The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on May 17, 1859 · Page 2
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The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 2

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Tuesday, May 17, 1859
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of Wisconsin, or any other Th« Mveral . tott*fiM^lie^ a Bnetanan man,* T«to^ rattwr'T>riBkly and, among other things, makes tbls remarkable assertion s it ,|;, H + '• £f gTtf '•&*£ " Judge Lurabeewas nominated MvDttnglas, mo, runte* Donglw man, and war elected u a DoogUs num." . . TMs will be news to the Buchanan tierjio- or»t* of the Third DIstriot. When Judge Lar- •nbe» WM nominated, ths Sentinel alluded to him as " a Douglas man";, but the Judge him•elf, and the Newt also, denied the soft impeachment. Ho was neither a Douglas nun,, nor a Buchanan man, the Judge proclaimed, but a democrat; and while sympathizing warmly with Senator Douglas, he pledged his hearty support to Mr. Buphanan In » word, the Judge and the New* 4shed very adroitly for the rotes of both divisionsof the demo- oratio party; but now, that 'the election is over, the mask is dropped and Judge Larrabee ia formally and officially announced to be " a Douglas man."— Sentinel. We hare only to refer the readers of the Sentinel to the files of that paper for October, to prove that the above " revelation" is false: The Conservator, published at Noenah or Me- of. the SOth Sept., gave a sketch of horrent to onr notions of internal Slate policy. 1 "Weolaimfortbe;people of Massachnsetu; "~ illi ^'^ ^ "^ *" 4 '*' !li * I:; ^"" > "* : '" '~ 1 ' r " .-"-.^Zji.-iK.^i 1 I a natter r^t.butasa nwtter %f p>oper ihemselvei abort-orir Internaladministration As forithemlsrepreienUtibni that the denaecrat demagogoes at" •#£,West may£»*alw- ; oa the, subject, that is a > nrfsctleT that oannet he| helped: they'wairniBrepresent the issue efi the eleotibn ofised at a»y rite, and the re-i publicans must»h«i rely o»s the justness of; their csnBeto^atwelgh -these perversions of Ibattllr%manfiillyf6rth« "'" I*? -seen^ty of'the ,party«ls ,not dlwded,|aud there is no dUtlnbtloos known in ojw rank*-* toe arealldemotratt.'' •••And when the canvass 01 386(9 approaenai and the variongpoliaeal parties of the nation shall bare arrayed Uiem- •elves in hostile positions, thoteblack repnbli- eais, who bar* tamed: lo Ueliere the demo- owtio party divided, will Me tbat they have been grossly <torfv«4,. and that ibereisbtrt one, name by which' we are known,'and-that the alrople, bat {nagtcal, word—Democrat. BADGES STATE. . 'This was agoodianswer to Carl Sohurx, Horace Grefeley, and others who opposed ~th» adoption of the measure on live ground that it was premature and inexpedient, and not OB the ground that tt was unjust and oppressive. There was a strong appeal made to tU» religious prejndioes of the people by the friends of the amendment. On the eve of the election tbe following circular was distributed all over the State; - "Citlten*'of Massachusetts, do yon want *? hav.tbeiBible Deluded from yoaf public Judge Lsrrabee's.speech t at Man^cr.^ from which the Sentinel made an' extract, which among other things contained the following: " Douglas was his idol, Douglas was a patriot and a hero, and he prayed to God that he might be successful in his present struggle." On the 9th of October Judge Larrabee wrote a letter to the editor of the Sentinel, which was pablished.in that paper on .the 13th, and copied Into the New of the 14th, in which he corrected the statements of the Conservator, and among other things said; "I did mrf aay that 'Douglas was my Idol,' but I did say, and now aay, 4hat my whole sympathies are with him hi his contest before the people of Illinois." On the 12th of October the Sentitul copied from the Chicago Herald a letter written by Josiah A. Noonan over the signature of " Lead Digger," in which that " pure man" laid : " both Messrs. Brown and Larrabee art sealous friend* andpartizam of tfte Illinois demagogue, (Douglas,) and they futve pledged themselves to link their fortune* with his." The Stntinel,iB usua,l,endoned the "pure man,'' and rooobed for both his honesty and intelligence. It said he was " well posted," and that hegave to the electors of this State " the real stand ing of Messrs. Brown, Dunn and Larrabee np. on the points at issue between Donglas and