The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on May 12, 1859 · Page 2
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The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 2

Milwaukee, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 12, 1859
Page 2
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/ t* .A Iwadfaif *nd IflJJoentUl deuoontfe adltor men, tfci&ks * desire to postpone the •Iwtfa* of delegttes to thwOlurtesUm conveo- gut* convention for 0>e ao«In»tkm of • SUte on that joialjw-ottr mottws TrtB dla!ntere*ted.< To war owncompwhenslon; to; Is just «sole»r thai thb demoorttfo candidate didnotreoeiTO the entire democratic vote of the SUte, salt iaU«t we liad an election. ' /: In Bomelooslilies be zeodred-the foil ««*»<>. cratio Vote,~an<t fa dtheri^he'dldiiot. We am » few *hou»«od ; 4eBioor»U, at man) »i'm«» »nsiitmMmipi»i«im me. .i»win»> *u uuureuuvB iur ; -tue uonuukoon oi s> BtMe the rtes«>cr»tloi«rt»ltt the !c»e Jurlicttl •Uae-j ticket, «jnd postpone the election of delegates tton, 'hmwiB^nuJnBt Maiinfonjid«L*' d OtttJin»«IjJe>tt winter, wheh, he thinks, It will te theory mnyh»T8 .been toth nnwls«.«na,iiii. neoostmrr to hold mother Bute convention founded, imdw»m»yh»Tel»eninIstakea with* for, the nornlnttlon of*- Chief Jrutioe of the out being tntfnst tTe iojild not; wllfaJly^W Snjpwni^opii. y«^roipept that theadvoL r < . i .«* - » . i, ._. i. ^crtmof sklaooaraaUonue goremed by no higher mothres than those which oar friend ascribes to them. They think that the election of delegates to the Charleston convention, who are known lo befcvorable to Senator Douglas, will, in some way, weaken their influence at Washington.— Bat we would sot advise the party to depart one Jot or tittle from former usages to propitr »te them. We are willing to give them a lease of the offices, which they now hold, until the 4th of *Uroh, 1861, If they will keep •quiet, no they need not feel alarmed 1 In the least about the effect of electing delegates who are friendly to Judge Douglas. We favor aa The ""ft source indicated . _ ma|i from whom we Faneull Hall speech: •* -•-- > ~'ie*S*i*& .„ rnttassaoti /•jerptesjed , •plexlty arises from the r Carl actorx^! gentle- ;t to <yw*t>-»In his e issue* Involved In, the contest. The third Congreajrional district which gmre Judge Larrabee, last &11, » majority of e^ht hundred, h&sgi«m Paine a major- ityihis spring. This Is somewhat etrange, as the GwMni protested earnestly *g*lnst the nomination of Iiarrabee, and advocated \quitel ***ij State convention on other grounds, •!as attnMtly the nomination of Mr. Xynde. ' though we consider it gopd policy to follow Judge Idurrabee was nominated .as a Douglas man, ran as a Douglas man, and was elect.' ed as a Douglas man. He did not]mu as well in his own county, nor in; the county pf Onttgamie, where the Oretetnt to published, as Mr. Lynde, and yet he carried the district, whileUr. Lynde did not. We don't Insinuate these things, because they are foots—historical facts of which,the record is before ua. They prove to our satisfaction, that the Cractnt is liable to err in its estimate of men. That it was mistaken when it pronounced Judge Larrabee a wakk «nd~nnaval]able candidate, and wejaust be permitted to add, that our highly esteemed, and really able cotemporary, should have learned from these results, that he, too, IE fallible. We do not seek to galvanize dead issues or dead men. Our principal concern . is with the living. We judge of the future, however, by the past, and judging by the past, we would like to know what our friends have discovered in the results of the late elections, to render an abandonment of Stephen A. Douglas in the ne^t Canvass, either politic or just ? The Crescent says : "The democracy of Wisconsin care very little as to whether Mr. Buchanan and Judge Douglas like or dislike each other." We fear that the Crtteent is "too apt to shut its eyes to a painful truth," because nothing is more clear than that the difficulties between Mr. Buchanan and Judge DongUs have caused the democracy -of Wisconsin a great deal of trouble, and will .continue to annoy and Tex us until settled npon some fair and honorable bask' It was but a day or two since that we opened a paper which is edited and controlled by a Postmaster in a neighboring county, and found its leading editorial devoted exclusively to the most rile and unscrupulous assaults npon Senator Douglas. He was denounced as a traitor by this Postmaster, who probably receives less than five hundred dollars a yew for bi» Ben-ices. 'Will the Cracent maintain that snob democrats ''care very little as to whether Mr. Buchanan and Judge Douglas like or dislike each other"? If that class oi democrats were advised of a reconciliation between the President and Judge Douglas, they would not indulge In any such abuse of the latter. They do care; and the democratic masses whose sympathies are with Judge Douglas, ««e vou, U d it i. toUj fcr ua to «hnt our eyes precedents, and elect our delegates at the regular convention, whether It U held early or laie. ' '- . ' >.; The only object we had in view when we recommended an early convention, was the election of the State ticket. If we did not desire the success of the democratic ticket this fall/ we would not care a straw whether the oon. vention was called early or late. We do not think either the President or Mr. Ponglas care propensity to act on a ., to local and^temporary •access .