the power to appoint, the people have no voice in the matter, and U is not to be presumed that the President will appoint a political enemy, or proscribe a political friend every time that some congressional district veers around. We are in favor, however, of making all offices eleotive>and decidedly opposed to the creation of new and lucrative offices for "lame ducks." Therefore we felt it onr duty to expose and denounce in plain and unmistakeable terms, the outrage perpetrated by our late legislature upon the rights of the people of Milwaukee in creating the office of Superintendent of Schools, and providing for the appointment instead of the election of a person to fill It. The Jenny Lind Club have had the Editor of tbeSentinel upon their hands for some time, and were naturally anxious to shift tbe burden from their owo shoulders upon those of the public. He has a very high military reputation, Which he acquired by being educated at the expense of the U. S Government, and then resigning before he could be called into active service. We are told that the admiration of the people for such veterans is undoubted, and that they feel under obligations to support that style of soldier. When the distribution of corruption bonds was made in 1856, $10,000 were awarded to him. In 1858 we find the Jenny Lind Club clamoring again in hie behalf—some of them demanding the office of Sheriff for him, ^nd others that of Clerk of the Court.— The two b«st offices, of course, were selected for him. Bftl tlie people would not ratify the Jenny Lind programme. It is well known that thesoJennj-Linders then become all at once favorably disposed towards the democratic nominees for Sheriff and Treasurer, and threw the whole weight of their influence in favor o! Messrs. Bade and Dolan The result should prove a warning to democratic candidates in the future to beware of them. But tbe friends of our gallant cotemporary fonnd, soon after the opening of the late session of tbe legislature, that they owned that body, and taking advantage of that circumstance, got a bill through which should have been entitled, "An Act to provide for a lame Jenny Lind Duck.' 1 tinder this act tbe people are obliged to pay him two thousand dollars per annum out of their hard earnings, and have no voice whatever in his election. "Here is popular sovereignty with a vengeance.' £i"' P JC6, J>miFt "the Preer, ~vnd Rector of St.* to Me, Sec. Mr. Staplts, if ' ' - Ron£b on Carl Selrara. At Worcester on Friday night, the native American branch of tbe republican party held a meeting, Snd made speeches in favor of the Two Tears' Amendment. Mr. Austin L. Roger presided, and made the introductory address. Senator Deiter E. Parker followed, and in his opening sentence alluded rather pointedly to Herr Carl Schnrr, of Wisconsin, and Rev. Erastua Hopkins, of Northampton, thuj : Mr. Parker began by remarking that ' .p- JSeared before his fellow citizens this evriiinr with feelings such as never before stirred him when attempting to address his own townsmen, and cheered by their candid welcome lit thould speak hit convietiont at freely ana confidently at though he were a (Sermon /retft from thi prairiei of Wwcomtin, and possessing complete knowledge of Mafaehueettt institution*, after a four aayi' retidenct on her toil, or tet- ter still, SB though he were a resurrected .priestly politician, exhumed after a two years' burial, from t^e political graveyard at Northampton. The idea that Carl Sohurz should not know all about the local institutions of Massachusetts, after a four days' residence upon her soil, is worthy of a confirmed know nothing. Up here in Wisconsin., we think that Daniel Webster, if he had been alive and in the full possession of all his faculties when Carl Sebum visited Massachusetts, would have sat at his feet as St. Paul did at the feet of Gamaliel. Massachusetts is degenerating. DITCB Qtr«sTioN."—Our Wankesha correspondent replies to the Sentineri correspondent C., on the ditch question, as will be seen by reference to a letter, which we publish this morning Oar own private opinion is, that when A. F. Pratt U at the head of the democratic ticket, it don't make any difference to the opposition which side of the ditch they •re on. To M. £L B.—Four letter is too—much longer than anything that we have admitted into onr columns on that subject. We would rather publish a dozen short letters than one long one—particularly on theology. A brief communication is better on any topic, and as a general rule all that is said in twelve pages of manuscript, might be much better said in one* Try It. •Voltaire says the Athenians had become BO degraded that they did. not retain even the Dame Athens; but called the city This blunder of Voltaire,,-shows how much his blunder* in religion may be worth. The city of Athens is in Greek, Athenat, (ace.) When they <Baid "Op .to Athens," it was thus expressed, vpagomen i Atheruu; or Sotientw, which a Frenchman,, not pronouncing th, would express only bj Setinet. ' The same may be said of the name of Constantinople, whioh is in Greek Polity or city, ^n6 ..tdtyjV 48 .to go to XocdoD) in Englftofli i8to"gO:pntotp W n.V Wegointo*ft«cttywas •aid In trteek, vpagoaun ea tttn polin, prononuoeil Atom ioKn, or lOaaboal, _ot, j0mittlng the ei In the Greek preposition, 'Stembotin, Btombool. So of Smyrna,'which the Turks call Itmeer: Nice, fa> Bithynia, where the Council, in A. D. 325, against the Arian heresy was held, b thus called by the Itnik. , *• -• .. About $4,flOO are to beexpendedthlsseaeon on a»«dia«rent roads leading into"Whltewateri r, of tbst !plao«,Iw.that mod r; tana* art not shun WhlUwsUr, on Guided by the spirit of true charity and liberality, I hope, my dear Staples, with God's blessing and^-ftid—for indeed o/f comes from Him,—to