The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on May 15, 1859 · Page 2
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The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 2

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* r jr. « i.SxuoiOOTlto«*T.—On our fourth page tUs morning «*? *• tonfid M™** 1 Jetton, „ .»!' ihemt which those who •*» opposed lo mixing wll- _^op with politics had IjeUer not md. One of 4l«*e is from Mr. Hott.^f the* Methodist persuasion, in t*ply to Mr. Richmond, Another is from 1 Mr. Adams, of Madison, who favors as with the German Poet lesslng's views of kith, and then we hare two letters from laymen of Mr. Staples' Church of the Redeemer. Some readers may like one, and some Another, and, some, none of, these communications.— We therefore advise every man to read what he likes, and no more. They are jmrposely placed out of the way so that no one need to. read any of them naless hewante to! Besides, we have labelled, i^anjdainly,80tW there :• is no excuse for any one (JwaUowirifi either or all of thwrn/under, a .misapprehension of the contents. " .,.3110 Anaerfesln TMot Society Bud Slavery. A resolution, in favor ol publishing tracts' on the evils of slavery and another condemning the re-opening of the slave trade, were laid on the table by the American Tract Society at its recent anniversary meeting in New Fork. We observe that some of the republican papers disapprove of that action, and endeavor to create a prejudice in the public mind of the north against tbe society, on account of it. There are evils connected with slavery, as there are with every other domestic re- luUun, and il b undoubtedly the duty of ol'ris- tiang to labor and pray for their amelioration. The slave trade is made piracy by the laws of the United States and the person who engages in it, if convicted, must suffer the highest penalty known to the law, death, and this is too well known to require any dissemination through religious tracts. Those who engage in the slave trade, are .well aware of the penalty which they thereby incur. We cannot, therefore, perceive any necessity of passing a resolution against it. If the statute and its awful penalty are not sufficiently potent to prevent men from engaging in the slave trade, we are quite certain that the passage of a resolution by a Tract Society, would not restrain them. No one offered a resolution against murder or against adultery, theft or forn cation. These evils are acknowledged to exist in northern OB Well as southern society, and are believed by some to be fearfully on the increase. Are we to infer from this that the Society favors murder, adultery, theft and fornication ? By no means, and yet these crimes were not so much as mentioned, or even alluded to by & a single member of the Society. The Society was organized, and is kept up for the diffusion' of religions knowledge and moral teachings, which tire designed to lead men from all kinds of Bin into tbe paths of virtue and righteousness, and it was therefore, wholly unnecssary to specify any particular sin or sins. Those who were so anxious to single out slavery, simply betrayed a disposition to— "Compound for slnj they are Inclined to, By damning those they hare no mind to/' Resident Foreign Opinion on the War. The Italians of New York city, numbering several thousand, are divided on the war question. The largest party, according to the N. y. Herald seem to be firmly in favor of Mazzini, who, it will be remembered stands aloof from the present contest, and so far from following the example of Garibaldi and hie com- partriots, who have gone to the defence of Sardinia, distrust the Emperor of the French, as the last man in the world who has any care for thdr^liberties.* They—many of them— say, "Rather Austria than Sardinia or France'' and are organizing their forces, ready, when they shall deem it necessary, to join Mazzini, in favor of a grand radical red republican revolution in Italy. The Mazzini party believe that the war must fall through; that Louis Napoleon must back down, and Sardinia be compelled to disarm. When that happens, they believe that there will be a popular movement of Italians tor freedom, which it U their purpose to join. How THE GKB.MAKS FEEL ABOUT IT.—A German writes us, says the New York Express, that it is not strictly true that his countrymen resident in this city, are going to join the French and Italian refugees in a "gympv 1 •*'' demonstration against Austria. They he o-x/s. are not at all.inclined to follow wherever it may suit Louis Napoleon—the assassin of European Liberty—to lead. If the Germans in the United States have any wish at all in the matter, our correspondent adds, it is, that if Valeriand ie on the Bide of Austria, the Austrian, and not the Frenchman, may be the victor. The Herald insists equally that among the . Germans there is a strong Austrian feeling— not that they love Italy less, but that they love Germany more. They have uo faith in Napoleon; they wish that he could be tignally defeated, rendering an insurrection and revolution in France inevitable, and aa they believe, general European revolution and the freedom of Germany a -certainty. All sides sympathise with Italy, and if the question of her nationality came up, without these com plications, there would be but one side U> it among all classes, nationalities and religions. JZFPBESOH AXD THE REPUBLICANS.