^—• .lately aiteK the above words, in there* port of the speech from/which we copy, we find the reporter's running commentary of "{grearwnsaUon)." ;;There does not seem to .as anything tremendous, brilliant, or startling enough In so obvious » truism to produce a "great sensation," except from the seltap. plication which caused the words of Nathan to create such a sensation in the breast of David, Many of his hearers must have winced visibly at the chance shot which hit the mark so palpably. « since the sudden and .startling appari*' to the evidences of it, which rise up on every hand. We desire peace, and wfll make almost tny concession for the sake of peace, but we wfll not consent to the sacrifice of the democratic party and IU principles as a peace offering; and the proposition to repudiate Stephen A. Dongles involves nothing less than this •aorffioe. Wfl therefore spurn it with contempt And since the Omcenl has alluded to our private griefs, we must be allowed to refer to that matter once more, and we hope for the last time. It is not true that we are personally aggrieved at any act of the administration.— Its treatment of us personally was fair and honorable, «o far as we know. The President appointed the'.editor o{ this paper to an office •gsJnst the most formidable opposition ever arrayed against a candidate for such an inconsiderable office as the Milwaukee Postoffice.— Against this same opposition, and after we had become very much weakened by the difficulties which sprung up in the meantime between Senator Douglas and the administration, be sent the appointment into the Senate for con- Urination. This was all he could do, jwd if JWe nave ever spoken disrespectfully cf him, we«re not aware of it. Wel«ve.generally supported the measures of the Administration, *nd have defended the -President from what we -deemed the unjust .•ssanlts of the opposition upon his policy or Integrity. This has been done, with afhll and. perfect consciousness of the inability of the Administration S» confer office npon us, if it were ever so well disposed, and it therefore .matters but JitUe .whether our readers credit or not, our disclaimer of any desire for oxeon- tive favors. We have nothing to ask of the Administration, and it has nothing to give us. If those who have unwittingly attempted to Impugn our motives, will reflect for a single moment open these things, they mnst become satisfied that we have no cause for ptrsonally entertaining any other than the most friendly fadings towards the Administration. *' How It w«« done. It is -now settled /that the Massachusetts when we hold the convention, provided we elect our ticket.-Onr high regard for the friend who suggested the compromise to which we have alluded induced us to consider the matter carefully, and we have arrived at*» conclusion somewhat adverse to his suggestion. LETTER JV. J. C. Richmond, frttbyter, and Rtctor '«/ St. , Paul'i Clmreh, to the Eev. Mr. Staplti, of , thi Unitarian*: Tour "Hearer of Mr. Staples" is anxious for more; though I think yon have had enough, my dear SUples. But let ns have ft all. Here are his mistakes in your behalf: I. Mistake : Mr. Staples "doc* not set fit" to answer. Correction : Neither Mr. SUples, nor any living man, nor any other power, can answer what I have said ; because TBUTH cannot be overthrown. n. Mistake: Xhe Milwaukee Directory is not canonical Uke"Ohroniclet" in the Bible. The Church declares the Book of Chronicles to be canonical; and that is not only the but, but nre authority. No Jewish or Christian Catholic Council ever sat upon the Milwaukee Directory. , m. Mistake: All your little and most narrow, and really (I ai^ sorry to confess it,) il- literati objections, were answered about fifteen hundred years ago, more or lass, byt^hrysos- tom, Cyprian, Cyril, Augustine, Jerome, Qre- gory, and other great men, great orators, great Catholic Fathers, Bishops, Confessors and Martyrs, whose names most of yon never beard of. Go learn at the fountains of TEUTH. This is but a pigmy age:— Out of tbaolde Heidi « men ulth, Oomith ail tbii neve corn from you- to f*u, And out of (lie olde books, In good faith, Oometb all this ntwtelatct that men lero. Men really seem to suppose that Milwaukee has a mighty heap of theology and learning In my friend SUples and ma: "Inere an man thing! taH»Ten and earth,Hor»tlo," Han 1 bare maitend yet In mj theology, To ranqatah Staple* and hit new ntotogy. IV. Bible mistakes : II. Chronicles, XXII., 2-4. AsJehoramwas under forty years .old when he died,42 should be 22 ; as in II.Kings, VIII 26, where AhasUh is declared to be 22 years old when .he begins to reign. The Iran, tcribert are not intpired, and one wrote here 42 for 22, Fearful and great