assist in, opening;'. ? ihe' ; «eye»!"of -tie blind : Not the eyes of all, but especially-of those, born blind, j!lke the children of ^ton and of 1W7, when the pernicious errors of An • anism began to infect Cambridge, through the works ofthe able and mistaken Priestley. You are all, in laet,^thba«nJmoBtly Unaware of it, children not of Christ, bnt of Priestley. Your place of preaching migiit be appropriately named. (For we name onr churches after Christ, the Holy Ghost, Christian doctrines and eventSjimd after the Apostles; e. g.. Christ Churoh^St. Paul's, the Church of the Holy Spirit, of the Atonement, of the Nativity. So jr.on, and the sects, name yonrs ; c. r/., the .Snmmerfield, Asbury, \Vesleyan, Lutheran, Calvinist, Plymouth,—not in the -Holy Land, bnt in Massaohosetts.r-and Plymouth Bock, (with relics, of the rook in it at Brooklyn:} a good name for ships and Churches. Sailing from Liverpool to New York in 1850, we met the ship"Plymonth Rock,' 1 "/ «ea,andthe disciples ofthe Plymouth Rock which is not the Rock Christ Jesus, are all at tea, now. with neither compass, nor officers, and the deaconocracy and -crew are very anarchical—and a mutiny is common enough. Hear Admonish Crime (anagram) in his Midsummer's l)ay-Dream,or Vision of Shawmut, (Indian name of Boston,) that Prose-Poem where, at the close, he grows less poetical, and rhymes : The temprat boisterous, aul the cxnpvse toil, No sail In sight nor any friendly c )&s t, With vain regreta they sought a rocky strand, And stood deceived, a sold and stricken band; "They came for Christ, and FreeJom;" such the cry; For Christ and Freedam lol the red men die; In vain cried E^lctt, with apostle's teal, "These men wtthuirny sums can think and feel;" * In rain their Pastor, from the oppoiing shore, *'Teach some," exclaimed, "before you slaughter more;" Too late! red carnage oirned her (rloomy birth, and kingdoms here were btotied from the earth. Unwept the hero Hetaco.-net f U; He lovedAls country and his race too wel. New England, born In blood, and bred In gloom. Deserves, O E.tng of saints, trer purchased doom; But thon, In mercy, tnrn the arcn^lnr nan 1, Heir kneeling sorrow's cry and spare a guilty land • Now call your chapel, not of the Bible, "which contains Truth, and is Divine," t. e- all of it is divine that is true, anclu inspired, and Staples and others decide for Milwaukee; though I think that every tub should stand on its own bottom and I would not give a button for your decisions for me. and would curb every effort on your part to bridle my opinion with your priestcraft, .hough I am willing to name yonr plii- osopbical rostrum after the great Priestley; Tlie Priestley Church. Not, as Or. Cox says, n Broadway, of "the Church of the Messias !'' good lae'k 1 "St.. Judas' Church," quoth Docto*. Cox 1 Not priestcraft, nor anything priest-ridden or priestly, but Priestley forme! Thu is something: For was not Priestley a Philosopher and 'Thomas Paine a Patriot: and was'ul Ramohnn Roy, the-Mohammedan, a uni- tarian. like all the Turks: and was not Mo lammed, in the Liberal lentc, a Christian hero? Does not the Bible contain intpired truth — if you can find out what part id trne,ftnd therefore u inspired ? And snMy the way-farinc man, though a fu>ol, sliall not i'rr therein ?— And f your ' • Hearer of Mr. Stopleo," " not a over, but a Itearer' —imt of the Word—for there is none—but "of Mr. Staples' 1 !—does flounder about, no doubt, he'll pet out—if he can, and we help him ! But how you will ever get out of the slough that I am ^tinning into, my dear Staples, I do not kn. « ; unless you see clearer, look higher, own up back out, and come over. Do ! You will thank me heartily yet, and yon will say, " Well < when 1 was young, Richmond was my l*wt friend— co-Harvard, cotemporary, co-pre. ching, cc- srltizen, co-equal, though not co-eval .'' for yon know, the more'e the pity, if not grey- headed yet, 1 really am older than yon. So, I ought to teach you. Well, now I "the Bible is partly true." 1 am thankful; " that part which is true is in spired, for all truth is from God, and inspired.'> The Milwaukee Directory is almost all truf, and more so than the Bible, and the Milwaukee Directory is mostly an inspired Boofe I A U Hail to the new inspiration I •Thle Prose Poem. Midsummer's Day-Dream, by Admonish (Trime, Anagram of James Richmond. Is In Prcs» and will be ont In a few day« THE AVENGER. A NARRATIVE BT THOMAS DE QUINCT, Author of '' Confessions of an English Of.lnm heater. 1 *c., ic. [CONTISUED.] Three weeks had passed since the murder at Wetshanpt's — three weeks the niost agitated that had been known In this seqacstertid city. We felt ourselves solitary, and thrown upon oar own resources ; all combination with other ne being unavailing from their great distance. Oar situation was no ordinary one. Had there been some mysterious robbers amongst us, the chances of a risk, divided amongst BO many, would have been too small to distress the most timid ; whilst to young and high-spirited people, with courage to spare for ordinary trials, euoh a state of expectation would hare Bent pulses of pleasurable anxiety amongst the nerves. Bat murderers ! exterminating murderers 1 — clothed in mystery and otter darkness — these were objects too terrific for any family to contemplate with fortitude. Had these very murderers added to their functions those of robbery, they would have become lfjss~terrifio ; nine ont of every ten would have found themselves discharged, as it were, from the roll of those who were liable to a visit ; while each las' knew themselves liable would have had warning of their danger in the fact of being rich ; and would, from the very riches which constituted that danger, have derived the means of repelling it. Bat, as things were, no man could guess what it was that most m»k» him obnoxious to the murderers. Imagination exhausted itself in rain guesses at the causes which could by possibility hare made the poor Weishaupts objects of such hatred to any man. True, they wore bigoted in a dwgrao which indicated feebleness of intellect j but that wounded no man in particular, whilst to many it recommended- them. True, their charity wag narrow and exclusive, but to those of their own religious body it expanded munificently; and, being rich beyond their wants, or any means of employing wealth which their [gloomy asceticism allowed, they had the power of doing a great deal of gpod amongst the indigent papists of the suburbs. As to the old gentleman and his wife, their infirmities codnned them to tbe house.