—The Republicans of Massachusetts were the most clamorous in their eulogies of Jefferson and his principles, on the occasion of his last birth day anniversary. They have been lately in the habit of referring to him as ihe exponent of the principles of the Republican party. As they have just adopted the "two years Amendment,'' prohibiting foreigners from voting until they shall have resided two years in this country after being naturalized,and since they may claim this as a part of Jefferson's policy, we present for their consideration the following ,«rtraot from Jefferson's first message to Congress, recommending a reduction of the time of naturalization, which was then four years : "I cannot omit recommending a revjsal of the laws on the subject of naturalization. Considering the ordinary chances of human life, a denial of citizenship under a residence of fourteen years, is a denial to a great proportion ; of those who ask it; and controls a policy pur- fined, from their first settlement, by many of 'these States, and still believed of consequence to theirprosperity. And shall we refuse the unhappy fugitives from distress that hospitality' which the savages of the wilderness extend «d to oar fathers arriving in this land 7 Shall oppressed humanity find no^sylnm on this- gfobe? The Constitution, indeed, has wisely provided that, for admission to certain "offices of trustja residence shall be required sufficient to develop character and design. But might not the general character and capabilities: of a citizen be safely communicated to every one •manifesting a bona flde purpose of embarking his llfe^and fortunes permanently with us? with restrictions, perhaps, to guard against fraudulent usurpation of our flag; an abase which brings so much embarrassment-and loss on the genuine citizen, and JO muoh danger to the nation of being involved in WAT, that no endeavor should be spared to detect and suppress it." l *f! Austria, Russia.engage?-to"Assist Franoe' by the^oo-operation, of her fleets in, ihe Baltic andtheMedlteraaean,' and to place »n aroiyj of 60,000 men on the Austrian frontiers. -This" is the substtno&Vtne^ "treaty. The sec ondtreaky Wntallnssia to declare^ war against Austria" within fifteen 'days after she enters tbe jHedmontese territory'" . _ j , It ( 8 . added'"that the first treaty has been In exist moe some time, probably before th* end' of last year, for Louis .Napoleon, it win be remembered, ^inaugurated: the-flrsf'day jof 1869 by his -memorable lecture to'tbe Austrian Ambassador,. at the Tuilerie8,whioh foreshadowed what time and event* are now t&p idly developing. The supplementary trel&ty was executed, St is said, just' before_the commencement of the straggle " .';,.. I' The European Time* of April 30, thus comments upon the new alliance '. '• .' ' : "That this coalition of the Colossus of the •north with the nephew of the great military ad venturer of the west bodes no good to the peace of the world every one will admit; but it ought not to have produced the surprise which it appears to have created, because tho evefits ever since the termination of the Crimean war has been tending in the same direction. The sympathy between France and Russia did not date from the time that the English Parliament threw out Lord Palmereton's Conspiracy Bill, and his Government along with it—it existed previously, but that event must have brought the two despots much closer together 1 , for with the Anglo-French allianoe becoming ' small by degrees and beautifully less.' the French Emperor felt, and the traditional instinct of tbe Czar told him, thai their, respective schemes of plunder could be feegt promoted by union and 'concert. Alexander the Second has still the fondness of his house for the 'sick man's' efleots. England has repudiated his father's offer of a portion of tbe spoil— Egypt and the Island of Candia—and * he knew that she would never countenance the Muscovite design on Constantipte; while in his royal brother of France he found a willing coadjutor, who would work at all this, and, in fact, aid in the robbery, on condition that he should have an equivalent-amount of treasure near home, such, for instance, as the absorption of Belgium, pushing the French frontier to the Rhine, easing Prussia of th<* provinces conceded to her by the treaty of Vienna, with, perhaps, a slice of Austria'.* possessions in Italy. A union, then, betwesn tbe two military powers for common purposes of aggression like these at whictt we have glanced, was the most natural thing iu the world, aud the condition of the Italian Status, aided by the policy which Sardinia has long been pursuing towards Austria, afford? tbe long-desired opportunity." The Daily Newt, which is Lord John Russell's organ, strongly denies that any such Treaties have been executed, but admits that a Convention between the two powers has been entered iuto, but the circumstances may never arise to bring it iuto execution ; and il adds: "Tho Convention is not directed against England, but it is intended to insure the neutrality of the rest of Europe while France andAua- tria fight in Italy. Its aim is to circumscribe the horrors and calamities of war, by confining hostilities to their original theatre Between the Alps and the MwlitterraDean." Lord Derby's own semi-official organ states that Baron Brnnow had declared to Lord ilalmesbury that such treaties as tbe Timtt describes arc quite ideal. Despite these strong contradictions, tbe Times' statement received so much credence in London mat a panic arose in the Stock Exchange then' which caused tbe failure of many brokers, caused the Funds to tall Dearly five per oent., and induced the Bank of England to advance iheir n»l» of discount from 2 1-2 to 3 1-3 per cent IKPI&IAL BBTOBT. — It Is said thatlm a re- •oent occasion Prince Jerome called, noon bis Imperial nephew at the Railleries, «ndcom- menojd a tirade of violent reproach, leveled „ mtlidy against the reluctance of the Utter 1o • aet ihe Mm, on the marohjfpr Italy. Among ' Prinoe i» «aid to Tiay exclaimed, "Ton have not a drop of the Great Napoleon'* blood In your reins." "Wel the totaovable declared that the treaty between Bnsita *ad • •' -' '~ J T*lf.%?S^J**g«,jTCS*JSfc4*vtt and^d«Sfe8itvrB*'- liatoe. Or, rather, that there are too treaties. jonngfrietHLhere^ioine p»?t.tn£*» abocfca ^i>Jb^bwW|rjr^.