doctrinal mis- Ukel A "Hearer of Mr. SUplet" mnst be as hard pushed as poor Mr.SUples himself.about the inscription on the cross. H«re are the four accounts of His accusation in the inscription, in the English trtaulation. Matthew—His accusation was written, This is Jesus the King of tha Jews. Mark—The superscription of His accusation was written over : The King of the Jews. These two are the same, only Mark (as usual) is briefer in his description of th» accusation. His ccttaorton, or crime, was that He was ftp King of the J«ws. St. Luke—A superscription Ikit it Ihi King of the Jeva. Now, mark ! Two of them say it was hi» accusation or crime. St. Luke is evidently giving the tense, only, as be says a superscription, etc. St. John alone ghtt the very words: And Pilate wrote a title and put it on the Caoss, don of the Native American party in the an tumn of 1854—which was a social and not a political; revolution—the State of Massachusetts has been governed by coalition between that party and the republicans. The men who were then; and are now, the leaders of the republican party, immediately rushed into the know-nothing lodges, and humbly begged •permission to eat whatever dirt was ! requisite to invest them with the privileges i and immunities of the order of the dark lantern, which request, after due deliberation, "Sam" graciously vouchsafed to -grant on certain. •ondltioQs. In such a coalition there was » total abandonment of principle, on 'one side, at least; that iiftoBay,'no conscientious republican ever could give his hand to the measures of the Native American party or adont their articles of faith. , * Tula point we cannot stop to argue : and to any man of unoorrupted moral instincts it needs not to be argued. One of the conditions of the bargain between the two "factions was that both should work together to -carry through the legislature that amendmeat to the constitution, on which the people are to vote on Monday next. The bargain has been fairly kept But In the meantime tha native American party which came up like tie gourd .of the prophet Jonah,-haa. withered like that, and la rapidly passing from the dunghill which was Its womb, to the dunghill which is to be its grave Bat republicanism is enlarging its sphere and expanding ita hopes. It embraces the whole nation within the grasp of its growing ambition. Visions of cabinet offices, of foreign embassies, of colleotorships, of post offices, begin lo play before the daa- tied eyea of hungry politicians. The lean kine which have been nibbling the scanty herbage of Slate patronage, look with longing eyes upon those fat national pastures where democracy crops its flowery food, knee deep in treasury eraBS. But the moment yon get outside of Massachusetts, know nothingism becomes an offence and stumbling block in the eyes of the republican party, or at least a large portion of them. In the national race it is a dead weight on tbe back of the repnbli- can horse. From all over the land a swelling and reverberating voioi of protest and remonstrance cornea. The Republican State Committee of New York send a pathetic letter of remonstrance to their Massachusetts brethren. Tbe West is stirred through all L«r prairies. The blue- eyed and yellow beardmi tribes that eat sour kront and drink lager beer by the side of the Missouri and the Wisconsin, as they erst did on the banks of tbe Rhine add the Elbe, send their wise man from lb- West to preach the gospel of brotherhood and humanity to the heathen in the East. Vainly does a city Co- temporary plaintively suggest that our "Western friend* 1 ' have no more right to take offence at the restrictions which we choose to lay upon fraudulent voting, than we have to complain at the oppressive laws against free negroes, in so many of the Republican States. "it's very stru-ge U>em kind of men Won't let a bodj b« ," but they won't The Republican party is a unit; whatever wonudx a member afflicts the whole body. In this strait the question arose what was to be done in order to keep terms with Know Nothing!sm in Massachusetts, not yet entirely defunct,though in a languishing condition.and at the same time not offend the Republican* lo other States past forgiveness. The device adopted did credit to the Ingenuity of the lead- era .w ho manage the party, and shows them to be experts in the science of getting out of scrapes. There il a minority in numbers of the republican party, from which it derives, bower- er, the larger part of its respectability and moral influence. They have DBTT boon denied with the touch of Know Nothing was written, two-yesfs amendmeat was, on Mondty,adopt- ed by the republiesna. And now that it has t»en done, there are some who will feel an Interest In leaning how ft was done. Vein- rite the attention of all sueh to an article, whioli ire publish this morning, from the Boston (7our««r, of the 7th inst. The bargain, of which the OwrMr speaks, has been ratified.