— Nobody remembered to have seen them abroad fo'ryears. How, therefore, or when could they have made an enemy ? And, with respect to themaiden-sisiers-of Mr.Weishaupt, they were simply weak minded persons, now and then too censorious, but Dot placed in a situation to incur serious anger from any quarter, and too littleheardof in society 'to occupy much of ' ybody's attentioii. _. •Conceive, then, that three weeks have passed away, that the poor Weishaupts hare beetf laid in that narrow sanctuary which no mar- sanctuary derer's voice will-ever violate. Quiet hasjriot retained to us, but, the first Batterings of .panic hav« subsided. People are beginning to respire freely again jjand such, another space of time would have oieatrUed our wounds—when, hark! a church ball rings ont a loud-alarm,— the night 10 starlight and frosty, th4 Iron riotes are heard, clear, solemn, bnt agitated. What could this mean? linrriedto/a room over tbe porter's lodge, and, opening the window, I cried ont to a man passing hastily below, "What,in God's namejbi th^'meaningofthis?" U was Biwatohmanjbelongjng to onr district Jkaew his voice,- be knsw mine, and be re«', sir, at the old town and this time thay hare •3, '-,-,,-• « ' -> ' ., ' iMitiiffi^^r ;iiivtfy^ L<v ~ " r^ VVc * • • Wh*t grjIr5|to dot" P ; J" 4 -^ don't know, sir I turn brders to nm to tWJBlack Friars; wbers:;aholber meeting-U gathering, fihafl I esjryou wUl »tteria, »&?" "Yes—no—Stop » Httle. No matter, yon may**»»" 'flWbllo* trmncdiately.'*' i I went Instantly to. MwrimUian'* room.— ff» was lying asleep on a sofa, at which 1 wag noi surprise*!, for there had been • »eyer« stag- ohase in the morning., ;i Even at-this moment I found myself arrested by two objecU, and I paused to surrey them: • One was ItUximiitaj Tiimself. A person so mysterious took prece- dency of other interests -eTea; at a-tima like and especially by hisfeatarea, which, eempos led in profound sleep, M sometimes happens, assumed fe new expression whtfih arrested me chiefly by awaking BOine confused remembrance of tbe same features seen,nnder other cironm- • stances and in times long past; bat where?— This was what I coald not recollect, though once before a thought of. the same sort had crossed my mind. The other object of my interest was a mtnatnre, which MaximiUn Was holding in his hand. He had gone to sleep apparently looking at this picture; and the hand which held it had slipped down upon the so* fa, so that it was in danger of falling I released the minature from his hand, and surveyed it attentively. It represented a lady of sunny, oriental complexion, and features the moat noble that H U possible to conceive. One might have imagined such/ a lady, with her raven locks and imperial eyes, to be the favorite snltana of some Amurath or Mohammed. What was she to Maximilian, or what had she been? For, by the tear/which I bad once seen him drop upon this miniature when he believed himself unobserved, I conjectured that her dark tresses were already laid low, and her name among the liet of vanished things.— Probably she was his mother, for the dress was rich with pearls, and evidently that of a-person in the highest rank of court beauties. I Stghed as I thought of the stern melancholy of her son, if Maximilian were he, as connected, proha fy, with the fate and fortunes of this majestic beauty; gome*hat haughty, perhaps, iu tl.e expressions of her fine features, but still noble—generous—confiding. Laying the picture on the table, 1 awoke Maximilian, ann told him of the dreadful news. He listened attentively, made no remark, but proposed that we should go tog. ther to the meeting of cur quarter at the Blaok Friars. So colored upon observing the miniature on the tablet; and. therefore, I frankly told him In what situation I had found it. and that I had taken the liberty of admiriijq it for a few moments. He pressed it tenderly 10 his lips, sighed heavily, and we walked aw*y together. 1 pass over the Irei.iied ' state of feeling in which we found the ni.-rtting. Fear, or rather horror, did not promote harmony; many quarrel led with each otbi t in discussing suggestions brought forwaid, and Maximilian was the only person atteu.led to. He proposed a ntahtly mounted pati^l for every district.— And in particular he offered, as being himself a member ofthe nniv. rsily, that the students should form tb.emselv.--i Into a guard, and go ont by rotation to ke p watch and ward from sunset to sunrise. An.