The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on May 11, 1859 · Page 2
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The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 2

Milwaukee, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 11, 1859
Page 2
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fv, Uktajrlt . ohu»ett«i«s adopted the ^rosoripflje-and * ' dlotfr* two yaw* amendment io_ Us coosti- , We iare heretofore explained lurm this measure passed two eucoesilre republican legUtatures.of that State, by over a two thirds vote, and now after celebrating 'Thomas Jtffer- •on's.blrthday and listening to Culftohnn, they -have Toted 4o create an odious distinction. betwjsm nainralUefl :«fd It shows what 4be republioan party will do where it taste secure end strong -in the asoei denoy. We thtnk«they.inadea niistske in send. tag flohurz down thefts. » •? ... ,; ,-'H« evidently said Jostenongh tt> stlr.ii r* the friends of the jmearare, without aiding the op- poaidon. In lact, he assailed and abused the only Teal enemies of the measure— the democrats. if he had ~gone there and denounced this measure) as he denounced negro slavery, and spoken like an earnest man, be might pos- sflAyhave done some good. The Negroes can .vote in Massachusetts, and required none of Carl Schura services. His own countrymen, however, were: in danger,. oi being deprived of certain rights and privileges, and he might, with great propriety , have defended them. He was not equal -to the emergency, and wepoint- ed it out at the time, so that it can not be said to be an after-thought. We shall recur to tins cnbjeot again,, and we shall see whether 'citi- sens of foreign birth will meekly submit to such a gross insult, or not. •' W-A.KS AUD BUKOW or W*.as,"—Simul taneonsly with the belligerent news-from Eu- rop^r™,™. ««u.h -» *!..• « correspouo- ence of a hostile'character has been opened between our neighbors, the senior editor of the jfewiand the senior editor of the Madison Argot 6- Democrat. — Sentinel. We think there-need be no apprehension on the/part of our friends of our coming out of this afiair more ignominiously than the senior editor of the Sentinel came but of a similar one in 1840 with John Van Buren. Ae soon as we can make room for that '• hostile correspondence," we will lay it before our readers by way of variety. In the meantime we are ready to furnish the editor of the Sentinel with copies of all the letters which Have ever passed between ourselves and the editor of the Artrut $• Democrat. We are not a ready letter writer, and, judging from our "School Superintendent's" correspondence with Mr. Van Buren, we think that letter writing is rJol his " best holt." t r IS WlJ A. i/mvjs. A 5 t?w. f*f |f BT THOMAS DK QIUHOT, Author of " "Oonfeiiloni of an Engllih Opium Eater,' Ac.i Ae. COMHISSIONEE Of li'DlAK AFf/UES. — Judge Greenwood, of Arkansas, who has been ap- poiiited'by the President, Commissioner of Indian Affairs, in place of Bon. J. W. Denver, resigned, baa consented to accept the appointment •; and in announcing it the Constitution says ; — "In this selection the President has ghowE Lie nsnal good Judgment. Judge Greenwood ie a gentleman of high character and standing, and acquired, while in Congress, an excellent reputation for good sense and practical business talent. His residence for many years on the frontier, in the immediate vicinity of some of [the largest tribes of Indians, and the information and experience acquired by him during bis long service as a member and as Chairman of Che Commtttw on Indian Affairs of the House of Kepresonta- tives, peculiarly fit him for the important and i t LOONTISIJID.] But now,as if in mockery of all our annoug ionsnltatlorig antf'elahorate deTioes.three fresh murders toot place on the two consecutive nights succeeding them new arrangements.— .And in one case, as time could be noted, the mounted patrol mnsfhare been within call at the very moment when the awful work t wjd[going gn.' I shall" not dwell much upon them ;' hut a few circumstances are too interesting to be passed over. The earliest case on the Eretfor.thetwo nights was that of a cur- rier. sSe^wag'fifty years old; not rieh,btrt well off. . His first^wife was dead,. and his. daughters by her were taarried away from their father's house. He had married a 'second Wife, but; h'aving no ; children by her, and keeping no servants, ft is probable that, bnt for an accident, no third person would have been in the house at the time when the murderers got admittance. About seven o'clock, a way-faring man, a journeyman currier, who, according to our German system,-was now in his icanderjaftre, entered the city from the. forest. At the gate he made some inquiries about .the carriers and tanners of our towa;; and, agreeable to the'iifortt'atipn'he received, made his way'to t)iis"Mr'' ? 5emberg. Mr. Heinberg re- fased to admit him until lie mentioned his er- rand/aBdphsh'ed below the door a letter of recommendation from o .Silurian correspond ent, describing h!