— Our friend Sohnrsadrised the repnblloans to «heat theTcnow nothings, bat the/ oonolnded to cheat the germana. Sveftukt» Carl? and the writing was : Je,w> O f ff azar eth, the Kino or TBS Jiws. Now again, "i* vat written" in three Ian- ffuage*, in Hebrew, Greek and Latin, and St. Matthew, a Jew, read the Hebrew, and St. Luke, an educated man, the Greek, &o., Ac. 0 Tom painting I how little dost thoo grow by years! V. Mistake general. Yon profess to believe in and to have no ancient Catholic Church- Now the Church is older by thirty year, or one whole generation, than the oldett part of the New Testament, and me hundred years older than the nevett part. The but verse in St. John's Gospel upsets all the foolish cry of, "Bible, Bible, and nothing but the Bible: "for it declares that every thing is not Written In the Book, ». e. , in St. John's Gospel j and it intimates pretty plainly that all things cannot be written in a book: (John Journd says the to the free State awn, and free State men thsnuelw It totltah to control and ^^ M ™ seat restrain the Mormans, and he turning Mormon himself. to bs Tes, and It sent out soldiers to fight, sod the/ "presented arms" to the women At onto. -It sent onl men to watch jtbeMornwnChnroh, «nd the jrn^tnrned ^Mormans in less than a ' ' ' ' • BASHT 'BrpEjussTO,— The Fret Deatocnt •nodes to ttxe'stnalt vote' cart In Itusaohnsetts on th« two yaus umaadinent, sad pretends to ttaj-tf.) And there are also many ether things which Jesu* did, the which If they shoul? be wrf" J" 8 ! every one, I suppose that even the world Itself oonld sot contain the books that should be written. Amen, Therefore, having no Church |ogiveyon the Bible, yon really have no Bible to examine. And if the Church can give you the Book, «nd youeanmrf have the book except from you* Mother, the Church, the buna be$t what it' And when the content ofayet, csnten. nuyentitm, that is the Catholic wte« from Christ to our day, gives only one tound, that is not an uncertain sound. This consent, univer, tal for fifteen hundred years, {and 19-20ths, or perhaps even 99-100ths always— the other poor SOth'orlOOth'brfng minced Into 100 con- To do them justice, they havp taken no part in the intrigues and bargains by which the republican party has been and is enabled to govern the State of Massacii^uetts ; but to do them no more than justice, they have no objection to profit by the questionable practices in which they will not share. They resemble the boy who wonld not rob an orchard, but bad no reluctanoe to eat tbe apples which his companions had stolen. The efficient leaders of tbe party call tbem out whenever a varnish of respectability Is to be given to U ; just as in certain militia.lraininga that we have read of —those that have shoes and stockings are set in the front rank. They may be called the managers of the party. In centra-distinction to the managers of tbe managers ; theee latter, though perfectly weD aware of tbeir importance and value in keeping the organization together, hold them in really slight esteem, as a set of squeamish and prudish impracticable!!, though .they amuse them with all tbe external Signs of tbe most p rofonud respect. The plan devised was this :—The amendment was to be passed through two successive legislatures, with as little debate and as quietly as possible. TWs was accordingly done. Then, in the Interval between its passage by the second legislature and its ratification by the peoj:-, the respectable squad of the party was caJltJ upon to interpose.- By a committee of these, how constituted we O*o not know, a secret circular, under tbe date of April 4, which appeared in our columns some days since, was addressed to tbe proper parties, In- vitlng them to a confidential meeting at the Revere House on tbe 13th of April, in order to take measures to defeat the amendment at the polls, "both as a matter of principle and high public policy." What transpired at that mating we do not know; not having been invited and consequently not having been present But we suppose measures were taken to commence that system of popular agitation against the amendment, which has been so ing on for the last few weeks. The case, then, stands thus. Here is a party under the most excellent drill and dia. olpline, which has everything Its own way in Massachusetts, and which has, by two ofits legislatures in succession, caused an amend, njent of the constitution to be passed, which It might at any moment have thrown out had .such a policy been the cue of Its leaders. of the party, undoubtedly, Two year* ago 1 took an my residence for a ~ weeks in a country village in the eastern tof New England, Soon after my arrival beoameiaceiaainted with a lovely gM, apparently about seventeen years of age. She had lost the idol of her hearts purest love and the shadows;of deep and holy memories Were resting like the wingof .death npon her brow. I first met her in the presence of the mirthful. Shd was, Indeed, a creature to be wor- shlpped-^her brow was garlanded by tbe young year's sweetest flowers, her yellow looks were hanging beautifully and low npon her bosom—and she moved through the crowd with a floating, unearthly grace, and the bewildered gaier looked almost to see her fade