\ngements were made towards that object bv the few people who re laiorxi possession of t'ln-ir senses, and for the present we separated. Never, in fuel, did ai j evenfso keenly try the difference between inan and man Some started up into Iferoes- under the excitement Some, alas for the dually of mau ! drooped into helpless imbecii >y. Women, in some cases, rose superior to men *iut yet not so often as might have bapp-nea under a legs mysterious danger. A wourun is not unwomanly because she confronts langer boldly. But 1 havo remarkrd, with r. -irx-ct to female courage, that it requires. m<.re than that of man, to be sustained by Ut-jv, and that it droops more certainly in t'ie | ieseno»of a mysterious danger. The lancy o; women is more active, il not stronger, ajjd il influences more dirvctly the plivsira! nature. ID this case f«w were th« women who made . ven a show of defying tbe danger. On the cuatrnry, with them fear took the form of sa-lness. while with many of tbe men it took that of wrath. And how did the Russian guardsui&n conduct himself amidst i tils panic 7 Uatiy wen? surprised at hia; some complained of it; i did neither. He. look a reasonable inu-r- est in each separate case, listened to the d«?tails with attention, and. in the examination of persons abl* to fnmish evidence, never failed to Buc^est judicious questions. Bnt Flill he manifested a coolness, almost amounting to car« :p»snesfl, which to many app^ired revolting. Bui i '-sired th>-so peopl« to notion thai all the otiin military students, who had been lime; in tL- uimr, felt exactly in the same way In fut, tlie military service of Christendom, for the last ten years, had l>een anything imt a parade service ; and to those, therefore, who were familiar with every form of horrid butchery, tbe mere outside horrors of death had lost much of their terror. In lh* recent murder there had not hneD mnnh to call forth sympathy. Thefamiiv consisted of two old bachelors, two sisters, and one grand niece. The niece was absent on a visit, and the two old-men were cynical misen>, lo whom Httle personal interest attached. Still In this case as in that of the Weiahanpu, the same two fold mystery confounded tbe public mind —th" mystery of the how, and the profonnder mystery of the why. Here, again, no atom of property was taken, though both the misers had hordes of daoets and English guineas in the very room where they died Th«ir bias, again, though of an unpopular character, bad rather availed to make them unknown than lo make them hateful. In one point this differed memorably from the other—that, instead of falling helpless, or flying victims (as the Weishanpts had done) these old mm strong resolute, and not so much taken by surprise, left proofs that they had made a desperate defence Tbe furniture was partly smashed to pieces, and the other details furnished evidence still more revolting of the acharnement with which the struggle had been mainlaired In fact, with them a surprise must h:.t(! been impracticable, as they admitted no I T into their house on visiting terms. It was .lought singular that from each of these douK'Stio tragedies a benegt of the sama son should result to young persons standing n nearly t a same r-Latlon. The girl who gave the aUiui it tha ball, with two little sisters, and a little orphan nephew, their cousin, divided tbe very Urge inheritance of the Weisbanpts; and in tbs latter case the accumulated savings of two long lives all vested in the person of tbe amiable grand niece. TO BB COBTIK0ED. From tbe BCSLOD Courier. I« there a Republican Party T Quite a new question is likely soon to assume a very prominent shape in the politics of this country, and which we think will obtain a categorical reply even before the crisis of tbe next general .election arrives. The question is now fast taking the form—Is there a republican party 7 We apprehend that before it will come forward in the decisive shape of an indisputable proposition, and the consenting voice of a yast majority of the people will dec hire—the republican party is dead ! The miscellaneous congregation of elements, which passes under that name will dissolve for want of any common principle of associated purpose or interest, through divided counsel* and antagonistic opinions. Indeed it baa for iomd time past been undergoing tbe throes of parturition, in tbe delusive hope that the result Would be tbe production of a new organization, of more than maternal hope, for which the denomination already fixed should be "the opposition." This expectation Js in itself a foregone avowal of tho weakness of the republican power and name. ' The enquiry must come up—opposition to what ? Is it to the present democratic administration ? Such a rallying point would clearly be superfluous, because we do nofundeivtand that this is likely-to be any matter of contest. New men, and, to an extent which may prove satisfactory to the ruling sentiment of the country, new measures, will unquestionably be pro* posed. The course of time itself does and must necessarily work great changes in this respect. Or is it opposition to the slave power, BO called, supposed to- be represented by the democracy, in the main, and which has furnished tbe chief ground of resistance to the present administration of thegoveminent? In this respect also, the r«ry foundation of the party has been taken away by the progress of events ; just aa one of onr southern rivers eats into the heart of some uprising bank.and carries soil and florid vegetation along with it, to be dissolved in Its waters fend be no more seen forever. It was early last winter, in the discussion upon "the Army. Bill, we believe, that Mr. Seward declared in robstance, if not in language, that the-anti-slavery bottle had been fought, and the contett VM over. And it was perfectly true, that the issues upon which, not merely j;be Republican party, but a .large majority of tbepeople North mud South, stood equally in opposition to th», extension of, shivery for political ends, had then been a), ready decided. Tlie admission on hli part wai probably Inadvertent, though -entirely oonris- t*nt with his more recent course of remark; quitting that ground altogether upon which the republican party was organised'and brought np to the contest fn 1856, and taking ta»;«ctoeii.e.poiitJon, that all tbe StaUe la tbe Union must become ilaveholding, or else, slavery most be altogether abolished. This is mete abolition, of ooone, *jaoe tha iatndo* UOB of slavery Into the free 8taW«.ls Impossi- 1:1*, and the second alternative cf Ms .pro)>osi' l|on alone remaina. Y tiv ;;••§,. r?