_m as an excellent and steady, workiriari. Wanting such a man, .a,n.d satisfied by the answers* retbrnecT that he wag what he represented himself, 'Mr. Heinberg unbolted door and admitted him. Then, after slipping the bolt into its place, he bade him sit to Ihefre, brought him a glass of beer, conversed with him for ten minutes, and said : " Yon bad better stay-here to-uigl)t; I'll tell yon why afterwards; but now Til step np stairs and ask my wife whether she can make up a bed lor you; and do you mind the door whilst I'm away." So saying, he went out of the room. Not one minute had he been gone when there came a gentle knock at the door.' It was raining heavily, and being a stranger tv tire vity, not dreaming that in any crowded .own such a state of things coald exist as real y/lid in this, the young man, without hesitation, admitted the person knocking. He has declared since—but, perhaps, confounding the 't-elings gained from better knowledge with the 'eelings of the moment—that from the moment be drew the bolt he had a misgiving that be had done wrong A man entered io a Horseman's cloak, and so muffled up that the journeyman could discover none of bis features.— [na low tone the stranger said, "Where's Hein- jerg 7"—"Upstairs." "Call him down then." The journeyman went to the door by which Mr. Heiuberg had left him, and called. "Mr. "icinberg, here's one wanting you I" Mr. leinberg heard him, for the man could dis- .inctly catch these words: "God bless me! :ias the man opened the door 1 0, the traitor! [ see it " Upon this be fflt -more and more consternation, thouph not knowing. Just :hen he heard a sound of feet behind him.— On turning round, he Iwbeld thrw more men n the room; one was fastening the outer door; one was drawing some arms from a cupboard and two others were whispering together. He himself was disturbed and perplexed, and fell that all wag not right. Such was hie confusion, that either all the men's faces must have been muffled np : or at luast be r^m^mbered nothing distinctly bnt one fierce pair ol eyes glaring upon him. Then, Ix-fore h" could look round, cam* a man from behind and thr-w a sack over his head; which was drawn tight about his waist, so as to confine his arms, fTbtetheyTJUd; and.xm ffielr way np, stairs, "Louisa, happened to think suddenly of • heavy cloak, which would improve the coverings of her bed against the severity of the night. The cloak was hanging up in a closet within acloset, both leading off from a'large robmusedas toe young ladies dancing school. 1 These closets she had examined on the .previous day, and therefore she felt no particular alarm at this moment. - The cloak-was the first article which met her Bight; ,it was suspended from & hook in the wall, and close to the door. She took it down, hot, in doing so, exposed part of the wall and of the floor, which its folds had previously -concealed. Turning away hastily, the chances were that she had gone without making any discovery. In the act of turning, however, her light fell brightly on a man's foot and leg. Matchless was her presence of mind; having previously been humming an air, she continued to do so. But now came t -e trial; her sister was bending her steps to the same closet. .If she suffered her to do so, Loltchen would stumble on the same discovery, and expire of fright. On .the other hand, if she gave her a bint, Lottcheo would either' fail to understand her, or, gaining but a glimpse of her meaning, would shriek aloud, or by some equally decisive expression convey the fatal news to the assassin that he had been*discovered. In this torturing dilemma fear prompted an expedient, which to tiottohen appeared madnees, and to Louisa herself the act of a sibyl instinct with blind inspiration. "Here," said she, "is our dancing room. When shall we all meet and dance again iogether.7" Saying which, she commenced a wild dance, whirling her candle round her head until the motion extinguished it; then, eddying ronnd her sister in narrowing circles, she sell- d Lottchen's candle also, blew it out, and then interrupted her own singing to attempt a laugh. But the laugh was hysterical. The darkness, however, favored her ; and, seizing her sister's arm, she forced her along, whispering, " Come, come, come I" LoUchen could not be so dull as entirely to misunderstand her. She suffered herself to be led up the first flight oT stairs, at the head of which was a room loo), ing into the street. In this they would have g.-.ined an asylum, for the door had a strong boll But, as they were on the last steps of the leading, they could hear the hard breathing i-ad long strides of the murderer ascending l> land them. He had witched them through u crevice, and had been satisCed by the hysUvcal laugh of Louisa that she had seen him. lu the darkness he oould not follow fast, fro--> ignorance of the localities, until ho foun ' himself upon tho stairs. Louisa, dragging i -r sister along, felt fitrong as with the stre> ,th of lunaoy but Lottcben hang like a weipU of li-ad upon her. She rushed into the room bnt at the very entrance Lottohen fell. At ' >iat moment the assassin exchanged his stea : by pace for a loud clattering asct-nt. Already he was on the topmost stair j already he wi- throwing himself it a bound against the door. when Louisa, having dragged her sister in!, tho room, closed the door, and sent the boh home in the very inslaut that the murderer * hand came in contact with th* handle. Tb-u, from the violence of her emotions, she fall d,,.vn in a fit, with her arm around the sister whom she had saved. Bow long they lay in U..< state neither ever knew. The two old ladi-< had rushed up stairs on hearing the tui.,ult. Oiher persons bad beau contvaled In oth t parts of th« house. The serrauts fouud thvms>-Kes suddenly locked in, and «vre not sorry t,, b- saved from a collUion which involved so awful a danger — The old ladies had rushed the Very centre of those ih-itn. Rotr.