away into the air, like the creation of pleasant dreams. She seemed cheerful and even gay , yet I sawlthat her gayety was bat the mockery of her feelings. ' She smiled, but there was s6mething In her smile which told that Its mournful beauty was hat the bright reflection of a tear; and her eyelids at times closed heavily^ struggling to repress the tide of agony that was bursting up from the heart's secret urn. She looked as if she could have left the scenes of festivity, and gone out beneath the quiet stars, and laid her forehead down upon tie fresh green earth, and poured out her stricken BOU|, gush after gush, till fit mingled with tbe eternal fountain of life and purity. I have lately heard that the beautiful girl, of whom I hjwe spoken, is dead. The close of Ufa was calm as the sinking of a quiet stream i gently as i the breeze that lingers for a time round a bed of withered roses, and then dies as it were from mere sweetness. It cannot be that earth is man's only abiding place. It cannot be that our life is a bubble cast up by the ocean of eternity, to float a moment upon tbe wave, and then sink into darkness and nothingness. Else, why is it that the aspirations which leap like angels from the temples of our hearts are forever wandering abroad unsatisfied? Why is it that the rainbow and the clouds come over ns w^th a beauty that Is not of .earth, and then pasa off and leave UB to muse npon their feded loveliness 7 . Why (s H that the stars, which bold their festival around tbe midnight throne, are set so far above the grasp of our limited faculties- forever mocking us with their unapproachable glory ? And flually.why is It that bright forms of beauty are presented to our view, and then taken from ns, leaving the thousand streams of our affections to flow back in cold aud Alpine torrents upon our hearts? We are born for a higher destiny than that of earth. There is a realm where the rainbow never fades—where the stars will be spread out before ns like the islandi that slumbur on the ocean, and where tho beautiful beings that her« pass before us like visions, will stay in our presence forever. A Gang- of Counterfeiter* broken up. from t&e Cleveland Plalndealer. A stupendous and well organized gang al counterfeiters, extending all over Northern Ohio, are being rapidly broken up. (Jn Friday last, officers Wright and Townsend, of Akron, and Williams, Miller and Hackett, o< Portage county, arrested Robert Bluff, of Edinburgh, Portage county, on a warrant issued from the D. 8. Court in this city, for making and passing counterfeit money. They found on his person $220 in coauterfuit 10's on the Bank of America, New York city, and 6'§ and 10's on tha Tork Bant, York, Pa. Tbey also found some bogus gold dollars on his person. They brought him to this city and looked him up in jail. Bluff is a farmer and drover,and has heretofore been considered a straight forward and r«~ spectable man. He is a man of conaiderabl* property, we are informed, and what induced him to link himself with a gang of counterfeiters is more than any one can imaginx. It i» supposed that other ''respectable" citiiens of Edinburg are trembling in their boots just now. On the same day th« game officers maj tf R descent on the house of one Daniel Price iu Palmyra, Portage county, and found Ih'rtt presses for the manufacture of bogus coin, a kne« press for stamping it, a rolling maohio.-, galvanizing furnace, inks, paper, a largn amount of gold! plate, etc , etc.—machinery enough to flood the whole West with bogui gold. Tbey also found $40 in bogus gold coin. The proprietor of this nice bouse,. Mr. Price, was not to be lound, and is eUll absent from " the boiom of his family." Saturday! afternoon a brother in-law of Bluff, named Eli Hudson, was arrested in Edinburg on suspicion of being implicated with Bluff CHANDLER & HICKCOX, Attorneys &Cunaellora at Law NO. 8 KNEE t AND BLOCK, t li KNEE t AND MILWAUKEE. [aprU]-....,uiaBiiiaicox. ]». 0*088. u H. CROSS 4 £»A(IR1SII, ATTORNEYS 4 CODNSELLORS AT LAW. No. 10, Albany Building, MILWAUKEE, »pl WISCONSIN. *>L*OU..rUMt:,U. j. CROOKS.. XKL80H O. GBIDUT Elmore, O rooks* A: Gridley, Attorneys at La w , OFFICE, NO. MILWAUKEE at O, ITIARTIN'.S IILOCK. ....[decil) WISCONSIN. BLOODUOOD, ATTORNEYS 4 COUNSELLORS AT LAW, Arcade Bulding, 113 Siut Water it., JtUuavlet. O. W. PlCTHiB, formerly I Picuuxa* Ocu.T,Alb»uy, J. Fuscis BUXJDOOOD. Heir Yorlt. \ V. BLOO&OOOD la U. 8. Court CommtaiioDei' and Com- mmloner for lerernl n»t«. novl9~,l6m B.L.PAUIKJ JOSH04 BTABI. PA) MKK it MTAKK, Attorneys & Counsellors at Law. IS'" Office, No.g, Mlu-hrll'i New Hank Building,cur- oer <1f Michigan and Easl Water itreru, Miloxukre. J&O20 Uo.Di-JI at Ijiw and ftolicUori ID Chu WUconsln JUeet, Milwaukee. r/, No. Jar,!-' uih Judi- %um.l to QIU*ST 1_ rlRl j rAitu & v/\i\ MI Attorneys and Connaellors at Law. STKVSNS /V;/.V7, . WI8\ VVVll practice in ihe varioos Courts of ih-> ;w eta] Circuit of Wiscmmln, anil will r&iUifuli' ill business Intrujtol u> us. 'rnnttJt(i.-,-> o.a«.e. Land Warr»otj n.-atr- t ,r, ...•iriM.