~: Thfs^also \s the' doctfi&o ^dlsfinotljt^pnt forth by-Mr. Wilson, in his recent lettetnpon the; aminanaent to oar 8ut8' Constitntion, fllaiming the. anti-slavery joaose to be „. paramount Issue, to which all other considerations tfoait yield, And undoubtedly they, aa party men, have done tbe best they could in taking that position, because there was nothing else for them ito do. If they could bring the northern sentiment up to their point, then they might be successful; in any other event they 'could only retire from the Held. In one sense, they, are wise to resort to this expedient, since they had no other hope. If it were • beam it .would support them; but as it is really oul« a straw, where are they? Few, ex- dept those whose hopes dclnde their judgment, can believe that the- main body of our northern and western, people are to be induced to engage in a political canvass, solely upon the unconstitutional and unfraternal basis of devotion to the anti.slavery cause. Resistance to th* extension of tlavery involved political reasons of substantial weight. The ' l anti-slavery cause," in any Intelligible sense, means the exclusion of slavery from the United! States, which no one in his senses imagines could be attempted by any considerable party without bloodshed and evil disruption, or could be accomplished, ii It be ever possible, by any forcible means. | The republican party, therefore we say, which numbers of its prominent and influential leaders are endeavoring to convert Into a mere anti-slavery organization, is even now, for that very reason, practically defunct Supposing it possible though we believe it impossible to carry a single 81 ate in the Union on this bare issue, that New England were fonnd to be so thoroughly abolitionized—where else could such a party and support? Pennsylvania is at this very moment making her own industrials interests with those of the rest of the Union her "paramount issue," instead of the auti shivery cause—we mean those of her citizens who are opposed to the present national admistration,—and her dissenting democrats, under the lead of Mr. Forney and others, have just placed themselves on the grounds of squatter sovereignty, the' Cincinnati platform and Mr. Buchanan's letter of acceptance. ^New York, it U well known, looks with no sort of bvor upon the doctrines recently promulgated by Mr. Seward, and were he nominated as the candidate of the party, it won Id be In vain for bis friends to expect the vote of his own State We need not go further thatl this in making any estimate of the lesult of an anti-slavery contest. We say this without any personal prejudice against Mr. Seward, who is by far the ablest man in bis party, and its only man oif any real eminence ; iu regard to whom the only objection is those extreme speculative opinions sometimes uttered by him , but who is free, as cannot bi said of some of those likely to be his competitors, from any stain of which we have heard, of imputations affecting his personal character. In fact, it is another sad drawback to the prospects of those still willing to call themselves republicans, that they have DO candidate of any fair dwgree of availability, just as they have no cause upon which it would be possible for them to unite half the forces which tb^y rallied in 1856, "hen they were beau-n This is a melancholy prospect for them ; bnl no "man can say that it is not a correct view. In faqt, the existence of the republican party is spasmodic,not vital; to all InU-nU and purposes it is J-nd Sober Seoond Thought. BT HENBT WARD BCECBEB. To the Office-Editors • GENTLBMKS:—Tim world at Urge do not understand the mysteries of a newspaper, and, aa in a watch the hands that are se*n are but the passive instruments of tbe spring, which i* never »e<-n, so, 'n a newspaper, HIM most worthy causes of its prosperity are ofti-n least observed or known. Who suspects the benefit Which a paper derives from the enterprise, the vigilance, and thr watchful fidelity of its pul>- Ij&her? Who paus« to think how mu^-h of tbf pleasure of reading is durived from tin* »kill and rare of th? printer' Wt f.^1 tb« blemishes of printing if they exist, but seldom observe the excellences. In like manner, how few of all our readers dream that the In dependent owes a great deal of its excellence to the springs that He coiled up in the office, namrd Office-Editors, in distinction from the Editors who originate the mischiefs that appear upon the editorial page? We eat a hearty dinner, but do not think i.f the farmer that raised the material* thereof, or of the cook that prepared them with infinite pains and ;kill. But a cook of vopetablen, meats, pastries, and infinite 6on-6on< lix« a paradisaical office in comparison with an Office e<liu r. Before him pas« in review all tbe ex change newspapers. He i' to know all their contents—to mark for other eyes tbe matters that require attention His scissors are to be aiert and clip with incessant indu-try a!! the little items that, together, form so lari?e an Interest in the news department. tie passes in review each week every State in the Union, through its newspaper lens , he looks across the ocean, and sees strange lands, and, following the sun, he searches all round the world for material. It will require but one second's time for the reader to take in what two hours' research produced. By him are read the manuscripts that swarm the office like Oies In Jnly It is bis frown that dooms them It is his hand that condenses a whole page into a line. It is his discreet sternness that restricts sentimental obituaries, that gives yotini? poets a twig on which to sit and sine their first lays. And the power behind the throne, in newspapers, as in higher places, is sometimes as important as the throne itself. Correspondents, occasion. 