^ej^>ly,»r^i« MU&1 Jfow.snch a specimen N «f TOJtfghjf J»or»I and intellectual a State ojBoer as (Head ItoGrsW is, isso rare, that I reootnraend, after death, he he embdititd for" the example arid admiration of all office seekers, or If Qpv^ Randall has THAI omos TO SPAB», now that he fa alive, that he forthwith remove, him' to tin Lunatic Asyhan. I wrote the State Prison flJ6««J CuniMiniioner, Tours truly, A.W.H. SIATB PRISM Coiusstoxn'i OrrtCfc, I Wanpun, May 9tb. 1899. f DKAE SIE :—Yours of the third instant, in- qnliing about Sohwoaok's brewery, is before -I cannot, conscientiously, give f on tho Hireagonft: I Firstly. "l believe we have » duty to perform on earth toward -our fellow men, and that we should engage in no business, however profitable it may be, which is not beneficial to the oommnnity t as well as-ourselves. • . Secondly. I believe^ the business of mann- aoturing lager beer, ta not only useless to sti> oiety at large, but highly detrimental to our ^hysioal, moral anj religions well tving ', as t not only destroys large amounts of°.healthful food, but converts it into a poison, which saps the foundation ef every spiritual and bodily excellence. Thirdly. I beReve thq moatifactnre Of lager >eor is not only detrimental to society by jlunting and deranging the moral and physical faculties of the consumers of thlt article, }Bt it imposes upon the producers of real wealth, the support of the manufacturer aud jis family ; as 'they will fcave to bo kept by this class as certainly M though they were In the County Poor Hou<< , and it will cost much more to keep them than if they >«« theru. Fourthly. It not on ly burdens society with the useless, non-prodn.-ing family of the manufacturer, but induces i-Uenuss and pauperism among others. For these and other reasons, I would not vo any countenance in any form, t>owev«r remote or indirect, to the revivification of a now prostrated and, apparently, dying nuisance in our midst. I pmy. Sir, you will excuse my blunt l»n jnage. I wish to give no offenee to you nor others ; but when 1 ret use to grant a favor U> a friend, 1 feel, in .self-jnstificatian, Uiat I should give a sufficient leason for my rciusal, and I can onlj do th- in my own plain, »n- polished speech. Any services 1 can louder you, in any way, not inconsistent with nrv viewa of moral and religions duty, I will, n: all times, I* happy n performing. Yours, respectfully, EDWARD McGRAW. The Romance of Fanny BradAoelc. The following is tl.j mninntic 1 history of Fanny Braddoofc, pku-r of th« General Braddock who was defeated near Fort Uuquesne: The father of General Braddock wa» a man of compoUDl fortune. OB hia death lie Left no less than six thousand pounds as a provision for his two daughters, and probabjjr a much larger sum to hij only son, Edward Braddock. One of the daughters died earl/, and bur sister, Fanny Braddook, became pes.suaat.-d of her share of the father's legacy. Goldsmith, in his life of Bean Naah, has told the romantic i.t.rr of Funny, under llie nam^ Ol ''Miss with his Usual BWHvtm-ss of I**** T^TiT- t _*, '*"— w «•• TUt"*~' .*»' .••'W M*-*A then -twik * pink- silk f^rdliv and^ietT^lawuB* k with, another made of RoM threaa.^he'«ad«alit>6se*at onerend, and tied ttwe-fasots at a null distance from ShBflow\S*t'dowa- to read that '.pmtsage in Ariiosto'g-t'OrUndo'Farioso," where Olym- ruined. ^Having laid aside her book, she arose, took' the girdle she had prepared, and, throwing the end of the girdle over a eloiet door/ittempted to hang hsrself, The girdle, however, broke with her weight; and she fell wHh-anoh* noise that a workman, who was passing the night in the house was awoke. — He, nevertheless, thinking nothing mote of H, turned over and,Hl asleep again. ; 8h« now made anotkenrttetapt, with »stwn«er girdle, made of gilrar thread, and saooeeded, Her old maid, next morning, waited MJUU!, the ringing of the bell, and jwotnuted her pa- p»ti*n«e, hour after.honr, till two o'clock ia the lalternoon, when the working men*, at length jenlering the room thfonghihe window, found their unfortunate mistress banging, and ' ' ' Snon is the history of Fanny Braddock, fop the "most part as related by Goldsmith "Hundreds in high life, says he, "lamented her fate." Her brother, wh«&.he heard of it, remarked, "Poor Fanny! I always ' thought she", would play till she would be forced to tuck herself up." Horace Watpole might well Ray, "Braddock is ve»y Iroquola in liipo.1 tion."i '•.O.SITAI JiS. o. JMa-nta. * Syan & Jenkint, pOtiNSKLLOKS AT L.AW, * mrk-CUEM.'S BANK Corner \Sast Waltr and JHcMgao sti., MUuauJtee. ma]r5 I DISSOLUTION. T HE partnership under th* film MX! ttyle »f J<!ha soniA Co., In the Milling business at Unflcoo. Is this day; absolved by mutual consent. The tracks ami account* *re*pl*>ce<i lo Ike hand* of Charles H. Lsrra- bee, and he ttnly I* authorized .to *ettle,Di> the bostons. OH AS. B. LABRAABK8, ALBXANDKft HARPf«, WM. J011N80SI. Horlcon, Majr &, 1359. I i AVJBO parchiMd tb« (ntlte latcrul ol Minn. I lurfofanion A Huftr in their |UH. tt will lwrekn<* be mo bV mynlf. ' ' • CHARLES •. LtBBABH. Horlcoo, May B. IBjij. . . A FEW Boarders can be accommodated add, pleasant rooms, at 15* Ciss ctreei, Onelda and BlJille streets. Jaiucv A. OV TH SLATE n>UI MACHE & SWAIN. WILL remain at tte old stand where he will be picas- ed to welcome th*£pw'.r«ns»f the apr!2-«ltr Far mi ug FOR SALE. 10.000 -tt— »t,7o TO ACHE. fH>H£ s^b^crlber offe*s fur sale bo lots to BOH poscw% JL scrsj 18,000 Acref of choice uolmi^oved tafids Ir 4 entral Wlscooffn, at a amall Adfanc« oa GoreroiBtu prtctf for casti. These tands were cvcfully setecVsd at a vcrr eArlj d*ty an<l bolght direct from the United SUles. Th« till* u Indisputable. They src destrabU Kits far farm*?*; parpo Bea, as nootl as any in ttielr respactlra oels;hc>orfcon«lt and are In .the nfltlfll of tloartshing settiesatflts, adj« cent to ichools anil mills. Many at thoetrsKU of l«b« are within a few tailes of Vlilafes, Coajity 9eat* an* Railroad Depots. Title perfect. Warraaiy deeds will be i?Mrei>. ""rl |1,7fi ti |2,Vl |.ct Acre Address -Lsn* . t," t-tll k»i>d»l|*, Lolumblo Co.j Wiscvavun I S hereby NOTICE 1 a petition netted b/ le» free * hr»M-_-ri, r-stJrais ..f Ui« Klnt U*&r4; of «h« Ctt f MUvaUsLee, JiBTtn? been pre«eut*J to The (or th narrauvv atrl ^ntle kindness of 8hf n*as dt^,c^u«le>d, he says, trotn one of the l>e-t families m th>- kingdom, aud was li-ft a large fortune npon brr .si.st^r'e <leoeas.'