-.l Ihose at a (il«tn,ncf. HOTSBJCB A SonKrrmm, bankers, 3tovr-r< Poi: J » 8HA»B»tfTsTi - ls7 V \ftl« LITTKU. 4 BACEB, Milwaukee. Riteic&ji £ BOOTH. " i'XTTdCKH A RlRAOS, Ohicapo. Hon. J CATUM, Ottawa, IU. SPECIAI. NOTICES. HATHAWAY & BELDEN, BAJSIKINO, Laud and Collection MITCHELL'S BLOCK, I HATS ^ND CAPS' HATs H T K A W TKN PEJ5 Than, ran (' \ F> x (4 i ) ( ) I) S < E.vr. i <> J o u a I hau Crouch, UNIJKKTAKKK < Spring .XI., OppoMlc American ttoana KEKP8 OQN8TANTL? on Sand a larp, Mlortmcn of Mahogany, Black Walnut and other Wooif Oofflns, together with risk's Jletalic Burial Cases. The office of the^orest Home Cemetery I'ompapy i» al my place, where I have the plats of Hi- «rnund.i. I : m always ready to accompany patrons to the Crmc- trey to select lots or places for bnrlal, an.! ««o he found tmmy place of bnalneaa day or nig-fit. CoCUn rrim- angi of all kinds for tale. «-jii<l THE~~~~" SIR JAMKS CLARKE'S €Jelel>ral«-d Femalv PreparrJ frotn ,i prescription ,>f .Sir J/- &., Phyxicinji. KxlraoT<l-niatv This invaluable medlcitle IH unf.-nllut; in ih.- L -i those painful and dangerous Jmrasea i,, «>IK male constitution s subject. It ii,.»..Ur v.e-. * and removes all obstruct!.,us, %n.l A < be relied .in. TO TliKKIfvlt I VIM I.> It is pnculiarly suited. It *ill, in i ./,,,n, the m.rnthlj period with r~KUl*rtiy Earh bottlf,*. One Dollar, l>e*in UK; <inv Stamp of Qr«ut Britain, t>. prevent <-.<,unl*r:Vii. TTlvtt riU» thtmlj not f>« ttttrn >»v '"»n.ii« /i fl&XT THRXS ANY OTHKR IN rilK \VK>T my < wrtl . Olty »<!t RCHA.VTS .ij .(UIM <». it i»ff..r.- Vly ,(.. < JN N r-; t , 1 ! ( I N N (• H« ).N N I-. I , 1- tl I K li- I M r- 1 > .1; I I- I i U( J.N N Kl: I 'he I i ( > N N h I; He <.N .N KK P A ( I I M i \ i i i \ i i i \ i M \ I I I \ I H \ 1 M TUB.TOIL.I.. Hals. < .,„, k v H ^^*8a 13 I-; IV <ne they art «ift. e Hack *i,<l I.imtjn, y»u k -u.- on ill.- talion «jf th* Heart, Hysttfn»-a, m.l III «.|Ict:t a cur« vlu'ti «H other IQ.-II »,Ui'.uj.'f. ,1 pi.w-rrful reOieily, I.. n..t (nel. \oumnQy. .jr any t.'.m^ fmrtfu] . nl f.,r ihtf Cnh«-d JOB MOt*l&, l REiTAlL L><J(JDS III! " O • T I \ \ HAT JNO. A. Attornev and ROOM so. UII.WAUKKK, I< Oommuilni^r f or ji SAVAiiK, Councellar fi Al.KANV HI .Hi., at La w TR, w |M'ON?IN In. I »n\, 111 N. u f 1 ,lMf AD.! 6 ^osta^i lh.,rue.t A«m. «nll msur- Hillj, |. y r.cnrn mail ror >al« By 1'A U 1 N l-.K L'lTULR artive ..r <il-ni. i '» KKKN s HI I r> >' c m a 111 N ., i , s J M 4l.i-i.iTT V, A N 1 1 I ) SOFT H A T NFXV LAW MICH. (ieorye A. Rtark weather (Utr of t,...,i>rnt u » . ha« thm .lay enlcre.l in;o |.;»ru,tr :t.:- t . . •: i John O. Stark wrath rr Tlity »ul k r»<-ti, - < , i triot Cuart or the C. » »n,| , u ; i. v ,. v .,, t , ,, tins Slate. J C.&. Is Oommuaiutjtir of iwds /or \i\ u^ -I A ISfOmce— hi State liai.« KuiMiun KnaiVii iyl6 t hy I 'I I IU I K i A - K I N I ' I HOTELS, &C i ; i s H A v v< IN i >y.{ rs< 1 1 ATTORNKY AND AT HW, OFFIOE— Km|.ire Ut.,rk. Wl KaatW.trr .1. mySQ Mu.wicssa, WIS.-MS-IB J. V. V. PLATTO, Attorney & Counsellor at Law. M- ' O0!c« ID Mlt.-h*l1-! Uun SIMON I.LA'Y. i rir.\'sKi.i on. ,\ riciit> i \ \i i i \i AM) VT»KY ITIII.JC Orfict— 121.V Krnj.r I" cL. E.-HI \V»i. . ,. r ^^ t M • •auki-*, Wis. ' Jt ..^ 11OOKKK ,t Si'ANi ', l-.N li KK(, lUor,H').s A. Coiiiisfllors al ,*«, .V,., 34-4. .1.--.,,.,. /;,... <,... - „.. ALBANY RESTAURANT -A.Nb (•ill .1.1 Alii > Kt M >.\l. A. T M.I i "hi I \ \ J t .\ r .1 V III ATLA \ j !. i A T T I- \ S.I. ->r< Kl .• M. 3 ,r. i-:. .). i- A u\\ t-.i i .. Attorney and Counsellor at Law Itrn. A- A'.. 9. Jtumiu f:,.~-t. K A S T \V A T I It N I 1C I K I , MILWAL'KKK, l«f|-ti'.; . . WI.-CMNJ He was brought here and jaiM to day. The York Bank counterfeits were engraved; by " Dr." John H Wallac«, in whose housH In East Cleveland, it will be remembered §3,000 in the said York Bank counterfeits wcr« found last week. Wallace U in jail at Can0eld. He is an engraver by trade, though latterly he has passed for a one-horse doctor. JOHN M. ( lltornry al and 1.AWI1KNCE. KiN Wll.J,i,|i warrants . n f.'rami-^i •'.. .nntl tgenl. I > 1 I U' J t li t.Kh < I I N i rvr V 1 1 r 13 » 1 O S > I M. U V -I G S A . ( > i N i1 w Ol U-.e ••'. NT i: its FUHNI rt;KK ^ '-, H -' AKK » > n <. v fr«ro 1 fwf r .-.-n I. .•Wm) up .n Alt«ni€»j» Office in Y. \ K •» mid A I'KA 1 T, onn«ellor% al i.-«. C..rnrr Mi.r. «r,.l I litar- Tr, MlLWAUKKK WI>r,,N.ilN Jam CM A, OP THE LATK FIRM or MAQ1E & SWAIN, WILL remain U the old stand »hfr. be will be pleas ed to welcome thelpatrons of th« establishment apr!2-4tf DETROIT l MILAUKEE Railwaj Steamboat Line ! SUMMER PLEASURE~NA7l.lNG Dhase A; Bradley, r '! ' -• C CI'VMMoi, i 11 ,-- , ,. . «. . Ml 11 Tl O A I* s , -K PROPS1KTOR A U AN T r \. ,.TC S> K 11 i". K OWO CATAWBA BRANDY, 111? has b«-«*o madura-Mur...! ' r *.-,-i jre-irs from the pur? ^luc*- -,f :.<• r*::i-w>i . \ i '1 N I L i I'Al'l-.K AND l «.)« \VKST « ti DKAI.KKS, TK STHI-.I.T. •Ill Br%rl'ly ; i fa.-t t O N am the l - Sd May Bert, partin »ill be carried by iwtft and elegant Bte»mer> City of Cieretand and CkrctlaruL, to Orand Haven, thence or trains to Grand Rapids and back at cheap excursion farts and time afforded to new tt.