1 or regular, stand In awe of that silent power which has the last chance at an article, and may send it forth in glory or in hfl- miliiy. And, in short, as the health <Sf the body depends upon good digestion, so the health of a paper depends upon that vigorous digestion which goes on by means of Office editors. | Ought they not to be honored ' And since little fame attends then}, they should at least have their creature comforts multiplied. From that dark and dismal den in whi -h they have so long hod purgatorial, residences, they are at lengthftranslated. CARDS. •L-AWYKKS;-; CHANDLER & HICKCOX, Attorneys & Cunsellors at Law NO. 2 K1VEELAND BLOCK, ' JJIEBT OVUIDLin,. . . . ..[tprlSJ ..... JAMI9 BTCIOOI. I. CROSS. [. B. Pi»»CUJ. 1 CHOSS & PA (IRISH, ATTORNEYS & COUNSELLORS AT LAW. : No. lU,-AU>auy lEulIdlng, MILWAUKEE..... . . . . Jipl .......... WISCONSIN. LTXM KLVOU. .UKUXL J. OHOOI9. . nLSOR C. GUDLZT film ore, f-' rooks & Gridley, Attorneys at Law, OFFICE, .\O. 8, IHAnTIN'S BLOCK. MILWAUKEE. ........ (decil] ........ WISCONSIN. Pr.CKHA.lI A ItI,Oon«OOD, ATTORNEYS & COUNSELLORS AT LAW, Arcade Bidding, 173 Eatl Water ft., ifilwaiJut. O. W. PICDUM, formerly I PCOIKUIBA CoLT,A]h»r iy , \ FulCIS BlOODOOOD. . New York. J F. BLOODOOOD li D. 8. Uonn Commlailonei- and Commissioner for several states. n B.L.PALJIBS ......... n ............ JOSHUA BTia«. PA1 MlilK A STARK, Attorneys & Counsellors at Law. ygf~ Office, No. 1, Mitchell', New Bank BulUiinu, cor- icrof Michigan and E*»t Water itretti, Milwaukee. jai.20 _ D..A. J- tire.!* ............................ » URAHAJI I A; KliAttAiH, Alto Dry* at Law anJ Solicitor* ID Chancery, No. '. Wisconsin strret, Milwaukee. )iul- (1I14K11Y L. PAKK . . SPECIAL NOTICES. , ^HATHAWAY & BELDENT' BANKING, jLaud and Collect iou >»>laic» , III.4HK, AND CAPS H A T - . < \ \> ^ — AN,) a f B * It A \\ (t ' • i > i TN ITU t i-:> r. i >. Wf i Thau van j>«- | .1 o n a I h a 11 <J r o n <• h , IJNUKKTAKKU Sprlug Si., Op|)o»ltp American ll«u*u SKIPS OONSTA.tTIiT on hand a lar^c imonmen of Mahogany, Blsclc Walnut ami other Wn<,.i Onfflna, together with t\i\i't Metalic Burial Caaca. The office of the Forest Hi:me Cemetery t'omp.-ui? <A at my place, where I have the plats nf the ^ro'innlii. I « always ready to accompany patrons 'o i.!i.- '\-me- (rey to select lots or piftces fur huu 1 ^ 1 , in. I .. fin h.? r^uu.i tmtny plAct; of btulness .Iny JT u.^ht Oitdln Tru-i &nfrs of all klnji for n&le. t-^C. ENLISH R SIR JAMES CLARK K n ' Celebrated Female Prepared f'riwt .1 frrxcnptu/it -,{ .vr M. D. t Phyxicmn Kxtrm*rdijt-<iry 'u This inTaluable mcrllctue in anf ulin Uittse palnfoi and dangerous Jise;idr - VT_ i ANY OTHER. uor-ifi [ vj p!IK W K I \,t KKOI ANTS »•)•>.l, *ir.. , ,,., iVtc »•.• -f .-"•-il-«. \r -i,... •.',,,!, ... ... will • Tiviri'-p ll.."n thftt I L-n, v/ , ., ' s CE.VT '....v.;r II..IM my ,-n-r .-,,... ! olty My ...,.,,N >-r- ..i'-r, ... , , . I Set vrii.t.., .ui.I I .nil V i .,.' ' . < . ,, , Ml'**" -14-v Jl • , . .. r .. , , :>< >N N KK I.I I )( , I- I : i i \ ' i < i X \ H | ; | , 1 i ( , | • | ; ,| i K 'N N I- li I 1- I »i . , , I ; f5< i N N [i I , i^T. , | ; | i li< > N '• I K l.i 1 >i , • i i H >.N N r K I , l",.-i , I ;i • N N K i : I I- I >• . i ; PARK A: VA^ ,11VEK««i, Attorneys and Counsellors at Li\w. STBVKXS POIHT... Will practice in the Ylrfoos Court* of the SWv.-uiJi Ju.l ; - cl»l of Wisconsin, and »tll raitMnlly »tt<-n.l m f 0 business Intnasted to 01, rT'ittance* promptly raa«-*-. l.and Warrants locau-'t irt »t;l»-ct»».t lindi f^r lhr.9- at \ distance. HCTSSM A Banirrn, Bankers, 8t"»rn« Po'-it. Lrmu. A- Hi in, Milwaukee. SALBSUJI A DOOTH. MATTOOM & DAKXOS, Ohlct^ui Hon. J OiToa, Ottawa, III. je2S JNO. A. BAVAOK, J K., Attorney and Conncellor at La w ROOM NO. S ALBANY BLOCK, i MILWAUKEE, WiaCOTJSIN i [a Coounisimner rorJS. Y, Penn, Ohli. Indiana, III and Iowa. ' 1.01. A. STiRSWT(ATB.I3 J " ^* R.TWIiTT)F ,M;\% i.\\\ » in ii. flg--rj;-A. Starkweather (lai- ••( C'-'f-r*!- *TI. N Y hh* ihts ,lsy ecter-1 into par'n-.. •5 1 ., ^:th r t in ' John C. ^larliw^sif.. r. r*,- y w,. y s t.-r , ,;. c [> • tncj Court nf ti.f I' S *n.l ,n '.'. " i-r , ' urtu male constltutioij i sublet. ic mo.j-irAt^-, and remove ill obatnaruooa, in<* 4 tv^^'^v be rel)e«l on. TO" TlAUIllEl* I. Vi>il s !t is peCttJSarly suited. U will, in * *i . .in •. the monthJy period with rfek'ularity Each bottle, price One Dollar, t>«ar» th-- . .. Stamp of Qreat BritalD, uj prrjveoi •• un- -r'.-, Th*M Pitt* * FIRST TBRSS ar« *ura to lvr\i*j <m J/.--« •i'--ni^«, *t •> ,„ . f i Mm* tAty art ta/e. ID nil cues '>! Nerr jm *ud -pin., Ail.-cr -,. |- ^.^ the Back and Llrabi. faticuf >r, •) -. •' • - .. r-- .- '.',,! taii»a oflh« ilearl, Hysteri'-i. 4ij.i '•*' ..\s~*. n. H. i•ill fffecl * care when <ul other m^:v , n -n'l *. .1 i •vithoaffh a pow*»rfuJ r'-cjedy, 1" n.ji .-1,0'* • r •> \ rrel, antimony, or lay tin ng hurtru, -, :h- r, (•"nil t.rwuoru ,o ih<; [j^m^/uet *r> u,i ' • -, - < which shuulii ^" -afffuliy t r-«.-rv-.1 -i^» Arfeni f r ih<- L"nnt-<i Si*' < \r. i i * . itr ,-r.esnr > Y N. B.—41.UO anil A postage •lAmpn -n .,3.-.. .., ,n t pills, by return mail For tale tiy GREKN t m TT>}^ N.-l ,>'AK 1 N t-Ai V\ A N 1 Kl > E TTHKR »ctiv» ir ii^eni in i r .. ..Dt^ ..*,-. ii ln^ btuiD**si( already ^*taln'sr,^ 1 n '(' • with ca|.it« *ill rtn.l » irst-rni^ -i ; ' JJ -j tnifnt by \ddr^asin- L ' K nne ui Ir^w-. ^ -." \ f -..< UTVTCJ3L. i-J JE3 i ;\. Halt. 4 .>J>» A -lr:*n ^«,> v ; \v i i • i i ; . -, \ • , i . •••-'."-' H r : . * " • * RF.TAIL G(H)DS t.f., :, .,. • . M U i M U ' - ( • i I SO i it-. , .