. Wiiat Lord John Rnssell, who evidently knows I ever the lineal poet roultl coneeiva ol «rit. or the njont celebrated painter ItnagiUu of benuly, were ------- - -- -.-. Udy. fault, nothing at all about the matier, told tUf electors of London, that he did not believe In the existence of an offensive and defensive treaty between Russia and France The real state of the case, he hollered, was that, in case Germany made war on France, therv was a treaty between the two Emperors for extending the field of the conflict. Mr. Bright, who is a political leader opposed to all warfare, has a London newspaper of his own called the Star, which makes the following "important, if true 1 ' revelation : "We are informed that the Emperor of the French first revealed his schemes in the interview at Osborae. He proposed to the Qu«pn that the pentarchy of the five Powers should be paUan end to, and a triarchy of France, England and Russia, be established in Its stead. The Queen rejected the suggestion in terms which expressed indignation. Louis Napoleon afterwards addressed himself to the Emperor Al«xander,andthe interview at Stutt- gardt took place. As we are told, the foundation was then laid of the present complicated State of affairs. It was resolved to destroy the dominion of Austria in Italy as the means of cutting off her pretensions to be considered a European Power. Russia consented to hi*, as is suggested, partly, by way of aveneing herself upon Austria for her participation in the efforts that were made to drive Russia back from the Byzantine peninsula, and partly in order to make himself popular tritb the Italians, and thereby getting friends and a footing in the Mediterranean. The Grand Duke Con- stantlne's journey and the contract respecting Villafranca followed." One thing is pretty clear. Loui« Napoleon has declared himself independent of the once- valued alliance with England. SEWA.EB AKD DOCOLAB.—The Sentinel hag finally indicated a partiality for Seward, and U Is pretty generally conceded that he will re- oeive the r«pab\ioan nomination in 1860. We regard Mr. Seward as the great man of that party, and it is therefore eminently fit that he should be its candidate for the Presidency. Of his availability, we cannot speak very confidently, as it is difficult to determine what constitutes an available candidate in that party. It would not, however, displease as in the least to see him nominated by the repnbll- cang; particularly not, if Senator Douglas shonld, as we believe he will, receive the democratic nomination. The country would then have an opportunity to decide between intervention and non-intervention, between an everlasting, interminable, irrepressible contest over the slavery question, and a final settlement of that question upon the basis of State rights and popular sovereignty. FALSE PROPHET.—The Weilliebe Post, at $t. Louis, a German republican newspaper, held forth on the Missaohusottfl amendment, last we%k, in this 'wise.: 'On May 9, of this year, the people "of Massachusetts, everybody knows, will give their votes about the proponed change of the constitution, according to which the naturalized citizens shall not be voters until two years after acquiring citizenship. Although this hateful measure in the legislature was adopted by a large majority, and at first in the republican press of Massachusetts and elsewhere, a tevr weak Voters spoke against it, jret now there is a good prospect that lhe>»ple of MassMhn setts Will reject th« amendment." : Well, sir, the 9tfi «f May has oome arid gone —and where is your "good prospect" now ? Yon, and each as you, ought to be held solelj responsible for all that ha* occurred. "Jpu deserted the democracy for the republicans, and are just teginnjnp to reap theVe- your ingratitude. " '' "Does th# editor of the Yeoman mA the northern papers? Does he Tiot there find ]that the-only men whosymathlse with him are tnen o/ doubtful orthodoxy and ' ' nrisville Courier. - tie Kentucky papers will find that "many of the chief, adroeatea*of Con- greMional intervention are sheets of ."doubtful orthodoxy, and wry suspicious antecedents." —JPrani/ort Jeomaw. t ID tue perrectlon.-t of this She was naturally ga/, geii»ronn to good-natured to the highenl lii'jfree, affable in conversation; and k<-ui" of hur letters and other writings, m well in verso as -prose, would have ebonc among those Of the most celebrated wits of this or any other age, had they been published. Bat these qualifications were marked by another which lessened the value of th«m all She was imprudent. "By which," stjs th* kind philosopher, I only mean dhe had no knowledge, of the use o! money." Sh« waa arriving at the age of ninouxm, when the crowd of her lovers aud the continued repetition ot new nailery had taught her to think that ghu could never be forsaken and never poor. "Young ladles are apt to expwot,'-' wisely moralizes Goldsmith, in a strain that reminds us of a passage in the "Vicar of JVakefleld, V a certainty of success from a number of lovers and yet 1 have seldom seen a girl .rourt«i by a hundred lovers that found a husband in any. Before the choice is fixed, she has either lost her reputation or her good sence; and the loss of either is sufficient to consign her to perpetual virginity Amour the number of this young lady's lovers wa* & handsome, good-iiaturud, easy kind of '• '.ow, of name we can learn nothing beyond . initials "S." He was "constitutional]/ virtuous," but practically it appears quite the i-ontrary, for he followed the dictates of "every u. i^eat passion." He loved Fanny Bra .'dock, a^ I Fanny Braddock loved him. The vices of the man (Goldsmith gently tcrmj them ! 