« beantifal and romantic scenerjr on the Orand River around the Clt. at Grand Raplda, with l« ertensire I.YP8UM BEDS, and older Interesting features. Pares (lnclnd.n«; rooms or berth?) (or parties of flv»—rto Orand Haven and back $12..'* For parties of five to Grand Rapids and back.. 16,15 Meat! cao be had on board at fitly cents each. TIME. Parties can leave Milwaukee twice dally, and hare ticket! made valid to go and return aaj time vlthln one week. Running of 8:00 P. ». 4X0 t, *. 4:20 t . «. 3.0SP. «. 9:00 P. H- 5:80 i. «. •hove and In wfA .. uey, with the consent and connivance of the rest west together in secret conclave to undo the formal and deliberate act of the whole The of mutiny and in- 'o •"«*«• the avantage ^? lritWn the territory^ the coalition with know. iblicans out .of the §taUJ,y ion to say: "It is true ibaTwe wnendment through the legisU- Keep toe 1 ettar Hours) of falling A Train*. Leare Milwaukee 12.30 i. «. Leare Orand Haren &45 r . M . Arrire at Orand Rapids lO:3o r. H Lcare Grand Kapldi 2 : 3i 4 ] a' Leare Orand Haren 5:80 A. M Arrlre at Mllwmkee 12:18 r. u. There Is a ne» and comfortable hotel the Ball way Depot at Grand Haven, where Excnrslon Parties (desiring to ipend a few hours at Grand Daren, or on the Beach which l< quite close to Depot) mar hare ererr attention. BIT" Parties from Colleges, Schooli and other kindred Institutions, will be carried on Terr low terms which can be had on application to the subscriber CT TlckeUc»n be had at Dock Office, or from Pur•en on board Steamers and W. K. MUia, w. GRAHAM, General Superintendent, D ock Offlce aprSO-dlm Detroit. Milwaukee. William* \. Itod\vav, Auction and Commission Merchants, LANIl AliKNT* A.ND MONET BROKER^ *o. 19 \\IMO\M-V STIII:FT, W ILI.jdvp particular att^nti-.n to tl,. ttire. Dry Qoodfl alhl rTery >ir*cr chaodlle, at th^ir 3*l<: r.,om .,r .[, a.ny j or County UP Liberal a rsor-ea on co r s.jfr.nicn returns made. N. B.—Bond*, N.H.-S an.! Murtgagcj nei Jan 19 !,<? best llr» .-orr.,t,.>r»tol t.y ihe cert.fleams ,! etl *nalytical chemists. The »int >f r"ure BranJy K.U country, and L)I<- introduction .1 a ly u to jnperscedf the sale »nd pounds hilrn-rttt *old under the a.*i be r.-'K:ir<ietl a (Wc.-it poetic ?oo.l. |»o«ac: ,« P urn |. ..I Mera-,? City ARD. D R. TRACY takes piriwui former patrons, and Lh.- WANTKD: A SEOOMDnand Top Bnggy, Troy Mannfac lure Enquire at KLLSWORTU'8 m »T° Ounage Shop, Main nrret «. a. »TIM. .., JJ8 , o.jntir»8. Byan & Jenkins, OOUNSKLLOKS AT LAW, nisTCHCLE,«8 BANK BUILDING, Oemer Xtut Voter and Michigan itt., JfUtcautef. INTON. good old whig'times, etnor, tuoh proceedings would nouneed. very sharppraotloe fades these' notable schemes and cnnnin* .crowned ^—weliave, on theEpisotps- «7, the Trinity, the Hatty, iaft the Atone. * Therefor*, when Ijmpare 'ayfOt lor thte great battle, when, I pot the silver trans* of e polls on Monday; should it be adopted, ail will have been doie in vain frtag ex rlghlfa example.Tjy principle to interpose ilstoraniationwd the sets them .ttedJ. ittlng that It I, an Interval exerdss of th bat pitta tha Bepabllcuni *«..fta^>"w= theOospel to my month, U shall give forth %••!« loss tosooOturt for 'it, wotk enormoni yfi*»W*V<uA P. BARKER. 194 EAST WATER STREET, • t: '•' " JfllteauJtee, Winconnn, Hai jut received a large Invoice of (HENS' AND BOYS'HAT* ! i ;OF KTXKY ORABK AND QUALITsT. i : .A fint-ratt] anortment of Q- o Alto, a! treat rarletr of UJJANTS HATS, n«w st»le», which wljf keMM at grratlw redaced r»tet. atwholea&U "ofthiinderssaflo/oataraots; haVe beenan'per. ftt^ hosts of infiddSty. lijcethe redlljhttnfs ' Tom Paism is In ih.v«ray fa. th« toh^msairW garbof*|>rp],Aet ; * Woifoomts itp la sheep's •lothins; vntolitfitl* the hort i, the gn{ M * " hoanein ^orjfloation ' the Gospel, tad fa^ta Mbn lo«%Mo.aIft «., " _ 1 ***** ""w k 0 *** ^ttet in thUoonntyUun *t flu praent tim..If w •wtoiroritiyBntoooart to injure BIOHMOKD. Pwsbytst. who Is just rtarang«p.v BOAKDIJSTO. DI8SOI-UTION. rpHEp«rtnerahlp nnder the Aim and itjl. of John- A ion * Co., in the Milling bu.mess at Horleon I, thli day dlwolved by mataal consent. The books and »ccoont« ar» placad In the hands of Charlo H Larrabee, and he only to authorised to lettle up the business onaa. a. LARRAABEK, • ALIIANDBB HAEPEtt, WM. JOHNSON. HorleoD, May 0, ISSt. B^ORIOON ItIILLS,i| H AVING pnTchued the. entire laterejt of Unin. Joluuao * Harper In their Mill, It will hereafter ctntnbymyMlf. __ 1 OHAELE8 H. LARRABEB. Horleon, May 6.1889. m»y8-dlw inn'. Joeing to h.i» .«• fnrr\I\y, thai ',. h»a retornetJ in much uapruv?d healili, ,u,.i io..c!u » renewal of patronajr^. At il,c »4mf URIC t en.If r^ f > 3 tha ok i Tor put f»van. Dn. TRACY &DI! PKaHJ^fK*8 Offlre, *n^r tt.« flnt - * M»j t wfll be foan.i at rr.anir*B New HaiUiafr, N^ I an^J 8, onthe comer of WHrnniin ftn .i Main itr^ui t& Dr. Perrioe's ftfmleDCe k« nra 4tii strr?rt, Hr^l boajf north of Spring. Mi)w-rjakre, April 44, 1HSS. fcprtt MIljWAUKKK MAXA \U C, DELORME& OUENTIN 159 Rut Water Srert, NKltT DOOB TO MESSRS. BRADFORD DRO'S, fancy Goods, Toy*. Willow Ware »nd Yjakcc Notioa' AUo, Embroidery Goods and Zrphyr Worsted. J. l. n'oaiTH ............. , ,;,„, WALL PAPKH J. J. i1Ic(wRATII A CO., ^Jl WlxCONMIlV STHEET, rMaBRaa, WHOLSKAL* ixr> BBTAIL DIILS.