-.»!••.•'.(.. 110L1D \ ^ i! A i SOFT HOTELS, &C " Office— 1-. Itar.k htitl<tinir Kv W *UT «t l S'l A V VON 1>KI : I S( 'f 1 ATTORNEY AND CoTN^FLI-t Hi AT LAW, Lmpirt- Bk>- k , 271 EMI W.UIT »T I, O U I ^ H < » I .- i . Ii 1 IIOKU !•• 101 |x. U DRGN.nexr hi«i W",[.-r ,i,..-. -'.- I, , . i: , . w:.. -.-I;lt),l8ll- .1 n l^4^1.I. M.n "v'.\ 'I . -r>:v J. V. V. PLA TTO, Attorney & Counst-llor at Law. fSIT Office in Mllcfcl!'« Bank Bu.l.llng. No >, Mil- wsukte, WUconoln. junlT SIMEON I.KVV. i I>I^M:I lois. .»TTOII M--» \rt \\\ Asn NCITARV prni.ic Omr« — 121^ Vjii r- I'^fK, Kail ^ au-r .ir^t, >r • auk**-, w,. rl IIOOK1-.K * ^1'AMrK.MJI- KO. vx &. ( uiin>vHor> a! Law. ./ \.,1 3^-4. ' -.-. . /'•- '.-; ".( y,,,n •<-..<. l f ' thr N- W \li I. -US*- v rurnichcd with tlnvr* %n.i «•-. -ry : (urt TVurrc »i i* H-ioir '"U' -i - i » riOU-Hf fji-i W V%i' Af. t. th:i I • HI. • - M ALBANY RESTAURANT Hil.l.lAKJ > tl), Hi -t •:,••: ./ II , H Y A 'I T H o I ' ' ri - - HI.- "pi.fN'iii I- MM rti. • 1 k rKI.,r. ...-...-. i. M M U.;tr> H MVLI ,u.- ---- 1 ••.- Tl.r M-sar- K ,r- T H i i , A I'LA s \ • 1-;. .). h AK\V Kl I., < "tt'.nrf. ir. ! f.-' ".r. t, Attorney and Counsellor at Law «r-,"' n- ,:..',.... E \ s T u A i r. it s T K t i r . L'VArKKr, .•'[•!•«; .vi!>c (J \ i i> o i i ^ > i N i. n \ ! •-, D i N i N (* ^ \ I . i •« • \ JOHN M < '( >K, \tlorn«*>* at l.n\v nml l.ianti %gt)iii 'J .1 H .1^ .1 :inrn**yh and < aiiiihdlorw ai l.utv. Offic.- in Y..un^'. li ... k. C»ru. r Mnn»nJ W:* LWifKKF. frhTi^nro WISCONSIN ."ULK PttOPRIKTOR 1 n <» > s> • MAXTI.'* T^^XH MliSfKl.l .AN l-.Ol A. Bradley, FAl't-K ANI> liAO UKALh-KS. •JOS U I>T VV A I FK STKF.KT, MFLWACKFE, . .iapr2«i ..... WI*COV«1N *• •1U.1.1S WFrmowiT James A.. Swain, Of THK LATE HRM OK MAQIE & HWAIN, WILL remain at the old stand where he will be pleased to welcome tn?}patrons of the establishment. lp r!Z-dtf DETROIT & MILWAUKEE Railway Steamboat Line ! SUMMER PLEASURE O N and after 2d May neit, parties will be carried by tbt swift and elegant stemmers City ff Clredand and CLrrtlanO., to Grand H«ren, thence by trains to Grand Raptds and back at cheap excursion fares, and time afforded to new the beautiful s.nd romantic scenery on the Grand Hirer around the City of Grand Rapids, with Its extensive OTPSUM BEDS, and other Interesting features. Fares (Including rooms or berths) for parties of flve—lo Ormnd Haren and bic* 112,50 For parties of ttre to Grand RapMs and back — 18,T6 Meals can be had on board at fiity centi each. TIME. Parties can leave Mllwannee twice dally, and have tickets made valid f° C° SD<i return any time within one week. Hoar* of Sailing it llunnlng oi Trains. Leave Milwaukee 6:00 r,ii. Le»re Grand Uaren 8:45 r. M. 4:Cf>A. n. Arrive at Grand Kaplds 10:80 P. >. 6:20 i. M. Leave Grand Rapids 2:33 i. «. 3:05 p. H. Leave Grand Haven °:SO A. •. 8:00 r. «. Arrive U Milwaukee lg:15 r. M. 6:3(^4. «. There Is a new and comfortable hotel above and In the Railway Depot at Grand Haven, where Excursion Parties (desiring to spend a few hours at Grand Haven, or on the Beach which u quite close to Depot,) may have every attention. Hf Parties from Colleges, Schools and other kindred Institutions, will be carried on very low terms, which can be hid on application to the rabicrlbej. I3r~ Ticket^ can be bad at Dock Office, or from Parsers onboard Steamer* and W. K. MUIB, W. GEAHAM, General Baperlntendent, Dock Office, apr80-dlm Detroit. Milwaukee. WANTKD. A SEOOSD hand Top Bony, Troy Manufacture.— Enquire »t ELLSWOETH'8 mayS , Carriage Bhop, Main street. .iit. o. Byan & Jenkins, AT LAW, BANK BUfLBING, (Jcmer Eatt Water and Michigan itt^ JtOwautee. mayS V • ILTESa Pok«, cood article, In store, for sale. aH s»ar«H\ lATOOM * pLASttrarov. i DISSOIjUTION. parto<nhlp\Dder: the fijm and style of John.*. son A Oo., In the Milling business at Horlcon, Is thli day dl»olve<» by mntuai co'nient. • The boors and tcconnts are jlaced In the handi of Charles B. L»rr«- bee, and he only tt Mthorlied to settle np the business. '. OH4B. H.I.ABRAABKB, . • : ALKX*ND«RBARPKlt, ^ i ' iWM.JOKSBO!f. ; H6rteoB,lfy 5,185». ' V ' : HOBICON MULLS. 'ATIBQ purchMed: tht entire toterest or Htttn. Jotaaon * Harper InlhelrMlll.Uwmhereiftu OHASLB B. UBKABn. Auction and Commission Merchants, LAND AGTSTS AND J1OSKT BROKEEa. >O. 19 WISCONSIN STIIFET, W ILL rive punicolar Rttentlon In ih« lale ^ ?urral- tnre. Dry ^oo-li sn.l every Jesrrljuon nf Mttj^- chandup, ftl their S*Je r .-.m ir in *a v p*rt of the City OHIO CATAWBA BRANDY. thus aflor.ling so.litionai evi.ier .•.- ' ; ^ . Am«r,oan eotprprise *n.1 .- - : .- prodoae *rtlcl^s ^t home ?<)u&: t» -fi-.." tii, otti^r nat.oQ. Tli« OTiin Catawhft Br» n"t • i -. * - in f»c f , thr- b*.st Bran.lj ^11. w P * .... e.l ftnatjtlca: '-hemiala. country, and tbe introduction o^ »Q ir-.. ' * ty ts lo inpersceile the aa.e IJM! ^jf : '.r.• *~ pounds hitherto sold under -.he naro^ >f Br in.I / or Coani/ ^y Libera.1 »v vavn^en on relarns mA-lf. S. B.—Do odd, Nf't«?« not) [leoLA. an prompt nefotlat«d. A 1AKD. D R. TRACT t&k«i pi«a«nrc In innooncing lo tii» , former patrooa, and th< pabltc if»-nerally, lh*t hf titu returned in maoh iroprovexl bealih, *.nd toUclta n \ rencw».l of ptvironage. A,t ih# s&me nm* tender' *\ .' ihAnkt for psUt favort. Dn. TRACY tuid PERRIN.T8 Office, lAer U>e flnt c . May.wlll be foand at roonjr'i New Baildtnd. Nos. \ .vo.i 3, on the comer of Wisconsin and Main •triMJts. I |^^ Dr. Perrtne'i residence i» on 4th street, 3rd house oorth of Bprtnp. Milvaakee,April 34, l&S. aprTT } imported liquors. »U'l 13 •••' [>fr'c<-: ,^ir • .- » fluror, and a )o Vf rij-n anil ivir- r-tmr-ir Flatulency, Crarap, C«M«-, Lai»|pj .r !.-•» .^ i. Si/ KAMlLv SHOl'LO fth- WHti"' Retail Prire, *l,^-> Pf-r Itocr o[ ihe L'nued States. Q, »pp<iint t -l J P A r * ".