Buchanan." On the 30th of October, Noonan wrote another letter to the Chicago Herald, in which he endorsed his former letter by saying that " the political character of the candidates for Congress in Wisconsin Were well and- truthfully denned" in it, and alleged "that the supporters of treason and Douglas in Wisconsin • * * * * secured the nomination of tteo candidates for Congress." To this the Newt replied, "the allegation that the friends of Judge Donglas secured the nomination of two candidates for Congress is true," and further declared " that the friends of Judge Donglas are the national democrats of this State; and that there are no democrats in this State who are not friends of Judge Douglas." Here we have, first, the distinct and manly avowal of Judge Larrabee himself, that his wholt sympaththies were with Douglas. Second, The charge of Noonan, that he (Larrabee) was a zealous friend and partisan ef Douglas, Third, The Sentinel't endorsement of Hoo. nan and his statement; and Fourth, The unqualified admission of the AJemi, that Noonan and the Sentinel for once told the truth in regard to the position of a political opponent. What an array of evidence.' If being a Donglas man was a capital offence, Judge Larrabee might be bung on this testimony. But this does not prove that Judge Larrabee will not support the President, and his measures. Judge Douglas has supported the roeqmmendBtions of the President quite as uniformly as any democratic Senator upon every question except that of the admission of Kansas, and that question will never come np again in a shape to divide them. Tbe Sentinel winds up by insinuating lLat the recommendations of Judge Larrabee in regard to appointments have met with little favor at Washington. We neither know nor care how that may be; nor do we believe th« people of his district had any such thing in view, when they elected him to represent them in Congress. If Jndge Larrabee chooses to follow the example of. onr former Senators and Bepresentatives in Congress, and make all other interests subordinate to those of federal office holders, he must expect to share the fate of his "Ohutrfons predecessors." He has a right, and U ia his duty to advise the administration in relation to federal appointments, if his advice is desired, but when he goes beyond that, and beg, for the crumbs which lall from the master's table for some hungry office seeker, he will compromise his manhood and disgrace his constituents. The democratic party in both WisoonMn and Iowa, was demoralized by .the conduct of Senators and Bepresantatives, who made every other in- terert subservient to that of a little handful of federal office holders, who had just weight enough to pull down those who undertook to sustain them. We trust that Jndge Larrabee wffl not imitate their follies. He has the abfll- ty and courage to sustain himself, and we do not believe that he will sacrifice himself and the democratic party of this State to obtain the control of two or three contemptible federal appointments. IcReaponalbie? We have repeatedly shown that the democracy of Massachusetts were opposed to the adoption of the "two years amendment." It passed two successive republican legislatures by * two4hird vote, although every democratic member voted, and some of them— Oen Cashing «d Mr. Tucker-spoke very ably, «S«Mt iW The small vote by which it was adopted b pointed to by the republican presa- e.a.proofofth* Indhterence of thepeopleon the question of its adoption, and they endear. or ^teconcQe their German friends to tt by "i was rather the .result «oMent than W design, If the Germans de«i» to believe a lie,and to be cheated and betray- «d««iin by tbo»e;who limply desire io use, and th«n east them «fl;tney will lend a willing «» ta-allthiB, » na trus| their betrayers ettll farther. K, thowever, they acorn to become the dupe, of these false and designing dema- gogQe0,Chejrwin not rafter themselves to be anyftuflwrdeeeivedbythem. The adoption of that amendment was only determined upon Boston, May 7,1859." Now, It is well known here, in the West, at least, that the Germans, who have acted with the republican party, have bat little reverence for Use Bible. They would not object to iu exclusion from our public schools. Still, we presume, that tbe above was aimed more par- Uonlarly at the Catholics, but the authors of it have, probably, "killed two