-jit WKS imp., at Irfist wen- heard follow! Something liko a shrieklui counter-expostulation . , Being only I a layman I have neitbet the desire or ablljty to enter Jato a controversy witb yott in Mr: Staple's behalf,' Bat «inoe he does* not see Ot to tip it himself, I wish to say a fenv words in relatteHlo^your letter In this morn- Ing's jwwi | . , v », ^ } : It is as reasonable to suppose thai the x MU- waukee Directory was Inspired' as to suppose that some parts of the Book of Chronicle, for instance, are Inspired; and even more so if the degree of acenraay !n each is any test. Ths Milwaukee D rectory does not 1 make out that any-mania'tro years older than Us fetfcer, but the Boold of Chronicles does Compare II Chron., 2J, 20 with 22, '2. I never h'eard Mr. Staples sky that "all truth is insiplred," bui have heafd him say that We cannot affirm that a man was miraculously inspired to record or relate anything until w« can show that he could not have done so naturally. I hsve,never heard him deny t*«t the writers of the New Testament were Inspired, but have heard him deny thai such inspiration made them infallible. ... He said, I think in his first lo.tare, that one instance of inaccuracy would prove that they were not infallible, and he adduced the superscription on the Cross, which Is different In each Gospel, it oould not have been all four, therefore three must have been in error.— This he said was a very small thing and really ttrent/tliened the tcttimuny of the Evangelult, but it proved that there wag at least one mistake in the letter of their record and If one was possible more were possible A HEAREH of Mr. Staple's. side by sido, itito ho wern seeking *ible; two p*-rson& ig them up stairs, expostulation and on between the ladies and th.- umrd«rt>r», lueu came louder nlting, and then a door closed. Oncv it opwn ed,and he could distinguish the worda, in ons voice, "And for that! ' to which another voice replind, in tours that made his heart quake. "Ay, for that, sir." And then the samp voice went on rapidly to say, "0, doi; ! could you tope •'—at which word the door closed aeain UUCP he though th&t be heard a scuffle, and h-was sure that he heard the sound of feet, n' if rushing froru one corner of a room to auoiher. liut then all was hushed and still for aU>ui six or Seven . . minutes, until a voice close to Li/ oar said,— responsible oflioe of Commissi-nef of Indian I ">'ow, wail quiet!v IH1 soui Affaire. A been made . better selection could not hare DIOISIOK A.S TO COKTEACTS FALLING DUE os SnKDAT.—A question has been raised and decided in the Superior Court of New on this subject. The particular case was that of » policy of life insurance expiring on Sunday, the prenuium upon the renewal of which was not tendered till the following Monday. But the discussion involved the whole question as to fulfilling any contract, the day for doing which comes upon Sunday. The general notion is that in all such cases the contract must be performed, or the ofler made to do it, on the preceding Saturday. B nt the court In this case overruled this notion, and declared that whra, from accident or mutual error, the day of fulfilling an agreement falls upon Sunday, there Is enough of principle and authority justify the jorty in deferring his performance to the Monday ensuing, without impairing a right or incurring a forfeiture. '«' person-^ come to release you. Iliit will happen within Imif an hour ;: Accordingly, in less than th .1 time, he agaiu heard the sound of fi«-t «iihin Ui.' house, his o»n baiidas«s were liberated, and he was brougtit to u»|i his story tn ih~ police office Mr Hoinberp was found iu his bedroom . He had died by strangulation, and the cord was still tightened al«out Ins neck — During the whole dreadful scene hi* youthful wife had liei-n locked into a closci. w'her- she heard or Raw nothing the object of vensM-4iUoe first itlarm, and, to the a-tonithment of the servants, ha.i fli-d upwa'.i,!. Examinaiion, liowt-ver, explained thi.«: from a window in I the roof they had pissed tn an adjoining house I recently left empty, and nere, as in oilier eases. We had proof how apt people are. In the I midst of elaborate provisions agiirm remote dangers, to ui-glect those which are obvious. The reign of terror, it may Iw prpposed, had IHV.. Teach-J its cu-m,. l"| t e tw •, .,i ladies were boi i mg dead nt different pom's un th- stairtise, - ns usual, no conj.-rtur- ui.uld be n,.id.' us to :!,B nature of th- i.ffenco n liich th^y L.i-1 pive.ii, i-ut tkitt the murder was vindictive one, the usual ^-virieTi.'- remained !».-hind, in the proofs thut u>. rublwry lj:.,| i—u j Two new feitnrcs, however, » e re now | brought forward io this system of horrors, one ! of wLu-li nreU-d tho sense ol their infrurity ' to all famili^ occupying eitenr >•• huas-f aud ! th^ other raised ill b'looJ U-tweeu the ritr and j the university, such as required years to allay . : Th« first arose out of the experience, DuW first | obtained, that tbese^ aastissius pursued the | plan of secreting themselves nilhin the hou** Atutrta and tbe War. Quern Deal Tuit p^rdere prlu.< dcmentil. The anagram of Aut'ria is lV»fart, to lay watte. This -has beeu her occupation during some agea, aid especially In, our time.. Austria 1ms laid matte, cruelly, treacherously and falsely, like a preat liar, the hopes and the liberties of Hungary. Now, she madly prepares war, and layt waste herself. IJut she cannot h«lp it. Her destiny U to be humbled, aud to perish from among the Great Powers. Her iron heel, i. e her great standing army of 600,000 men is crushing herself, and she feels the malicious desire of carrying others headlong with her Into the same social and financial ruin. Her g&me, and her only hope nou\ la te hatten the war. 1 should have no doubt, while I am writing'. that she has crossed the river Tieino, mid consequently begun the w&r by tranngressintf the territorial limits between Lornbardy and Piedmont, the hope of Italy. Austria should strike the first, great, siroiiR blow, and our Dert news may bo of her iu the very capital of the kingdom of Sardinia. 