'imprudences" ) goon ruined him, and he was thrown into prison for debt. ' Fanny Braddook, with the disinterestedness of a pure and loving woman, was resolutely bent on freeing him, and sacrificed her whole fortune in relieving her lover Irom his obligation to his creditors and thus restored him to liberty. S , instead of improving in friendship or affection, only studied to avoid a creditor he could nevet repay; for, "tUongh small favors produce good will, great ones destroy friendship," says Goldsmith, who could utter maxims worthy of Solomon, while he lived as riotously as the Prodigal 800. Poor Fanny, however, was rained, in reputation as well as in fortune, by this profuse generosity to her ungrateful lover. Beau Nash, then meeting her among gome of his friends In London, prevailed upon her to go with him to Bath, where the Beau, being paramount in power, might introduce her to the bast company, and leave it to her merit to do the rest. — People of distinction courted her acquaintance, and strove to divert her with the social enjoyments and fashjonalile frivolities of the place, but it was apparent that a settled melancholy had taken possession of her mind, and she moved among, but was not of, the gay and happy throng. With loss of love, loss of fortune, loss of friends, and loss of health, she was finally induced, as a mere refuge from her own wretchedness, to yield to the invitations of a Dame Lindsay, who desired to secure so much beauty, as an additional temptation to those who resorted to her gambling roomg.— Although she yielded to Dame Lindsoy's invitation, Fanny Braddock is believed to have been tainted with no other vice than that of presiding at the hazard tables for the advantage of others. . - She could not long, however, endure this disgrace, and preferred the humble condition of a housekeeper in a gentleman's family to which her poverty now reduced her. Aere she remained, always sad, bat faithful to her duty The gentleman With whom sbe lived .now went up to London : wiUi hia vife, -leaving the children and the hou,w to her care. 0o the day when he was uxpeflied to return, Fan- 'ay, after the discharge of her dally household duty, went Into the diuiug room, and wrote these lines upon one Of lha window panes : " 0 Death I thoo plea&log end of human woe I Tbop eyre ior life, tb«,o greatest (rood below I . Btlll m»y'«l (boo 8y Ih&poffird «od the ilire, : And thy soft •Igmbers only tjip brave," gome visitors coming Jn ehe" entertained them cheerfully, and, on their going out, she went to the library, where she L»d ordered Supper. Here "she spent the remaining hours preceding bed-time in dandling; two of Mr. Wood's, (the gentleman In whose family she lived) chltdren-on ,Uer ^knoea. In retiring thence to her chamber, she" went Into the nursery, to take her leave ot another cklld/aa It laying Bleeping iu the oradkh gtnrck with Oie.innooence pf Iba liillu babe's looks, and tbeopaMionsnesBO/.lier mediated gntlt, she would not avoid bnrsjting -into tears, and hug-' gtng tttojier jrjas, jSuVtfcen -bade herald' Servant a "good ulgJrf » tot Jhe Sre& .time «h«: bad. ever done so, and we&t to bed as uanal. •' •''It 1s prDtaWeehrspon quitted her bed.— She then, dressed herself iq ^leanvlinen, and white garments of every kind, like a bridesmaid. Her gown she pined over her breast louocii, »ettiug forth the o«c*-ultf of la.ndi'ln *»U p*tltion mjeoUooed atid de* pur|>o*0 df Idyfnjr oat uid eit«ndlnc eighty fM-t wide in »&!<! vwJ, dial ao »^pHoati«n vll be mado to th« Judg« of th Clnculi Court ot Milva Conntjr, on VilUaj, the Hub dmy of JIAU»> ne*t, fbr ap}mtntza«nt- of 4w«-lvc iorwrj to riev and determine a* to the necoulty of iaklof the th* parp«»e» In AM prtlllrtn ^i 1'orth, The deJcrH-tn.ri o( lantli prp(*ose^l Uo b- tfci«o-fur afor **id lmpr«rcm«ni arc a* folio v«, i"»H : A part of lot number twefre fl-J, IQ block on« h drrd and nlnetj--*t« (WSJ, lo Ro^nr'x idtrtlon. j« ih« Ktf»t \Vafd, "f the CILJT of Mli*auke<-, aforrsaM »!,•' d«*crtWd h.» !?• i*>«s, u. *ii : Hejpnftiuit »t % ^«*tit oa th* vest Im-- W **nJ IM twrlvft 'J 2-l-J /«tet »nalh ot north we*i cortit-r of s»id Int t*elve7 tHeficC emsl n line jiarcilcl U> ibv aurtfi Jine f lot tvejre, 31! feetv* a pnint nri Uie wot tio« of ISanklui i|r (vMch is t^i- east tine of s*»d lot nrvtre^, 2^-l6( HOOUi of tbe tmrtlt «sxt «orp«r of *Klii lv>l t V«iT«; tft*- •outh on eut Unc of ialrl tat 12, W feet, thence vetit a lint- parcllrt to I- f north tine of lot 12, 311 14- If* Te«t to the vest llna of *taJd tot twelve; ihcOrr north ft feet tw Lhe^-Uce of bcg.Tining, coDiAttnnj.' V4,-iUl 'J lu s«juar* ft-et of land a>t thown by the *o»*Eed piov. E ~ order of th* Common Council. Inukev.kUj, XSii). may 11 R 9 BK ?t B ' L Y^CU t City CJgrt. Crrr CoiirrKiULB&'B OrrttTK, ( ^panmrnt, Milw&ute*. iU/ 12, I^S. | prapdsabi will b« frcelvtd at thti officv & unUI Wedae*d»y t May 18th, at 2 r * , fl»r t tha estalriiiSrd pr»d» tibat portion »f rranlhn >u, In tin- Fint Ward i.fthr City uf feljlr*uara, tytOsT l ^ fr»ni of v-i public equftrr. KL'H. GARDINER, Contract CTTT CO»PIEOU.KM' ; Om^«, I " COSTBJCT DsTiaTMorr, Ma/ 13, tii. f proposals tffli 1^ recHreil »t this offlc*. on- .O til Thnmday, M»y I9tti, at 11 A. «., to prade to the c»tabltshei.l grade, the unfinuhtd jKirtions of alley rtmning throtfgh blucit 13! In the 4ih Ward "of the 0\ty Af Mil***" ec; vild work harln^ bp*ti ordertd tij tt>« ilnud ol Councilor*, Oct. 2J, 1S&S, c^Dcorred la ; y itje Board of AJdenoao, Sot. 1, 1&&. maylB-dtt E. L*U. OARD1KEB, OomptroUer. Cm i-o»rraoLi.s»'B Ornca, ( Contract Department, May 18, Itiiv. t ^ EAtED proposal! will he received a* this offlc«, un- i UI SnturJ»j, Hay 21sl, at 10 a.v., for rarniahlnir the city with two Katies Isr weighing Hay, Hauler to the one now in use In th» gerenth Ward, mayia-dtt B. L'H OABDISKB, Comptroller. CITT OonrrioLux's Omca, I Contract Department, May IS, 1869. f S RAt.ED prapoiala will be received at this offlee unul W«dnesd»y, May 18, u>5», »t ID A, •., to p-a-ie to the ectabllAbed> irrade, the anOalihed portions of Wells street and sidewalks In toe Fourth Ward, and plank th> sidewalks and pare ihe (rotters In accordance with estimates of the City Engineer, on file In the Comptroller^ Office; said w*ork havtnj been ordered by tht Board of Councilors, Jane U, IS5», and concurred