birds with on* atone." t If not, we will, nevertheless, show our German republican friends, that they were not overlooked, unless we are very much mistaken in regard to the purport of the following: The Lowell Courier says : "A close and careful observer cannot fail to have been impressed with a sense at tbe dangers by which the stability of onr free institutions are menaced by the prevalence of radical and free-thinking notions, the seeds of which have been profusely strewn by the importation' of red republicanism. German inft- delity, aided by a sort of pautheisatic doctrine which the vanity of human intellect has engendered at home. The ill-success of the attempted European revolutions of 1848, has had the effect of developing this sentiment In this country at a rapid rate, in consequence of the emigration of the class of disappointed enthusiasts to which the suppressions oflhoseconvu)- sions gave rise. This class of persons have been busily engaged hi disseminating their theories to the manifest detriment of the morals of tbe community where their influence is felt, in many of our large cities this free-thipking sentiment has exhibited itself in hostility to alT Sunday laws, and in efforts to abolish many of those salutary restraints deemed indispensi- ble to the preservation of purity and morality. Who does that mean ? It don't mean the Irish, because they are not hostile "to all Son- dayflaws." Will the Germans read, and ponder upon this, and then tell us what they think of those who are endeavoring to deceive them in regard to the designs of tbe party, which adopted "tbe two years amendment ?" Th* Different Kinds of Democrats. To the Editor of the Newt : It is very amusing to see tbe oracles of the black republican organization, designate democrats as " Douglas democrats," " Buchanan democrats," and tbe like, as if there really existed in oar Union distinct and separate po litlcal organizations, bearing the different names,, which they, in their wisdom, see fit to apply to different portions of tbe great democratic party! of the Union. In the great democratic camp, we bear no snob distinctions. Individual members of the democracy may differ upon questions of policy, bat never in principles. One democrat may honestly, believe that a certain line of policy, will be expedient, and result in tbe reflection of substantial good and true glory upon tbe nation, as well as upon our individual citizens; another democrat may, with equal honesty of intention, oppose snob a policy.— No sane man would doubt the democracy of either. Upon the great and vital principles of the democratic party, they are together. They maintain the same doctrines of an enlarged patriotism, devotion to the constitution aad the Union, and equally despise tbe narrow and sectional views, and the fanatical and tfua- sonable proclivities of the republican party. Because democrats sometimes differ on questions of policy, are we to be told that there really is a division in the great national party? For one moment look at the extHnt of the party ! In each of the thirty-two great States of our Union tha democratic organization is kept up, and is powerful in consequence of its numbers, and respected from tbe eminent amount of ability and integrity, which mark the character of its members.— The local interests of these States are far from being similar. What would be a g*od local policy for the State of Maine, would be the sheerest mockery in Louisiana; the laws of New York, in many particulars, would be illy suited to Ihe Wants of the people of Virginia, or Georgia. Can it be supposed then, that democrats reared under a widely different local policy, will agree upon all questions of politics ?' Again, there is just as much disparity in the ideas of men as there is in their faces. Each man has his own peculiarities. We very naturally disagree, because we reason Jn« Dc*ATion or TB» WA*.