7*Au trouU be the policy and course j.f any power lu situated, but Austria. The only reason for her not adopting it, is thitj, that she Is never known to choose any other course save the wool on« out j of a dozen if »h<? he wise in her madness — for it is madness for h»r to yo into :h s eon Iliot at all, which will U- her ruin — she Hili strike a rapid nud soooe«sful Mow, and this will terrify lt»Jy, an i five Frinoi .-ome trouble But th»-n -urce«.^ can unly be uiu- porary We w^u tu j.-e whether shi- !«• Uiid- wi»e or slow-loolish * RICHMOND, BUSINESS CARDS. CHANDLER & HICKCOX, "uniseildra at Law NO. 8 'KNEEL.AND BLOCK, ' i MILWADKEE. | ...... [»prl5].., . .UH0 BIC 101 >X. *. .C«053. J I. a. P4UISB. CROSS 6s. PAttKISH, ATTORNEYS & COONSELLOBS AT LAW. . \o. lOj Albany IMiildinc, MlljWADKISK,.. »pl WI8OON«JN. LTVAIt UJIOKB..gAJlCKL J. CROOK*. .fSlf-OV V. OKUI1JET El more, Orookt* <& Ciridley, At'torneys at Law, OFFICE, NO. O, MAI^TfN'S Bl.OCli. MILWAC7KBB [decM]. 1 . d: ih.OOUGOOU, ATTfJBNEYS & COUNSELLORS AT LAW, Arcade Sliding, 178 £ait Water it., ililwaute*. G. W. PKOKHAM, formerly i T.Albaojr, t 1 AAXCIB OLUODOOOD. New York. P. BLOODOOOD Is U. 8. Coort Gommijsloaec anil Com- mlsaioaer for severftt states. novl9-Hi6m * L. PAUBKB PAJ M Kit -JObSDA 5tA R». A: S'lAKK, attoriitye & Counsellors at Law. \S?~ OfLct, No. 8, Mltchell'i N^w Han* Butldi>i;,r< r- iffr of Michigan anil Kist \Vitcr ^tre^ta, >KiwnijlL»c. D i J OM1AU » (flAJUH Of*ri4^1 A- <.i: in i.-j. A-lto tteys &l LAV an.l tk.uclti>rs in CJ».*.i.>rr ,^., • W iSdonsin street, \!iiwtm.t , ... SPECIAL NOTICES. HATHAWAY & BELDE^r BA.NKINO, jLand ami Collection OfSirr, 'S UI.O<-K, HATS AND_C APS ~A ; F c: \ p Thau ' pen rn-vr. can l» t .1 o ii a t Ii a ii C r o u t h , UNDKKTAKKK Spring St., Opposite Aian-rUnn X>ou»u KEEPS CONSTANTLY on ham. «, ltt r K c BUurimrii of Mahogany, Black Walnut %nd oilier Wood C.. rH»ii, v«>- gcthfr with Flak's Mctallc Bnrial Cases. The office of the forest Ucme Ofmnery t.'wi.-i-aiij • al my place, where I Have Lbfl pi its o< tl e ^r*. j'.. - l m Always ready to accompany p«tron3 to if - r< M«- rra> ui select lots or places for bari-il, aa<i ran tn- r-jana trr.r-.y plneo of business <!.iy or aitftit. 0-iUin IVn, ADit^ t»f aJl kind] for sole ;,MJ'2i'> THE UKEAT r ~E~N£LISH nh.V.fcDY. SIR J A UK ANY OTHER M ERCHANTS »i O'KI'-.fjn •!«. mv 4to<:k b^f-T" i,u will rvinvince lii^ n '! CS.VT l.,w.rihan City My if ,,,,l» TT k»t Tulu... and I im ben^lU ,( t • v EK N »-.K N H K MR IN VHK )N . ,. Attorneys and Counsellors ai ' Uj.w. STZTKN* POI\'T, TT/.Sro.VA/.V, Will practice In the various Couru* 4>r ih-- .-rv?:r.l. Ju.ii- rtal Circuit of U loroosin, -aj»l w.T N if.fu.ij -it: -pi v » II budine?? 'nLrunt-vI t., as rer-.nta.-, <-•»•) ^ri-.-.i/b , ai»->. LID-! Warr-ini-, U -M. u. •.-).! *- u Prepartd fr<nn a prewriptian of Sir j, <*^t,* J/. X>., Pkysicinn Kxtv<i&r dinar >i to th* (/««*"M fhjs LQTalaAbte tnedicinu is aiifailia^ m '.tie .-,./ if \ thoie painful &nti Jnn^eroua ilis^asuB l<> whu n . ^^ .'•> malt* coriatitutifjQ t sui»tect. Ii u.inltr «L<:S * i - « ^ and removvi &.1 oOatmct: JQ«, *o»» * *i,.ffiy j ( - u .« 6^ relt^-l -/d. | 10 i| \flltl I.i> |. HM i x | it ta peculiarly mileil. h wUl, n. i if. ,r: '.nn<. ,. . t ,J th^ monthly period wnii rtttui^riLi Each bottle, pricu Oa<j Dollof ftf ars '.fi-- u.. i •-...-• Stamp °f C/r*-u Britain, tn j»r> v-ni .TininuTfr"- « Thf~* r^i-. ^inti ••(' 'l^t" f-c i'lJ-^n '.*//„ ,„ *+ i,*, .., t .j •/, FIR&T TURKS VV.Vll/fl •/ ^r,, yB(I , M y lf ,^ y time I-'LT-IJ -tr« "i/t i'.l \ ai'-1 •' N 'M tr - Jta. , MI, 1 1 ,..»t^, Hi 'N N I: [. B(^.\ ,\ I U l. B< <N N i i; lit 'N M.' . JU-Ht T-r oi V ->il i[ ^ prfilj P A c: ' H \ . -: 33 . 91ai >>. J. U. SiURPSTEU*, h^ LfTTELL A ItABrB, V ; M Milwaulr- lino. ; .J N C) AHornev /. r'lHK'ia, O(.,«: .-r^. CATOS, Ottawa., lil A. HAVAUU:, Ji:., und Councellor al ' Lu w NT) .-, Al.liASV HI.HCK, P-..D I...-J i. % w i i K •«. [i Cuinraiifti ncr T »L-. ;,-A St "i.\* this .I'i J-«l>n C. f*ltt tr.ti C....f. i' .?• .<!»« I ^ :i CT"'C. Ul 'S 1 A V v . >N 1 >K.l ' I ^.< -| i ATTORNEY AM< C,,( .X,-tLi.'iR tr LAW •iU'lUK-fjTii.ire Bi.,<.k, Vi: W n, ,i .I-y".' 1 MILMIICVC, w:»,..jv 5 .1. V. V. 1*1, »TT«J>. Attorney & Counsellor at i.,aw. . rl.'i B»Hi Bu '..i!' jN 1,1. \ - \ 1 i I -M: M V •.,.! -,;v p( i,l.l ( - .'I K-i t» -.'.. • ' 1'ji.mui,/. .ir *.i y Ihm^ honfuj ' v . . .l.r t i.::.-.| -i<ii,. i.. i ._»..... J.)U MOSES, il.»t. I C IH..IVUI : '. HM-,.. N V N i*l 4t,iJU ftuil A tM^^u^^e 4Uuu^d UDC: nvl ui my *a: thorn.--! A r.-nt, wl.l Indcu- a Lolt. - : -..-.L i.n- n^ ,1 -r j pills, hy rt-'urTi ma:l I For • Uf t, / ijit- f..N A III. n " . . 0 HAKRINliT" B.iSlWuRrH *.-n.v-, «tri ,j<» j MAI r.rrrr I'AK 1 .N 1-11 W \.N 1 l-.l ). I ITHr 11 i.-i •/-. ui i'. r.l. In i r>r .tltHbi.- ma.-..if». I „ : j in,.' l.uiiri, n« «lr^.-nl/ -iirtbi.if ^.1 n :K..^ • ,y OL^ I IM >•«.! I I »•!{. u.-i.t r.v ,.l i.essln_- * ii.c Io lciw-:r N .. ',i< K <t . :T^HOTELS", &c. i. o i; i > u o ( • s i.. i: » TIOKKls I Ol is, ll"VVair,hVYVi^,V;7;« iV '"',".,',.,,"- , i,L* ;:s !. .tr.y r • «n- v«! ALBANY RESTAURANT i;l J.I .lAl;i; ;-• >i>.\! .1- ,»', /....« •-:,.., ./ ii ; in. .,,..