In by ib< Boaro;of AJderman, Jane 14, 1S6S. mayl8-dit K. L'U. BAaDINEB. Comptroller. PITT Co»rau>u.u'd Orrics, ( Uoatract OeparUunl, Slay 13,1&M. ( LI KALED proposals will be recelred a: thli ofUze until O Wednesday. May 18,1*59, it Hi. «^ for doing the following unfinished work on Blxth 6t_, In the 4tl> Ward, befetfeen Sycamore and Clybo.uro streets, rls :— fl'reets and!»rde»alks to be graded to lb» established grade, street truTelled, sldewalkf plankel and gutters pMwd, *jQ to b*don: lo accordance with tkeestlmaM of the Oity a-ngTitfer, on file la this office; asjd work h*T- IcfT been ordered by the Board of Councilors, Joly ZJ, itei, and concurred In by the Board of Alderman. July 2«, ISM. ^ mayia-dlt ». I/H. GARDIHgB, Oomptrcnef. CITT Cos^noLua's Orricx, > I Contract Department, Bby 18,18S».' ) S EALED proposals win be received »t thli offlce onUl Thursday, Hay 19 1SS9, at 10 A. »., for dnlng tbe following nnnolshed work on Blxth it, 4tb Ward, from Spring to Wells St., Tit The street and sidewalks to be (Traded to the established grade, sidewalks curbed and planked and gutter* paved, according to the estimate of the City Engineer, on file In this office; saW work hftrlng been ordered by the Board of Councilors, Aug. IB, 1$M, and concurred In by the Board of Alderman, Aug. 21, 1858. mayl3-<Kt B. 1/B. OARDnna.OomptroUtf. Crrr Oovmouxa's Orncs, I Contract Department, Milwaukee, May 10, ISM. | O BALED proposals will b« received at this office, until O Monday, May I6th, at 10 o'clook a. n., for the repairing of sjnch plank sidewalks m the Mb • Ward, as may be necessary, by up and relaying old plant and furnishing new pBuik where required, and also for cleaning the sldeva|ks and gutters. Beperate proposals will be recdred at (he samo time and place, for construetlDg new plank sidewalk* on Pond dn Lac avenues, where owners have failed to comply with Ihe order ot tbt Common Council made In the year 1858. ; A L'H. GAED1HBR, maylO-dtj _ . _ - Comptroller. i ' Cm COMREoLLsa'a Orncs. I Contract Detriment, Mil., Hay 11,18S9. f S EALED proposal* wlUtx received at this office until Tuesday, 17th day or Hay, at 11 A. u., for grading tbe unfinished, portions of 2nd st, and sidewalk*, from Cherry st.y to north line of Sherman's addition/ 'the established grade; al« fn'jtl said CHANDLER & HtCKCOX, Attoraeyg JkCunBellors at Law rtOi* Z -'"'" " MltWATJKK. caa«Dunt,......t»prl6] IAKBBIOKOOX. •..oaoss. : i. H. rix«raH. CROSS ic PAKRI8H, ATTORSE18'* COOKSELtOBS AT . LAW. N«. 1O, Albauy D>lldlnir« MILWAUKEE,.! .apl Elmorv, Gridley, Attorneys at Law, •Trice, NO. », MAKTIN'8 BLOCK. MILWADKKE, ........ [deoSl]. . ...... WI8CON8IH. VKUK.UAM *. BLOOUOOOO* & COONSBLLOBS AT LAW, j treacle £Minff. 178 tali Water tt., MOaantee. Q. V. FIODUV, fotncrlf 1 PiocHAKa A Coi.*,Albany, > F. BUOMOOD O D. B.C»«rt Co«unl»»lonsw and Com. . . BUMtoner for several states. n*rl»-d«m FAI MKK * UTAKK, Attorneys it CouDwUon at Law. V OOce,No. i, Hltohell's New tank Bulldlnf.cor- of Michigan and East Watar streeta, •Awaukea. u.a. t. «*»• Atto ueys at Law and Solicitors In Chancery, No. 1 Wisconsin street, Hihnsjfcee. __ j«n 1 - " _ OftjMT L. rial ....................... t. •. »a« KTISM PARK & VAN MYKRS, attorneys and Couosellors at Law. ; STX yJCJfS POINT,. . . . W13COH£ilf, Will practice in the rartobs Courts of the SeTenth Judicial Circuit of Wisconsin, and will faithfully attend to UI btatoesa Intrusted lo us, remittances prompt); m»..e. Land Warranfa locale J In ielected lamls fnr Umse at a distance. U0T880 t goimra. Bankers, Kevani taint. J. IL Baaannu, Ksq., MUvaokce. Lmsu. A Bill* Mllvijake*. Suaum t ssaonl, " MATTOCBB A atiaaosj, O*l«a(c», Ron. 4 OITOI, Ottawa,!!!. JNO. A. SAVAOK, Jit.-, Attonwv and Couac«ilor at Law ROOM HO. 5 ALBANY BLOCK, liaWAUKKB, WISCONSIN If OoaimJasioiMTforl!. V., ftnn., Otto, Indlnni, III > and low*. Cnil+1 States and Circuit (tourt L>mmitfivnrr. jeS SCD. A. ar*>asiarUTHiB NEW fieorf^e a\- SuAwealher (tate ol Cooi»erstow(», N. T. has thai day enttre4 Inla avlnenhtp witTi tua KXI Joha 0. 8Urk*e»tb.er. Tkey will pra<!tti • 1 a lh« U i. trie! Court of the D. t. in* In tke st-Terml OiMrtj „ this State. i.:O. &. bi OdatftssioneT o£ De%is fnr ali it^ flt&tes suflT* Odlce—ta State Rsmli Bulidlnx. Cast W*icr st. frra OIJSTA.V VON i>Kl)'lS4';U AtTOBKEY AND COCtHKLLOK AT LAW, OFrtC'K—Kmpir* Stock, f>l East Waur it. •rtwiocsav wiBCoanis. SPEClAib NOTICES. HATHAWAY & BELDtN, V BANKING, sL«smd and Collection Oilier, MITCHELL'S BLOCK, IF/.WO.VJYA THE WHEAT ENGLISH Iir,> SIR JAMES CLARKE'S Celebrated Female 1' Pftpared front a prescription of Sir J. M. D., Physician Extraordinary In t/ia Thi* taTftJa&bla metlloln* la aofanint; In thu r oiale cooBtiialion s sabjecl. U m and removes all obstructions, and be relied on. TO 9IAHH1F.I> I. It 1* peculiarly suited. It will, in A %hort Lim>-, >ir nc •> Ihe monthly period with regularity* C&cil bottle, price One Dollar, oeara th.- fi-ivertnm--. Stasap of Great Britain, t<> prweut anunicrfi-n* TluttfUlii should not In biten t>yf«miil#< Janny (.'«. riRSTTBRSK UOH1OS of rrtgn.in.-v. .u, a,*y art lure to bring on Ifi^carHaya, but <ic 'tup «i'>" time tl\ty are aa/e. In ail eases ol Nerro^ aad Spinal AiTt<-ii.iu, I'n.n <h the Back and Limbs, Fatigue on alight exertion, Pii|» tatlm of the Heart, Hysterics, and Whit'i, ih.-i-p ,:• will effeol a>cure wtieo all other meanii h:ive faile>l. m-. j although a powerful remedy, Jo nut contain T..II. 11- i •el.antimoay, or uny thing hurtful LO tito <-nfidL,uiti. •> Vwl! liirectlool in tlmpamphlut »rc,,in.1 - i. ' ,. v i -.- Vhicli ihosild tir carefully preserved. i ^ole Af;ent for the United Htati s ni,,\ Cuns.u ' JOU HOSKH, (Ijktn I. l.'. K&J*lw n A C<i N. B.—91,00 and 6 postage stamps enchise.i ui ,ny thorieeil Agufit, will tnsttre • bottle, • .ntmuiiu' >* pills, by return mall For sale by HATS AND CAPS H A T .-, , < \ p -, -AND- STRAW GOODS, TEN PER CENT. r.nwi:it Than can he Pnreha*««1 -AT— ANT OTHER HOUSE [N FHK W KST M ERCHANT* who ,1, ..,| rn ,„ ,»„..„,.,„„„ „ .,,_ ,.,. c 1 >Ht« of n<»f.<ln, *r» r-afH-ctrull 7 nv!