—The N. Y. fribune—lD discussing the continuance of war on «ha continent of Bprope, if it take place— recurs to the following ttots, as evidence of its probable short duration :—"From the day that tbe first Napoleon entered Italy at tbu head of an invading arm/, scarcely a year elapsed before ne had driven the Austrian* en tirely out of it, aad was in a position to dictate a peace. The war of 1999 was equal* ly short, resulting in just as complete a triumph of tit* combined Austrian! and Rul- sian—the Frettoh,' (hough commanded by such Generals as Macdoaald and Joupert, being stripped of all their conquests in a period as. short aa it had eoet Bonaparte to make diem. The cafepaiga of 1800 vat shorter still; a raw months then summed to restore Italy to the French. Toe war of 1805, between France and Anstcia, terminated In a single summer, depriving Austria of her but remaining Italian province, and even of the Tyrol, and making Joseph Bonaparte King of Naples. The War of the next year, which overthrew the monarchy of Pruwia, lasted, *o far as Prussia was concerned, scarcely•• four monthp. The war of 1800 whfch resulted In the annexation to Fnnud of the Papal dominions, and in ootnpellini Austria to enter Into a family alliance with Prance, terminated in six months." •Her doe deliberation, otherwise it could not havepasaedtwo successive legislatures with. out any oppodtion from ,tbe; republican «ide of «ttW horwe. Just on the eve of its passage, the wpabllcaM of the JNorth-Wett endeavored to MBun * delay tintfl after the next Presided. \ • B «*filnh«-oous0tailoa, tbe^ demeonMjr, •* differently. Difierdt men look upon the same subject in different lights. In n* ho man institution, do all its members think alike as regards the proper policy to be pursued. And must the democratic party be an exception to the otherwise universal rale ? W!U the republican oracles persist that there is really a divison in the democratic ranks, and give names to the dissevered portions of the democracy, because Judge Douglas and Mr. Buchanan differed as to the justice and expediency of admitting iTatm^a into tbe Union, under the Laoompton constitution 7 If this is the role by which the democracy are to be tried, let it also be,applied to the republican party. Thayer and his friends believe in the doctrine of popular sovereignty, as incorporated in the Kansas-Nebraska act; Seward disbelieves its correctness; Garrison and Phillips believe in abolishing slavery in tin States where it now exists, Greeley does not f many republicans would go for an unconditional repeal of the Fugitive Slave law; many others would not. So stands tbe republican party as regards unity of sentiment. Shall ft be said that the republican party is divided into "Saward," "Thayer,'' "Phillips/' " Greetey," and a thousand other kinds of black republicans ? "•.-•-•- ' - ' The democratic party nukes no such dl* Unctions In repubijoaas. Wa regard them-all a* black republicans, sectional and advocating principles at war wjib. tht constitution and the general welfareof {be Union, r There to no division ifi the great democratic party. Whenever tbe safety of the Union is endangered,' the democracy from' ths nerth, south, east and west will _rally,'as they have always done, npon a ooumttt•platform, battle, unitedly, 'for its perpetuity j whenever the rutfciejs, j^gg O f sectional antowity wpuli tkld«ction,andw'erejnfltwltharen>onselikel jn, onion arrayed to tt««9llowiBg,wWca we clipped from » lead- 1 »^ the aggression *whsn«ver the rightfof *»« oonstitation. It t ^ ^^e^w tti rigtu of the Uw War !• Europe-MUttary In France—An******** Joining U»e Amy. Ihe Paris correspondent of the N. Y. Times writes under date of April 28tt, as follows: Tbe excitement Tn Pa > is on Thursday evening, when the news of Austria's refusal -he came generally knowli, was very great. The evening papers, which s^ll ordinarily at three BOOS, were Boiambbtd for at eiglU sous. The circulation of th* fatne, vventeg ministerial paper, suddenly ran up, from twenty-five to forty thousand. Qroujia formed on the street* around overy iudiviota&l fortunate entfugh to obtain an early sopy, anrl in the excitement of the moment, forgot that tb«y were not all acquaintances. People who were subscribers to journals only got a BJ^'lit at them afrvr they had passed through ilui hands of their ran* ricrgr and his friends, 'the domestics of the house. So little did tbe Fran b government calculate upon an immediatj: declaration of war oa tbe part of Austria, that on tbe very day of tbe arrival ofthe retu&al to accept tbe English basis for a Congresp, bills trad been posted notifying tbe soldiers absent from tbe ranks do furlough, (130,960 in number,) to report Utomselves for tha reviews of the current year at their respective quaru-ra. A day later these same soldiers were notified (with tbe exceptions of married men) to