• I;,..,1, ... I 11 :--. „• 1 .' • t .. S O F T r'l I ->l I v '. I' \ .1 'l I i I K - U I J \ ! l • » > |\ | .K i-;. Attorney J. l-'A K\V 1 I I .;nd C'nr.nselli.r R orom —We r-.fret t,> detn.irra! i f 1 ^i.tors of ersonal nuJ rx>litii-al st^,-(u ruDtinun wr.nt fTllT n . T J r,"' ° f ' be , 0rdi " arT « h - r " lb '7 n.ed.lawTmurder All th, care £ntth m^r ar^". f ' c ? nn ' r /- h °'»" «' therein-, d.reo.ed to tbe securing cept the master and a f.-male sprint. fcL- | of <l oors and windows afler n j Bhtfcll appeared nugatory. Tlic oilier featur« brought to light u tins occasion was vouched for by one of the . was a woman of courage, and 1.1,-ssed »vith th firmest ii«rves; so that 6h«- mi^hl hare been ,. j ,. ' r , , . u '•""' occasion was vouched or l>v one or tne £en or beard But ^h" 7 -^Tthrng wrvanu. who declared that, the moment be*^° ° T V^B-., "* s-.fS A°°J ? U< ? , er tore u '" door °f ihe kitchen was fastened npon Sir Moses Montefiore and hie American colleague have arrired in Rome, and will soon apply for an audience of tbe Pope. A letter from Rome observes that it is not to be supposed that any change will be made in the line of conduct adopted towards the young Mortara, nor "would the conscience of the Supreme Pontiff allow him to endanger the ulvation of the neophyte by bringing him again into contact with relations or friends of ' the Jewish persuasion." The exertion of the two envoys will, more probably, he directed towards obtaining some kind of gnarranty against future repetitions of similar forcible conversions. • , DEATH or TH» REV. GEOBOE LAX«.— This venerable man died on Friday at Wilkesbarre, P. Mr. Lane was one of the oldest clergymen of the Methodist Episcopal Church, and ww for many yean the senior Book Agent in New York. Be was a man of excellent charter, and beloved by all who had personal acquaintance with him. He filled the office of treasnfn of the Missionary Society of the Methodist Church for many years with great acceptability . The democratic papers tell an anecdote connected with Mr. Seward's attention to the ministers of the Oneida Methodist Conference, which is good if not true. During the sitting of the Conference an elder noticed the devont attention of the Senator, and he asked the latter to What obaroh he belonged. '^Well," •aid Sewird, After a moment's thought, " I win tell .jwn; ecclesiastically bam an Episco. pallia, (^politically lam a Methodist '" „,— " We do not- know npon what grounds Mr. Shaw was remored —Sentinel. We wfll tell yon, » cmfdentiaUy"': For osJng" Koonan's French blotting paper." vabllt of the inventor caused the -Department to distrust its safety. That's alL It Unot considered good policy to increase the number of " victims of •youthful Indiscretion. 1 '' Nsw YOEK ITAIIAK*.— The startling war •aemtrom Europe causes the greatest excitement among the European exiles. Nnmbers of Itauani have 'been preparing, to giro np their business in NewZorkand leave for their old home. Some of them have already gome: Jb Oa Proprietort of the Sentinel : Do« i the local of ihe'&Affipf reflect thesen^ timeuts and feelings of the proprietors, in his fre^uBjit aq.nibs on dty printing and tbe ConJ trailer The writer **atn .that the views of the local «to not agree with those of the edlto* «f course. Tbe first warning that she had of the murderers' presence was from their steps and voices already in the hall. She heard her master run hastily tnto the hall, crying out, "Lord Jesus!—Miry, Mary. save me I' 1 The servant resolred to give what aid she could, f -ited a large poker, and was hurrying to his assistance, when she found that tliey had nail- up the door of communication at the head of th* stairs. What passed after this she could not tell ; for, when the impulse of intrepid fidelity had been balked, and she found that her own safety was provided for by means which made it impossible Io aid a poor fellow- creature who had just invoked her name, tho generous-hearted creature was overcome by anguish of mind, and sank down on the ntnlr, where she lay, unconscious of a!l that BUC- ceeded, until she found herself raised in the arms of a mob who had entered the house. And how came they to have entered ? In a way characteristically dreadful. The night was star-lit j the patrols had perambulated the street without noticing anything suspicious, when two foot-passeugnrs, who were following in their rear, observed a dark-colored stream traversing the causeway. One of them, at the same instant tracing the steam backwards with his eyes, observed that it flowed from under the door of Mr. Munzer, and, dipping his finger in the trickling fluid, he held it up to ih« lamp-light, yelling out at the moment "Why, this is blood 1 " It was go, Indeed, and it was yet warm, The other saw, beard, and like an arrow flew after tbe horse-patrol, then in tbe act of turning the corner. One cry, full of meaning, wag sufficient for ears full of expectation. , The horseman pulled up, wheeled, and in another moment reined np at Mr. ilnnzer's door. The crowd, gathering like tbe drifting of snow, supplied implements which soon forced the claims of the door, and all other obstacles.