^ m PaperHangings, Window Shades, &c. Competent workmen sent to tvll parts of the CUy an.l Country for Decorating and Paper Hanx-lnx in all iw brftzich.tB.ail work warr.vnte<i. feb'id imp-.rte.l liquur^. Mid is if prrff.-l ,Mir (l:ivor, and * «..verier, m.l «ur^ Kistuiency. Cramp, Colic,, L»»» u Debility, Ac Xu KAMI1.V SIIOL'LD UE VVI Uctnit 1'tice, *!,.'.» Per fff~ Rev,-n.^d by tl.< pny,,. :*,„ Ul Kast W* /.-nsm, wh wuri) their : By .-.\li.n if UK MO 'HI, I, Hi % LAOKH BEL'li SALtKjN A > i) n i 1. 1. i A K n i: ii n u , I.JO I «»t \Vaicr street. A VARIETY at Di»ri?« pr t -v»»t,-.l «: i.i '..or*, f I.unchf^ or Huppers, c«>nsistink' if MltATS, SARUl.Nbl, * PICKLKB FTSH. OYSTERfl. 4o. Miisrcai Entertainment every 3»tjr, lay -T-um«. I mitttance free. ROOFING, HARDWARE; &c. *1 . II E A € L t A. s O \ : SICtN Or- LHK JBIG RED KETTLE .119 East Water S •* \ Til ' At. IN M \ N I MA. t r e e t " j N V 1 ] \ Iv-r i£ - i'KU VISION;, i OK ran: \ \ ANGUS SMITH & CO., Storage, Forwarding & Commission MKKCilANTU. Proprietors of the LAHOC ELEVATOU \VAREIIOTSK, At the terminal of the Milwaukee A Mississippi and the Mil .yaukee, Watcrtowu A Baraboo Vailey Ratlroadj f3T Liberal adranc«fl made on property In store, or Tor iblpmeot to E&Atern Market*. ocfii-dtf Stoves. Sheet DEALERS IN Iron. Tin. -AND— Hardware. cfc Cor East SI 1180 w. B. oizooar ................... „. c . BUDLIT W. II. Gregory A: Co., COMMISSION MEKCHANTH. NO. 208 Wa-:sX IVATEIt STREET. attention Riven to Consignments of Flour *nd HI kipfia of Produce. " dec 11 Kehback's Lead Pencils, . j 1 TOR 8AU BT TKRtiY & CLKAVEK, BOOKSELLERS AW» STATIONERS, G. PUSTEU A <;o. Uaoafs^taren and Dealers in Lcatber, Fludlng*, Hides, tec, .< . ^^ 149 Sail Watur itreet, MU»»nkee, W\i 13f~ Ouh paid for Hldea, Pells, Wool, Ac. angia PKTKK'8 PATKNT rXou-Explosive <;nn Lamp. FflHK public !§, now favored with the BEST, BAS X; and. moit ECONOMICAL LIQUT ever prodaeed, equal If not superior to the beat Coal Oa«. It U adapted to Chorchei, Hotels, Stores, Reading Rooms, Private. iDwelllngi, Ballroad Can, 4o., *c. A trial will prove IU idperiorlty over all Portable Light* now In nie. It!» nnllke all other Lampi, being- e«illj managed, brilliant, economical, free from smoke or smell, and what U more, entirely *mfe from all dancer of explo- ilon.- Appljat JOHN GOODMAN'S, 6% WlKonsin itreet, to : B. W. FARNUM, Oec8 . it ••• Ageat fOr the 8Ute of Wisconsin. QAJuLONB Mafde Sjrnp, ckole* artlele for Boct- Hora -- i(.UI<;i LTl HAL IMPLEMENTS, W OOLD reai>«wtfully Inform their friends and the public KCDtfraPy, that ihey h^v- .pru^d s 8t.>re it ao« WK.XT *ATEK STR.KS7T J(H; roj- the lale of the %bore named %rtlrlfs, -.otf^th^ WlLft SPADES, 8HOVEUJ, RAKK8, HOKS, And Agricultural Implements renerally, as well &» tl] «orta of NHF.ET IRon A.NDTI.NNKKS UOIIK, etc. etc. etc. Stores put op lo order fff~ Roofing. SEPAiaiNOor all alnda, and erxry ion of »or» i* *-* A "* i i I JIIJll F.'l»f> our line pbnctnallv attendtnl to. Orders left will be attended to iar-< aagU Ithout delay. UEAOLf 1 SON. I «. I U i, M i > I . <<•>•• >. K S, BOOTS AJSTD SHOES. PRICES REDUCED -ON— ll O O T S A YD * II O C DEFY COMPETITION [ uir Can Fruits I Chem, *ml ar t * L . F. CURTIS & CO., 141 1-2 East Water SI., ' A M 1 I . II K o r ( r i; i • c K ! h S A&S BELLING Beat Fr«nch Calf Sewnl BooU American Half Sewed Boots American Calf Pepged Boot* Ladles' Congrew, Heeled BooU Ladies'Lace Heeled Boots dies' Congreai Gaiters Ladles' Ueavy Soled Snow Shoes.... A new ttx.i KKMK31UKK. 8,73 to 4,St> S.ihi 1,00 1,44 ]an£1 WANTKL), A SITUATION u Salesman or- ahrpplni; Clerk, In • Grocery or Warehouse, hy a man who has had man v ytart experience In the business. Wages no object, but conjtant cmpiovment. Address L. M. L., Ullwaukfo P 0. oot» Stereoscopic Views. E hare reclred a fln«'lotof Sterescoplc View* embracing rlewi of Interesting localities In RUSSIA. SWITZERLAND, SPAIN, K G Y P T , rN U B I A , ORfSCf, ITUB&XT, IK^LASD, <<tC., JtO Al» alarr« TUletf of na» Afn»rtc»n Tlews. New and Terr destraola style* at Sterwicoplo Initru- ments. . STRICKLAND * CO., Bookiellen and Stationers, •prl • 1M Cut Water street. jTIAMPHINl, Burninc FloJd, Spirit* Turptntlne, al\J w^ioakudtt ' M MAMU8GTOS1. An.l thai Wtf l^rticeru-s in .11)1 W4 tmlne fur y our^ul v. MUwnuttee, live. I ( trie C 11 0 W 1 """ i K ( > K K 1 r-. • II W!i.,lrHin.. J-.0 1; :U. r. 1 prJU tirocer and rt'ine < IIAIil.Iis Domestic Exebange and Specie. T HE highestraU'i paia lor lit k.oa, of Uola and All ver coin and Uulllun. Kichange canatantiy fur sale, at ttiu lowmi price*. As I make dea,llnu lu Specie iud B.xc!iai,i;n oiy entire and excluslre IJu»lmi-ri», I ,nu »i,l, u , KIVO my Customers an advantage over ourr«*iu ilKar..-i i.,st >./ price* will t>*t furaished at my jttlcr, MO. 3a WISCONSIN Under tha Baptist Clmrch, uearly Hoow. ,,yp,,j, u th»

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