^ I •,, - t ,111 <i- mt stock hffnr.. buying ; va I „„ , a ,|.,,i,.,| „, , r ,, „, vll! ,^nvin.-e th,,,,, ihni I xm „.»,„„ , IU ,., rx\' mil CENT l»w»r limn 4117 nh..r '>,.,,„. r .|... ,,,.., , ,,.. ctty. My i:r.MtjH *.T.J iHir.-i,, i( ,,.,| ,„,„.„ .,. rl)W .,,,. r n t j Itet 7fllUf, mil I im -filling '..• .ilv - ,,y ,,„(, ~,.,., tienrat .r l My ij.snrtu.rTr ,r uvrs • •u'-l/'i'l STKAWUOUIlA H i-irit... <ir..-.l in I ... 1 1 ,..',,.,..., •V I) It u UN I W \ .-XI OO.N N KU I .1 I M , |-.|; | | \ i M*>N N KK I . >• 1 >< r H K l I \ i H< >NN KK I.KI x , »- i: i i v , B< >NN I- K. I . |- . I i< , ! K I I \ i BON ,N H, K I . r- I >< , )• i: | | \ I iH >N N KK I . Kl >< r KK I I \ I HI >.N N H.i: t.l'.l " , I-.K. I I \ l Just rixrit.-.i u A , ,i i, .,-. , P A r i M • > i ; l -si «K1H H ».NT.-< r!t..M THf \ \. TJ 5L3 13 1- J TNJ Spfli-.lAw ORKKN A BOTTOM. c. EiARai.NiiTijN, UOSWORTH *;«i>NH, J. M. AI.COTT A 1 SV I I i . I K > \ i RETAIL GOODS. K»-r •„ ,<.,' ' . . M ,, < • • ., , li. I r f It < > t > 1 L, HOTELS, &C. U I S li O U l{\ MWKKIN I <» I-. been eonunufl ii> occiuma In return paflt, *n>l *rr U n waa eilablished !Q 1S43, and h the i*me proprietor, who takes thi hla ftcknowle<l^ment to Ms frten<ti their paLTOQ&ge for so naoy y^«r» continuance of their kmj fav.iri Vhe I,.MI,^ lh,m«- COOt«lni roany^ rooius, Well nuiLfi fur irnml.-M, n^w v fumkihed wiUi stoves *nd t-vr-ry con v,-;..*-r,c- .. . ): fort. There »re jom^ four .»r li \ f *>io^ r,..,nn ni>i. hoose now vsraut, tbat oati IK- .'i*(ji.i,i-.i, .( M'l 1 ' " : ' soon. vSu ALBANY RESTAURANT FUKJVlTUKi; WARL'-KO<-.., h.\h :i-i! •• < UJ-....MI • t: .i. , ; . * %TI1 % > Hi? 15 k. " "#, 1 \ . . x - .•. . 11 A , u •• i v x . i i- \ i i • • . ji.i Kt>oM. r* in.i Jit- '' ..;• *. J/i^ir.y <ifrt UT- La.IV. Kclrince t JiV.-4-.llT • HYATT ANK.SVILLK . v v. I-ATTO, Attorney & Counsellor at Law. O9c* m aitchetl'i Dvc» BtilJIni-, Nn. s. Mil_ ____^ _ Jan 17 SIMON 1,KVY.~ I.WH. ATT(>H»K\ AT LAW ANON'ljTAaY HCJIL1C. rirr Mock, Kut Wil.-r itreet, Uil- iirri , '*••• .-ii if Mni iU the ,, for Lh« will V . u[ ,|,li,-.| irlth the .-I 'Hi v SI t «• II UN \ > l» I &. fOUUM'Hory ill LaHt | Serein,, .n «»-rj .17! ,u;.|,ll.-.l Wllll t. 1 JANK.SVI flllil? M. [>rT«U>rt — Gcn tfeasn. ITLOTD suc The M<fMr«. f. \rv v^fjtern counlrj aa ^edlnif turn n LI mi both •<•*! Kfio w u Ui r jr*-ftUeuieu uf -\,.*i ><-: Ij-KUC LKi ho, t 'rvU V i Si u •'< 4 h<- rap 3 :snn)\ <.r"<-,- I II 'M :• .11.''' NV ' LOOK UEKK, "i E V\tAK> Th.K \ ti.r ' JJ 1 N J i\* O rt A I . < > o N L OCATKD '.cnr Uu- M,i«iu«'- « M «...,.!• n- Is jost thf place -o [>T'..rur» »»rii *d I .ni'nf v .' J J I.< \) < 3 L Ml - Wu. • 111 fl D.I .1 * '.•••I l"'l meal*. Warm t,uni-N l«pl ii I C cl * I T« n ... *• h K. J. KAKWK1.1-, j ^ . Attofney and Connaellor at Lav H ,, L> HKO^UTUK a M.V.I- r.ANT o%rV.H *I«»K.T, - OHIO CATAWBA MILWAITKEC, t«Pt*l *I-KX»SSR< I 'Pllf »'«"•'/ ••ii-«" "'»•' O r t K t H • CAUV wiLLacsj ruirr. 1'UATT. Office ID .Corner H»in au.l W.a- itrt^l, !l^-.13ra WISCONSIN th« br»l in fart t . country. »o»» tlie air : tjf »• t" «*p«r»ctnjr Lh (xiu;i>ld hiUirrio so.ij A r i A PAl'KK AN1> liACJ DKAI.KItH, ,.np.>rlf.l Uquors. .n.l >s nr ^r.v.-t »<•» wt-vr u A i Kit STHI:FT MIl.WACRiE, w. a. an*w>r. «. WILU»«3 U ill.a in* A. Auction and Commission Merchants, i flavor, * a) NU HI tov^rurn anil 3iir>- FAMILY SHOULD IiK \MTii«'i ItetaH Price, •l,i.» I'rr H.»K. F" R«^emni en de<t by t/t«j yifiyii. .in* -n>-i i '1 r t> i > i .• i \ 'f )• 11 o K M t \\ i l 11 l.'l ^ 1 I K I > ! i l -> i i : i • i i \ i i ' \ . li 1 % •% .V i JJ » *> K \ t W»l*r s ^l J. F A f * .i^rnw '. - > • street, cnrblABd planlt sidewalks, anil construct stone Gutters; sajd work bavinc been ordered by the Board Ot Aldtrmeft, Jnly 26U>, 1853, eonenmd in by ll.e Board of poancllor*. An*. 2J, 1S5S. - •' nnyU-dtt E. L'H. OABpINER. Comptroller, v the Fourth Ward, from Fifth streel t* Eleventh street, vli: The sidewalks to be curbed and planked, and gutter* paved, according to tho estimate of O.ty Engineer,' on file (n talk office; said work having been ordered by the Board of Cooncllors, July Sid, 1853, and concurred Ip by >he Board of Alderman, July 2oth, 1868. maytS-dili g.L'rj. G^BDIMKR, Comptroller. ( Crrr Qo*moim'i Omm, I ^act Pspartmenf, llll n Msy 11,1859. f B BAMft propo»»ls wfll be recdTeiJ at this oWce im- tnTa&dflr.«W «,.18S» AtlO* ir-TorgrtdJOK thf. nnfl»^bed portion* or Sherman street, lo the sixth, Wuia^nm, |Thlrd street to Cult >lne or Sberman's addition to lh« establlihed grade; *ald work having beeit ord-red by .the Board at Councilors, Joae 2J, ISM, and concnrred id by the.Boaxd of Aldermen Jone. 88,18S>. mayll-utt, 5 S. VU, OAEDISBR, Oomplroller. LASD AUKSTS AKD MOHEV NO. 19 WIM'«>HI>« STHIK.T. W ILL plve partirttlar atu;nt>tf)n In the nle of Ptarnl tore. Dry Ooo4a »n4 e«ery dncrittioa of Mer arJ then jrdTi. By c&lhnc on th« a^enu, th'- , at UltHr Sale mom or in any pan of the City or County. fV" Liberal s*l*aace9 on consignfeeala, sfi a pvompi retarnj cutde. H. B.— Bonds, Notes and Hart*a(e» janl» Mll.W AUKKK, C.DELORME&OUENTIN U» Boil Water Slrtfl, SKTT DOOR TO MESSRS. BOADVOstD BMf», umamaB asrc TI* n- n fancy OooJ*, Ton, Willow Ware and Tinker Nouoo < Also, KmbroMery Goods and Zephyr Wersl*1. IIK^KV llll.l.FIJ'^ < BEKK SA1X )< >N A^D It I I. I. I A II D II <•<>>!. I5« R a> t \Valrr vtriM-t. A VARIBTY or UIATft, uhrt |>r»p.tr-l t*r«, ci>nst«t.ntr PICKLKD rliti, Mnalcal EntertAJumeot PTery 8»tar My -T^H sjlitunce rree. ROOFING, HARDWARE, AC. Tl . n K A C 1 L K A ' * <> * ! SltiN t»h 1 UK J, H, CORDES& CO, W ! i o I e s 3 1 e G- r o c a i HI':-. 1 N K.