— But the murderous party had escaped, and all traces of their persons had vanished, as nsnal. Earelydld any case occur, without some peculiarity more or less interesting. In that which happened on the following-night, making the fifth In the series, an impressive incident varied the monotony of horrors. In this case the parties aimed at were two elderly ladies, who conducted a female hording school. None of the pupils had as yet returned to school from their vacation : but two sisters, young girls of thirteen and sixteen, coming from a distance, had -staid at school throughout the Christmas holidays. It was the youngest of these who. gave the only evidence of any value, and one which aided a new feature of alarm; to the .existing panic. ~ Thus it-was that her testimony was • given. On the day before thejmnrder; 'she. and her sister were sitting with the old ladies inra room fronting toth«street; the elder ladles were reading, the j-ounger ones, drawing Louisa, the youngest,' never had ear inattentive to the slightest sonna, andligoeiit[struck her that she beard Jib. cracking of a fojft npon. the stairs, s She .aid nothing, Jjut, slipping ont of the toom, «he ascertained thai the two female aer- and could not have windows, only upon hergelf &nd Wlow BerTan(j shp ^ (wo m ^ jn the hall, one on the point of ascending the stairs, the other making towards the kitchen; that she could not distinguish the faces of ei- but that botii were dressed in the aca- ther ^ T he iBtntHul then took la relation to ci^-printirjg. What doesyonr local eJfpect to ; aooompli«h"by hli false aird Beans -that and tJounofl-^animl the: ssrs«r^:^K n ^ this giTe her confidence: soTfial;, t»jr '' minicat^ng her, alarm to .anybody, __ oon'rage to traverea tbe houM In every'di. peotion, «nd,i u notliitig- was either »een or heard, she concluded that lipr ears had 4wen .tooiienuilTely^Wakd., Jet.thatnlgbt, as*he lay in bed, dim terror'assailed her, especially because «he con«iderd'thit,'inj8o JargatvlionM,. some closet or ^oth^t might, Juire been over looked, and,>Ini»raoaJftr, Bh« did not remember to.h*HB examined one or two ohesta. 'in ^hWh^j^itoim j«dBldth*^e "iOn'tjoBo^lea. one ot5w town Blocks struck •he dlmiawd^ Jier ^nrieOes. aad-fell d^mic costume belonging to tbH studenU of tin- unirersitj. The uonsKjuences of soch a declaration need scarcely U; mentiened. Suspicion settled on the students, who were more uam«ronp since the general pvacc, in a much larger proportion military, and less select or respectable than heretofore. Still, no part of Inn myuterr was cleared up by this discovery. Many of th • iudent.4 were poor enough to feel the t<-mpt: i that might be offered by any lucrative s) lem of outrage. Jealous aud painful collusion' vpre in the moan lime produced; and during ILi itter two months of this- win- t«r, it may be d that oar city exhibited the very anarchy ui i7il passions. This condition of things lasted until ths dawning of another spring. [TO BE CONTINUED ] Alarriage. From a lecture recently delivered by Bui war, we e i tract a few passages . "The law that binds the one man to the one woman, 1 ' eloquently exclaimed the lecturer, "is indellibly written by nature, that where- ever it is violated in general system, the human race is found to deteriorate in mind and form. The ennobling influences of woman cease; the wife is a companion — a hundred wives are but a hundred slaves. Nor is this all ; unless man look to woman aa a treasure to be wooed and won — her smile the charm of his existence— her single heart the range, of his desire — that which drserves the name love cannot exist; it is struct out of the healthful system of society. Now, if there be apafslon in the .human breast which most tends io lift us out of egotism and self — which mo. t teaches us £o live in another— which purities and v warms the whole mortal being — it i> love, as we of the North hold it and cherish it. For even when the fair spring of youth has passed, and when the active life is employed in such grave pursuits that the love of his early years seems to him .like a fond dream of romance, still that love, having once lifted him oat of egotism into sympathy, does bnt pass into new forms and developement — it has looked his heart to charity and benevolence— it gives a smile to his home — it rises up in the voices of his children — from his hearth it circulates insensibly on to the laws that protect the hearth, to the native Und which spreads around it. • "Thus, in the uniform history of the world, we discover that wherever love U created as it were, and sanctioned by that equality between the sexes which the permanent and holy union of one heart with another proclaims there, too, patriotism, liberty — the manly and the gentle virtues— also find their place; and wherever ;the contrary is practised, and lov« disappears in the gross satioty of the smses, there we find neither respect forlmmahity nor reverence for home, nor affection for the natal soil. ' "And one reason why Greece is contrasted, in all that dignifies our nature, with the «f- feminate and dissolute character of tfea East, which H overthrew, is, th%*. Greece was the earliest country In which, on the borders of thosemat monarchies, marflaga was tHe sacred tie between one man ,and one woman— and six Captdnstod Olerks^ay ftere is ioonaw In the business and travel *U» twin* ore* tbev last, notwithstandi take th° lara. lore two or .three times failed neqtkm* with the morning ti weather Uston «ith« < Hns STSPDP.'* A sr*- that gome t.f t >^ isc<in«'u, « hr,p» character w«j hi^hlr , S.^OUK to f.i an ill-!».l7i.»-4 lios'.illty totrird* JU.IBH D'melts If this Jis'inirui"h»>l stai^.i- uiaii in his fi^lit with tlie n.lmini'tration, ha,l r.'»olv.-.i tn al-..M.iorj the drnitxT^ti^ party ari 1 its vr>» nev.-r wnuiil li.iv. fi. ; - loWHti him lie fought his Iiai:.-^ in lil-.riiii- iiicijw of til*- r^yalar d^mo^ratir orijaijiiatt,>n. and tnuaj^ih.fd. And wp hjr ,• aim, avsuram-i" uow which are ti^yond qu.-stjou, tLit he will >taii'd, where he has alwajo stoO'i, firmlr Ky the democratic {*artjr and it.n tini^- honored priurij.les What has l.«n cal i -1 the tloilli- las party and the admiuistration 7 will soon I* nulled and the Hon. St.