--t. \4\ kajl Water street, sol* airenu ' - -j.<- --*.-- ward their or-Jcr«. By calling ou tb*- a^cau, U.e ^u^<- v,\ , -,-.- -. pl«? RT»tuioasly East W ater ii t r e Al. MII>WAUKI-;L: C, DELORME&OUENTIN 159 Saxi WaUr Strtft, NS3CT DOOR TO MKSSR8. BRADFORD BRO'S, i\ H11.L9-.K « LAOEH BKEK >>A1,< A > I) U I I. I. I A II I) li l> o I.VO F.a«t \Valer Mre«t. A VARIETY of DishM prrv»r-l »i >. Lunches or Suppers, coasistintr .jf MEATS, 9ARUINKS, PICKLKD n?H. UnslCAl Entertainment every datu^ mltttance free. I 3 !J % •% KKiJ • K. M K N I 1 \ Xn-. -'..4 in I i : M . .»,i»~ •fancy Goods, I'nys, Willow Ware and Tsosee Notion « Also, Embroidery Goods and Zephyr Worsted. j. i n'oaiTH ........ «. f»lo« WALL PAPER J. J. HcCrRATIl «k CO., 21 WISCONSIN STREET, rvroxrafl, wBOLxaALB AID amji. pEsi.gma n Paper Hangings, Window Shades, &c. Competent workmen sent to all parts of the City and Country for Decorating and Paper Banging In all iu branches , all wort warranted. _ febSS ANGUS SMITH & CO., Storage, Forwarding & Com mission M KUCHA NTS. Proprietors of the LARGE ELCVATOK WAREHOUSE, At the terminus of the Milwaukee A Mississippi and the Milwaukee, Wstertown t llaraboo Valley Railroads. T0T UbersJ advances made on property In store, or for shipment to Bastern Markets. _ oet38-dtf ROOFING, HARDWARE, &C. ,n7~Tffc r A C L K A *»<».•% 8ION Oh 1UK BIG RED KETTLE DFALERS IN Stoves, Sheet Iron. Tin -AND— i ---,- . - . ' i'J-J 2. 13 < N.I ii V Cor Eos: Wvcr i il li.jr. * -i w. B. SUOOBT. W. B. Gregory «fc Co., COMMISSION MEKCHANTM. NO. 8O8 WEST WATEK STREET. Personal attention given to Consignments of Floor end all kinds of Produce. decll W OULD respcc*fuiiy luiurm tde.r rrvn.J-i *nil •' public generally, that they fiare >(.^t:<?ti » ^tocr- v- 2O6 WTCST WATER STRKKT *o». For the sale ft f tfi« ivboTB aamed irticies, '.ogfthu *•* SPADES, SHOVV.L8, HjiKM, Kiiv^, And Agricultural Implements Kvner^l.y, AS v«ll 44 til aorta of SHEET IKON A.N1>TI>\F.UV \VOKK, etc. etc, etc. Stoves pat up to order. |^~ RooUng. REPAIRING of all Unda, inj tv-rr jort ( - >-» n our Una punctually attended to. " Orders left will be attended to vitS.ut JeUj. ME.10I.Ji * SON. BOOTS AND SHOES. F A M I 1. \ IT 1; . • i i i..n.- :.-iat ii • » iiits vil\.. I :.• i. . • • i In. I o»n <ho-« '.'.i VI «. PFISTEIt ii LO. Hanafaotaren and Dealers In I.t-athor, Fludln(rs, Hides, <tc. .> . 149 East Wnur strict, MUwaukt«, Wia. fmr Cash paid for Hides, Felts, Wool, *o. »u<U', PKTEK'S PATKNT I\on-Eiplo§iye Gas JLauip. T HE public Is DO* faTored wltb tht BSSt, BATE8T and most ECONOMICAL LIGHT ever produced, equal if not superior to tbe belt Coal GOBS. It Is adapted to Churches, Hotels, Stores, Bradlng Booms, Private Dwellings, Railroad Cars, io., *e. A trial will prove Its superiority over all Portable Lights now In use. It Is unlike all other Lamps, being easily managed, brilliant, economical, free from smoke of smell, and what Is more, entirely safe from all danger of explosion. Apply at JOHtr GOODMAN'S, i 85 Wtoeonsln Itreet, to : B. W.FABNOM, Agent foKheBttte of WtaconHn. deeS. P. BABKEB, 1194 EAST WATER STREET, JtUaxtulttt, mtconmi, j Has juit received »large Invoice of AIVD BUYS' HATS ! i OF BTIRT GRADE AND QUALITY. A first-rmto uiortment of AUo, a great variety of IHTANP8 HATS, new styles, vhieh wUl fae sold at grnUy ndaced tktes, U whole**!* indreUjil. . , .:. mvi-tf . JSMOKKD SALMON. !OE Smoked Salmon at. L ,rST ,'.-.- - .'•• HUNN*UI08B¥>S. - ^ ? •-'**-' /'-! •-' * '. • ! MAPLE SYRUP; CALLOUS ManU Bytup, cholfle artfcl* for Back. . _ »h»atOak«»,a» HCHN * OBOSBT'S. snartl .. f PRICES REDUCE:!) -ON- B O O T S A N D S H O E * ! DEFY COMPETITION 'Vnv-t. ,- .,,..- ,.. .. . B. F. CURTIH & CO., 141 | -3 East Water M., ARE SELLING . BtstTrtnch Calf Sewed Doott .... $s.«> American Ualf Sewed Root!. ...... I),;B to < Anarlcan Calf Peggnl Boots . ...... £ Ladles* Congress, Heeled Boots ...... I..V) Ladles' L«c« U«eled Boots ........... l,M Ladles' Congress Gaiters ............... l,iM) Ladles' B«s>*7 Boled Snow Shoes ....... 1,40 j*n-.! WANTKU, A SITUATION as Salesman cr Shipping Clerk, in a Grocery or Warehouse, by a man "ho has hud many yean experience In th»"bB»lurts. Wages no object, bat constant employment.. Address L. M. U, Hlivankee P O. oottt W Stereoscopic Views. E h»ve rf dT«a a nne lot of Bteresooplc embracing view* of Interesting localities lo K A M I I . "» l i i 1 i ) t. r Kit- ^ 'I M i» . Jil ,i -' ^ l l l o . u i i ., A :i«« -h M<. I..1-I -x.-'ls '- v > . . i - ilment u.iw .. jio, tu ; •'. "!~( t ,..- . t . H>.M»Mj»l '"'I V-.;IM< \ ,.-' "A.*!!. lO.I Lllal *• l.t V • ' 'ir- l.r-M^ffsl ,11.1 .. .1.. - , , . . Ur->r«ri,.. , M.i» tu. -.- i'l..->..^ . -taunt, ii.r y..ur -..'. v • Mil ivaaLri-, U. c . i ^,- Cheap Family 4>.r ,.«•«• ru-«. I %m DOT in -••.M-lpi ii i «r - -( • 4 t C no l c K c, i; i > t. h. 11-.. W HICH I MI, In,,! , • >, . ,, .. 1M , Itetiul at itrrnciy r-iii.-»l nr •.-, , , .. „. . , ., i«!»rri,n^,l » u .l l.-i * -I . - . • i J ••' - v . V v -. RUSSIA, SWITZERLAND, KPA9.X, K Q Y P T . NUBIA. ffJlXtOg, ITVBKSr, IRSLAUD, JtC., ,eC Also a large variety of new American Views. New and very desirable sttle* of Stereoscopic Instruments. STRICKLAND * CO , ' Booksellers andStatlonen, aprl iat <a»t Water street. PlUin, Baralnl fluid, Iplrlt* Tnrpectine, at J wkyi-oobandst tM« : H A 14 i, iv* ii . Uooivstk i' and T tUK hi^fht-nl riitf-i punl for iil km.Js -f dolii ami 3l| VtF Con, tnd -ah. on. Elehinrfe cMintar.Hy tor ^iK- n LH ,..*t-_dt prices. AJ 1 tii alt e 'leailQt; 11 Spccir- tu i tlxc!u»ouB my entire inJ enclunlve t>mlncN-, I mi ii>t« to ijiv- my ,-mio- tnersan aUVant.lgo over i:urr«nu (IKUT-.-.S n<* o.f prioi-s »HI t>« furnished «t my >tlicr v wo. as wasco»?*a^ SJ-HF.KT, Under Uxc Saptiat Church, noarly -ipposito tinj <,'USIOIB

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