->^ 1 a v 1 K r • v : r. i ii • • i. : • r \ •• N t I * •. I XV V I i K t N I) 111 I It II I I , ' J. I. w'oun . WALL PAPKK J f- «S<-«A™ tt * TtOM BIG KEJ) KETTLE ! nuuaa A__ Hardware \» i I- N < ll ouwstrua, waotaiuu Paper Hanging*, Window Shkdea. Ac. Competent vorkmen sent to all part* of lh» Citjr an>i Country for Decorating and Paper Hasiflug IB all >u branches, sJJ work warranted. fe*S8 ANGUS SMITH & CO., Storage^ Forwarding & t omiuhsion MhiKOiiANTS. Proprietors of Ihe I.ABU El ELEVATOB WABEHOI »r, Al the terminal of the Milwaukee * Ulaslssippl and the Milwaukee, Watert0wn A BxraKoo Valley Rallrea.ls. |y Liberal advances made Ofi pf'Qpvrty la store, or (or shipment to Eastern Market*. wt«3-<ltf «. PI 18TEH & CO. atsjnatacturen anil Dealers IB LcaUbcr, Fludtocaw, II Idea, <kc. •» ' 1« East WaUr street, Milwaukee, Wls. Caeh pajd for UMts, Pells, Wool. Ac. m«i;. John ITIarquis, A re hi I* 1 *- JUNKAU ULOOK, b prepared \ < turnljb plans for all kinds at the shortest notice. DKALKR.J IN Stove* , Sheet Iron. Tiu. -ANDW OULD mpe^trolty Inform tlieir rrirn.la >a,l t> • pabltc generally, that they hATr ^p«n-.i i rftor.. u to« ...... wesr WATia sTOECt -ju«» for thesaJe of the aboTe nara*vl «rtl<-tc*. t'Hfth with • PAUKS, SHOVinjI, RAKK*. U.K- Anil AcncBltural Implements gtMtervllj u v^u an HI sorts of BI1EET IKO.M A>» TI**EHf »V()|tK, etc. etc. fuv Stovea pal ap to order. £V~ RoxAnf. REPAIRINO of all lln.U, \nj ti-rj >o'i .f v.irk -> tm line panctvally attendm! tn. ff Orders let) will t>e auenileil t» *ithoat I -lay SOJ19 MsUCLl t SON. I II » V K -unit I .- " 11. . • , .•i,.iirii.-.l V . •- ,.-• - - .1 • , .• 11.. l,..i-...< n,,,' , -.-,•-.,•A I . I-! A N 1 > ( V S K - r-rill,.l~l .- I . «.-.' i" , |. I il • •!•.«• , • • v , , .,, ,..„,• ,,. i ,v • . .. , M lr-'.| ••; - ,-• A ,.-: ... -.-l S , , < H A TI P \ t, ^ F. U a >i ••'«<>} r .1 i u » \ i»«i> . •• J. 8. RuumJ Josn H. 8n.i»i», Lmann Baonxx, W. Tawirrt, 8. 'fiu>, C- £- DA DAJ>nnT* A Paujxa, Lovis 8. O. Jowap. A. H. LOUD tfc MARBLE WORKS, Omur 4prts>0 and nird ttttttt, HltWAUKIC ............. ............. WISOOHSrS. fllrXE sub*orlb«rs elecat* all kinds of Mareb Work JL for Buildings, Tiling for Floors anil every dsacrlp- tlon of fflABBL.E We have In our wareroomsi MAKBLK ducriptloa coMlastly on bud, U prleo ranglflir from $18 and upward*. MONOHKNT3 AND 8TATDABT «f til ktoa*Mec»s«J - ..... CO. at Ibesbortfjif polic DI1I.ITI II e an4 Sped** S EALED proposaJs'wjll be received at this office an- 711HB highest rate* palil for all kinds of Gold add 811- tll «Vedne»dAy, «Ay 1Mb. 9 f. *. for doing the fol- X »er (Sinfnd Bnfiloa. V ^ ^ lowing unflnjiheU porfoni of wor* on WeJI* street In "^^ _--.— T - .- -- .v. i—< ™v—. ange cawlantly for *a|e Af | nuke di , apd pxchange ny H _ enflra os , Taea an advantage over current egvf*- «" »' P Tlc « jp bg rornUhed ainy pfflee, •- ESfOi 62'WISCOWSIW STREET, Under the Baptlsl Cnurca, nearly opposlte'th* Uoitom Ho»«e. ~ A. .. . ASB ART tGALLE.BY, . ;• 171 Salt Watir Strnt, H AVINQ tedared (he autitueeof t*«oldflt»nd molt experlaaeed operator Iq Ui* Weil. M. Haw- keaa, |(«fioH *k» In hi* deparUneot 1* well known lo many of (he clUxeu of Milwaukee,}! an a»w ptepared W offer to the public ev«ry desirable s^le of Pwnur«* known to ttw comnnnUjHU lower rates ana executed In A better manner than" can to done to any oder es« Water itrtet, fonnsrly known a* - • •' •• • - • ' EAGLE STEAM FOUNDRY, M A CJ H 1 N *•] W o 1 i K .- TI IITOIN « S».|t<01IK. Pr,,,.r..t.., W HS'l W AT K 1C S'l i: I- I- Two blocks below the La Crussi 3 i. i •TEAM GBIBT A SAW unxa, LINE 8HAJTJNG, MTLLOBAlilNU, P1LD DWniiG HACQINsS, BHIWIK, SAII.aO.ili tud STEAMBOAT OASTINGM, I«ON COLUMNS, for BulUUnn, and every variety or Job Work, m '•> r »e»t manner, %D ,i on ti^c oost liberal terms. The attention of aDH-Owncrs »0'l owners nf W»i.-,. Power, la particularly called to llie 'TUTTL.K WATfciK WUKKl. As being by far the most powerful, durable *n-l *c..- ooniical Wheel ever Invente*—not liable to Ket :nu . order, not affected by Jee or backwater, anil asin^ !«. I wat«r In proportion «d Bw power |>ra<luce.l than any <u*er Wheel In the market. A descriptive ctr«nlar for wuded upon apvllealioo, Free at '-fi*ri(e. J»n»I-dAw C U M K AND S K E. I - 1 ; 4 •.RIVAL of ao enllt«<J new »n.l iplemr.d* Stork ,if JEWELRY ! 9f Latest Styles, «t A . I) . V A 1\ C O T T ' *», Cbr. fast Water and Wisconsin StrmlM. . Having lately disposed of most nl my former stock, I exercised myself m searching at the Kastern Markets for all the ' New Styles aud Patleru*, Which hare-been Imported and manufactured sine.' the lut panic. I have also purchased a large nock ol Ladiaa' and Gentlemen's Watches. With movement* acknowledged as th«- mnst superior l>y the ABMiloM fi«Mto. n.ivSii T ! The belt aasortnunt at the Cnest Silver W«io» Jewelry and FANCY UOOUS Gver broagh* to Mllwiuxee. Just th« thing for Uoli day pnaenti. Just recerted very cheap far cash. - • ' ' MATtiQN A LOOM18, deelS . Ml lest Water street. Milwaukee. Wis. CtMPLRI Mill* Extra, family Floar always on band, ,. HDHH * oaowira. M It K IM1 ,J . : v ;•, i v i ins v i < <i M i-. K i; --. t M \ ! \i ' • i r . - M'.^'r"- .'.",: ".. /. . r uitt- '.-(• I ) \ t \ ' •* I r .IV l.l . '.•u: j . . in.i -A ,. • .. , N K\VBl iHi. s V . v > l •• • ,L., i 'J.-V, ,.i ., r-,..-,.--.i 11 I.K:IY »«II-H I T.U.l.tN MAiXMUfNI . -r; .,,,,.. r ...r .• • . - .. rw«iv.-il ^1 i .f. v; .U(;>- |/' KNKHKf .1MDKK1) '«hl'J C ( )( i K \S V .N 1 1 .1 A HOOD .m,- ii Imt,.1 ,- ,, .'1,1 M ,,„ ipr-: ..II. O NR ,.,i«- ,i T... f-t. apri.^ ,— /\/\ ITIlK.tH I'm 1 '!* M'T" n»l -..,...,'.,1 ,i •l\Jw «i.r-i» Hl.-jN 1 CI1DHV -i X. K.N J^< >N I I \ M S. S OMK .Ihi.ire Vrn.lnn lUilli II inar'J* ill N N .« I'Kl ISII V -^ ( k>K CHrt« >( Krr-.h 4ni..l t e.| H..hi.ill, --cc. v,:,l .'/ ^ i * i.r-nii -n-.u, f-i,lit! III-NN t iIIIOnOY / 1 HK\ U r-.hli-ti-1'i i ."I I in.I ..,11., I 'rmtil. 'III. In/ VT at n.r'-n. HI;NN t .:ito.-)iiv -i S M O K H. 1 i SALMON. C HOICK Jinokml .<Hlm..n >i ranrtl IIUNN j , lloailV .1 .K sv HI f. OAl-LONSMiiploSyriip, -hoi.- - irllcl wheat Cnk»*s, .1 llt'NN irl ar.'ll - NF\V I'. It. T1O1. AXXKS H KUK1VKD Uy ilr-,1 l),,iit ir.im liuffalo, .it uprT HIJNN * OBD?BVS. 1'. t.. JAV \ CUFr'GE ( VFauperto^'fuallty,.* Little Uu- be*t in the clty.al ' *"' T HrNNAOBOBBY-S. N SW Vnrlt Mills Clour, -.on, t.inily .m Im. ,l,a» m: ,rtT !!«-•< • t CI!OSB7'9. SMOKK1> rlA C HOICK .Smoked ilallikut at SUNN a ouoaax-a.

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