-phen A Douglas will be found at hid old po-i, «allant- ly leading the uniu-d and solid i-olumns of thp democracy to victory iu 18 .' : ^"e have reA8oufi to heUere that th« attacks now made upon Judge Douglas will fxviv" no approbation from the administration who aro actively engaged in restoring nuion and har- moay to th« ranks of the great democratic parly — Chilian l~imei. I I Y A T T H i > I' ^ I.. J \ ^ r "> . 1-. r A I -t V - -N 3- ^ ; '{'111.- I . K 1 - li'.u l|i'l> I. ' -, r-,:. I. . -Ma:... ;! , 1 . r • ' . ., •„ M M ,„,„,:•. . „, , 1 M.,-r. fli.VIi ..„-... .,!.,,.. • m r, :., .r, •>•..,.-.:. .1 TV- M-i,-,-. f ,T- • . *•• ill. •* -. ;;i' .u t T - •-*:.-' - i .4 .. : -i ~n f ' \,.. - - •• - ' ' ' • ?'^..:t, v:. . '. '. -T *in . -'».,.- a •j>-..-'^arY . *• t< • '' . -ur , • _ - • if .. , .1: . - . - -l ]• - T 3 *^} w . .. ' I . ' 1 I- ^ K \ (-' ') Vl. \ \ t . r K - S .'I ' ' ' " • I « t I M. II I t » H I] 1 .N u t I ;i * ( A K Y .V I'l; A x!^. ; ^ N ,L' «,..^.,V«.l,,V,.,' ; N ,,' •• f'HN 1 1 n nn«i i «n 11 *.«' 1 lor » Ofllc M1LIV 11 i.n ».. i H . M 1 PAl'r^K AN I) liAi . •J ts u KS'T u A . I .U1LWALKKE. . .( M .r.-6 I" > - I I It % » > II «. I •! ) M.I « Vi i •- J - , ' . ( . L't N N ' N< . n.O! r- f .•' • 4. . * 1 U Tl O ^ J> 5* , 1 r. I' H' -F •;' r 1 i iR A M I.N ( <t \>.'1 L HJ" it jf ,' .if OHIO CATAWBA BRANDY, 1) ! Al, |-.K>, ^r in : : . ." ..M .' .-I.N i ..'••? -vrti.-ir-s tit ri.itr? run.*., 'fi ;,. '.» l'-r\.'}.\ } ;; .( J aiue^ A. Of THK LATE PIRil OF MA O I I^ & > W A WILL remain at ih« old stau.1 where hf w, t N b> pn-i DETRo Railway Meamboat Line ! by ->t.1I.VlEK PLEASLKE O N" 1 and after 2d Maj next, piru«-- wi;l be c the vwift and fltga-ni Mteimcn fity t-f * and CUTe-iand, to Grand HATCH, Ujciicc bj uam» to Grand Rapids and back at cheap excursion fam, *nd I 'me aUorded to Tlew tLe bcact fal and romantic •cener? on the Grand II ver around the Cltr of ttrand Rap d», with it) uYFtit'Sl BELS, and ut ber lnt«rc»unK fcaturei. Fare?<mclud DK roomi or b«rth») for p»niei of fir o— to Grand Uaren and b»c« ........... |1'2,.V) Porpartiei of flte to Grand Rapt-ti »nd back 16,15 MeaJ* can be had on board at centj each. TIME. P.rties can letve Milwaukee Cvlco dftilj, aorl hav« tlckete made ralid to go and return ADJT tbce vithln one week. Hour* of Sailing A Trains. I«l T« Milwaukee ...... . .12 30 4 11. Le^ve Grand iiaveu ........ 8:45 p M. ArrlTle at Grand lUpidj ... . lu:3u r. • Leav« Grand KlpldJ ......... 2:39 A. M. Leare Grand Uaveo ........ 6:30 A. M Arrive at Milwaukee ..... 12:15 p n Tbtre U a oeir and comfortable hotel above and In the Railway Depot at Grand Haven, where Excursion Parties (dealrlng to ipend a few houn at Grand Haven, or on tbe Beacb which U quite clo»e to Depot,) may have every attention. ^0^ Parties from Collp fre*, School* and other kindred Initiuitlooi, will be carried on very low lermi, which can be had on application to the subscriber. |9?~ Ticket* Can be had at Dock Office, or from Pur. sen on board Steamers and W.K.. MCIR, W. GRAHAM, General Superintendent, Dock Offine^ aptSO-dlm Detroit. Milwaukee. Ituunlng of vOfl r M. 4:(0 A. M. 6:20 A. B. 3:05 r. u 9^H) p. M. 6:80 i. M. WANTKD. SECOND hand Top BuggT, Troy Manufacture.— Knq.iirt at KLLSWOBTU'S ajr5 Oarrlafre Shop, &I&IQ street. £. o. A TAX <*A ' Rjran & Jeakins, __ OOUNSKLLOH8 AT LAW, imxeilEI/sVS DANK BriLDING, Corner £ait Water and Michigan itt.. M C88 PORK, aaclfi eood article, In store, for sale. LA YTON * PI** NK1NTOM DISSOLUTION. T HE partnership under the Him and stjle of John, nn * Co., In th« Milling bnstneu *t Mnrlcon, Is this day dL-solred by mntoal consent. Tbe books and aceonnti an placed In tbe bands of Charles H. L»rr»- bee, and be only li authorised to settle op tbe business. CHiB. H. LAEEAABfcB, ALKXANDEB UAKPEn, wu. JOHNSON. Horloon, Uay 6,1859. < HoniGun inn,i.8. IIAVINO purchased tbe entire Interest of lltun.. tl 'Johnson i Harper In tb«lr Mill, It will hereafter be mo by myulfi "- OHABLES H. LABRABEB. Horlcop, MayiB. 18g». may8-dlw Lead Pencils, ! FOB BALE BT <fc OLKAVEK, AND STATION EKS, ^_^ Itt'&bt. Water Hreet, UUvavket. - . Tin: hire jut received » fall sopply of lhe»e Ctle- Tf -Jbrited PeniSlli from the nunantotcr.j of J. J. Rehbteb, l n Eegensbarg, BaTtrla. Theyire carefoOly •norted, and each grade li dlstlnguljhed ty a popular orand. Particular attention Is.called to tbe "Oppoil- tton ireDClly" (rplzlid Oracle fUt^ AQd to the "Peoplo'i Pencil," (ronod red gilt) also to tha"Engliuer'i Pea- oll,^ rhexagon gOb) All of »hlch will b« loBnd'Mperl-' VI to anyother twnVilin the market,' >'•'. s-'. £>-" ^ Aluaji onhual a completa anortment «f bUick and eolpr ed lead pencDt of all tbe desirable grade*. A Oft-. coon tallowed to. the Trad* proporUoned io extent of ordert. ' ' ap>29 ,9EVKNTX£. , ABBOTT'S !PHAGXIO AC BEPOBTS, \\ illiniM* A Auction and Commission Merchants, Ll.ND AiJf.NTS AND MONEY BROKER.* .Ml. 19 VVIStONsIN STUI 1.1. \\T1L1 jTiv- [>Art - ii»r ^uenl. -. l. r.c - i.^ of Fjrnl- TT lure. Dry (* ,.>rt! in) ererj i-i --(t'.ir I \l,. T . chAndize, at Lheir htle ru<i.;i u r in tn/ part of iht Cny or I'ounty ^Sf Liberal a van. •**, tn^trnrapt returns miKle. N. B-—Bond*. Notp« »n.l M.-,r»iri,"^» n<-go:1at<?(l. A CAKD. I \R. TBAOY t%lte» j.i«-M.m- i-t an-. ^nr,n^ i^ r.:« M. * Former pAtrona, And tt.e purl:- pT'-rie'-iil v, umi h- AS returned m mnch impriTr* 1 fi--.i,t*. in ! *• , . . i tl*ank« f«r past favors. Dr». TRACT Mid PKRRINE'S (tffl,^. *a,-r \* f nr:. M»y, will be fountt &t YLUDIT'I S'-v Hu.fltnii. NO* . n;i.j 3, onihe corner of W^imniln nn.i Mam sirf-u {5fl r " Dr. Pemn^'s rcli'ltt. ce la i>n 4Lh »tr r- t -t. -tr.l hoa«e north of Spring. Ull'w»nk«e, April 24, ISM. tt>r7T MU.W AUKKK UAX.AAK C, DELORME&OUENTIN ]".' • « int of Pur" Pran-ly '.a^ n • *»..-eQ 'tit • m. try, and Lhe iittr-niurl.oo '•( *n *r: <-\* i f mrn fur T- ^H.nlt.,1 4 Wf\l. pU-fti,.- .J.-.-.1 1" -^ • -ilA ,-. 'fiS^if-^^S 4J1 L."n* ^.-u-1 JUa-.L-S '.i-tllr-l Kl.iiuitncy . '-rara^, Ot> lie, l_r.o,;'jor -I-o» dpi r".^ • t -n l. tf i,, Ac .NO I-'AMILT ^HuL'LD HE WiTH"i"T R* Uiil Pru-c, *l, .'5 Per Uolti. East W a t « i L> t r o t J. P i ? •* Ul K-nt W iirr s i- n, where J*i^ ntf-nut ft, j imd cu^r.irn !»tatr .,Jl jj, .;.,..«. f ,AC i t: u H t: t: u s A i .< >< > N l N I> K I I. I. I V K O U l> II ~'! . ISO Fa«t \Vnior xtrfpt. VARIETY or Dwhe* prvp.^r«U ii ti, i».j-4. f I..i".cfi«-!t '»r Suppers, condition ,>' MKATS, SARPIN'«>, PICKLED fl*U. 159 StUt SEJEl'DOORTO UESSRl!. HUAHFuRll BRA'S rapoBTK^a * at DBAI.£KS is r-cy G-'^da, TO/I, Willow W»r? nn.1 V^nt.-- N.K Also, EmbroMrry Ooods mad Zephvr W.-ruM- j. j M'OMATH WALI- PAPKit J. .1. *lc&RAT3i <V 4:<I M 21 wivro-Hsi* STUFF r. IMPOBTCKa, 1TBOL.&JALC ASD DKALEa.- * ft Paper Hangings, Window Shades, &c. ; Competent voclttnerj seat to a,ll parta of th< City a;..l i CoDQtry for Decorating and Paper Uniform tn %l! itn tir»ncbea,.vM vork trammteti. r»b*2S ANGUS SMITH & CO., Storage, Forwarding &. Commission MKKCHANTM. Proprietors of the LAUGE ELKVATUli WAUKHOIHF, At the terminal of the Milwaukee i Mississippi and the Milwaukee, Watertoira A Bamboo Vallejr Kailroads. ^f Liberal advances m&de on property lu store, or for shipment to K.-uiterTl MarkeU. v. a. GaKCOxr .« i. . . UKADLKT. W. B. ttrcjfory v «fc €o., COM MISSlON'^rEHiatCHANTS. NO. 8O8 \V^aT WATEU STllEBT. Personal attention glTen to Consignments of Floor anj all kinds of Produce. t decll G. PFISTEK A ( O. Manufacturers and Dealers u. L^&tliOTf fiudiiiKk, Ilidoat, Arc* •' 149 East Water street, Milwaukee, Wis. ' Cash paid for Hides, Pelts, Wool, *c. »u^ U raitttance free. ROOFING^HARDWARE, &C. ii . ?l K A t 1 L K A: * O * r SUrN Ul- I til-. BIG RED liETTLt ! OEALKK8 IN Stoves, Sheet Iron. Tin. Hardware. — A.VB— i IbUlft LTI'UAL IMl'LE HEMS, W oCLD reaptr-'Uuilj luforra their fn^nd;, AU.) '.nt- pabllv tionerilly, Lhit L.ey 'iAve ,(>oii«*a « -u>re »i S -JO«i. W'SST WATEB STHKET i«»n For tr.t; »alr ,<f Ul^ fthure Darned fcni.-lea, uirf-ths with Si'Al>ES, SHOVELd, RAXES, HGSS, Aad AjrlccJtara.1 Implements genera]!?, u veil u «!i sorts of SHEET IKON ANll TI !N ,N E « S* WORK, etc. etc. etc. Slovea pat an io unlcr. 13^ Roodn^. RKP.UKINO of all kinds, anil over; ion / «<>rk in oar line pnnctuilly lUtendt-d to. |# Orders left wtU be ntti^ded to vtthout lel»y. aoglD USAOLK j: SOU. -J TJ33-, Cor East '.V I A M 1 1. - <_>«!;> 3, Mapir and »" . \ . I -JiH ihu<v •:..* -rj' . -. r 3 f I.M, -n i. \ a*, i i M ( > [ \ - PKi'KK'S PATKNT Non-Explosive tias Lamp. T HE public ll DOW favored wtth tbe BEST, BAKE8T sad moit ECONOMICAL LIGHT ever produced, eqaal if not §aperior to the best Coat Gaas. It la adapted to Churches, Hotels, Stores, Beading Roonu, PrlTate Dwellings, Railroad Oars,*c. T *c. A trial will prove Id superiority over all Portable Lights now In ma It In unlike all other Lamps, being easily managed, brilliant, economical, free from smoke or smell, and what U more, entirely sate from all danger of Explosion. Apply at S JOHN GOODMAN'S, 85 Wisconsin street, to B. W. »ABNUM, <lec8 ' Agent for tie State of WUeonsln. P. BARKER. 184 EAST WAXEB STUEKT, TFUeoiustn, Haj jult reeelTed a large Invoice cf AND BOYS' HA IS ! or «VMY GRADE AND QUALITY. l A first-rate assortment of »9 it JT a. XKT Q-oocie; Also,* great yarletr of INJAKT8 HATS,, new styles, which will be so'd IA grsatly reduced r>|te*, »t wholesale • rovD-tf .| SMOKKD SALMON. -TIHOIOE Smoked Salmon at V/ imarST "' IMAPLK SYKUP. GALLONS Maple fijmp, choice article for Buck* wheat Cake*, »t - HDSN *OBOSBY'S. BOOTS AND SHOES. . PRICKS REDUCED —OK— BOOTS A \ D * 11 O I DEFY COMPETI V'UN i Lhetu, *Qtl dry rt.m.i ! ..- , K A M 1 1, 1 l r ! . . . L r- |B. F. CURTIS & CO., 141 1-2 East Water St., ARE SELLING Best Frunch Calf Sewed BooU |s,oo American Oalf Sewed Boots 8,73 i 0 4^ American Calf Pegged BooU g,on j Ladies' Congress, Heeled Boota i,io ] Ladles'Lace Heeled Boots.... 1,30 Ladies'Congren Gaiters 1,00 Ladles' Ueary Soled Snow Shoei 1,40 jantfl ' _-__^____^ ' VVANTKL), A SITUATION u Salesman or Skipping Clerk. In a | Grocery or Warehouse* by a man who ha> had many years experience in the boalnera. Wages no object, bat constant employment. Address L. M. L., Milwaukee P 0. »ot!U f| \i Ji A aew ihlnx. it&AI ..Ut Aiul Ih^L We 11;1.- Stereoscopic Views. B hare reclred a nee lot of Sterescopla Vlewv embracing Tteva of Interesting localities in RUSSIA, SWITZERLAND, SPAIN, KGYPT, NUBIA, QXBXOB, ITffRSXY, ISSLAJfD, <tO~ <tC Alio a Iwjra variety of new American View*** New and very desirable strlec of SUraonoplo tnstru- ments. STRICKLAND *CO., Bookiellen indStatlooen, «prt • 184 8a»f Water itreet. Cheap Family i, t *m iini* in ,--, ,.,pi i , m C ri O 1 C t. ( r li ( ) (. W UICH I <n .leler ,t,i.i,-,i . „• Hccml u ,r«ciy ,.,.111.^.1 f , • ^UOU gOutlj 4Oul 1 1 > .-II " , . elsewhere, is 1 *ui l<ntrrni utfil L , ,ri warranted tail icii\t>'-,l it;, : :• A J ,.i 'J Apr-t) Gr,»c.^r inu ^ iit> LJ.-JII r. Io II-.- /1AMPHENK, Burning flald, Spirit* Turpentine, il. \J ways on hand ai febS HABBIS6TONU € I.. A i£ L iL »- K . A i ft T 1 .\ , D S > L S 3 i 4 Domestic Exchange and Specie. ' ^ t r;itea paid (or ver Com and Uulllon.- meraliq advantage over curren: rli will ba furnntic'l *t taf oilicv, KO. j2 WISCONSH.N Under the Baptist Ouorcn, uenrly u Uooje. s ivouiy COSIO-

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