report themselves, for permanent duty. Around these LID* large crowds Were constantly stationed, and at one of them I heard a half drunken soldier exclaim on seeing what it wa* : •• Tat de faineant* .' it est lien tempi yv'ili fwstent yuelyv* chars I'' — (The lot of lazy fellows I « »s liigh time they should do something ! ) The soldiers who were ordered to leave tot Italy were given perfect liberty for the sUcrt spare of time that intervened before their departure, and the result may b» easily imagin-' ed; the town was fall of drunken soldiers. Who touk at once itn petit air de ro»ooer»ji(, and went rc*lin£ through tha straets shouting Fiiv r Italic' 1'i'w / JSmpereur! It is hardly naoessary to mention thai they genurally had their sweethearts on their arms, and when the hour of parting came, the demonstrations of French ocsUtics were Hvely and afiectiug. The station of the Lyons Railway, /ram which nearly all the goldfere start; is the seen* from morning to night of a jvrpetual oration. In the evening, wben tbe workmen are released from their shops, the ovowd at this station is numbered by thousands, ar*d a* the Regiments arrive lo take their plact-s in tbe long trains, the shouts, the yells, tbe sohs of parting friends, make np a seen* ef ooufuaion quite unusual in this well-regulated ctty. As the traine go off tbe shrill trumpets of the band* sound the charge, and th« soldiers about iu Chorus: En atant f,eur I'Jtalie.' Virc l } Emper \ So many railways converge at Paris, that from tbree-faurtbs of tbe Empire, the soldiers can arrive soonest at the seat of war hy passioj threogh (be capital, Thus we can form sttotv idea of the number of men detailed for active service, and Judging from tb«s«* imperfect <&ia. it Would seeio that Napoleon intends to make short work of it, tor Ihe stream of soldiers through the city 19 continual,' and yet thcru ntnst be more than a hundred thousand men already on or within the frontiers of Italy.— Wftbin tbe hist half hour, three [regiments, of three thousand men each, have passed my windows on thair way from the Western Rait- way station to that of Lyons, on the other side of l 1 town. The bands were playmg "Partat.1 pour la Sfrie," the soldier* had their knapsacks and canteens on their backs, and over tlv^e wen£8trappex! theii tent-sticks, on the end »' which they had placed th» rational flag. They were all in high spirits, and were followed and cheered by crowds of people. Many officers and soldiers bad brother*, sisters or other relatives, who had waited tt catch a last adieu as they passed through city. Walking at their sides from one railway to the other. It was only thus that a parting could take place. Several regiments of tbe Imperial Guard left yesterday j aad as each regiment stopped at the TuUeries to receive its flags (all tbe flags of the Guard are kept at the palace when tbe regiments are not on duty,) the Emperor, Empress, and Imperial Priuoe came out to salute them. The Emperor shook bands with the ColoBels, bade them God srieed, and assured them that he would soon join them on the plains of Italy. A touching incident occurred OB Saturday, ag on* ofthe regiments of the Guard approached ithe Tuilerles. The aintiniere of this regiment, on coming up opposite the Palace, at the bureau of the officers of their Majestiea,!*- qnired if it was not there that was to be found the Secretary of Her Majesty, tbe Empress.— On receiving an affirmative reply, she stepped out of the ranks, leading by the hand a little girl of six or eight yen re of agp, and entering the bureau,.exclaimed, "Gentlemen, I leave station at o;nc«i guard of Mldiew In ftqotof hfa horue, r II? de Bnbne^ li ranch respected In the'diplomatlo obrpj, Wthe ha* apnraae which has dude the laugh of [ the corps for tbe .. ...., _ When he!U asked *hat he thinks of thepro- of »ffiiirg, whether there I»* going W be ion th.at is put to him perhaps day, he^M inTiHably the same ,. I ham not bean able ' answer: to arrive at an opinion 1" eald to h»re been »ddr»M- Another,. _ _, _____ _________ ________ ed by Loral "yalaaeebnTy to tire Austrian Ambassador at; London, after Austria's to*! refusal, and current i« the) diptanatic corp* at ^^ "Sir, you know the Eagll$li language well, w> open the- dictionary andldok foe tbe ttroaf • «st word in it; it will express our sentiments for the contluct of Austria." i... The proposal of Lord Derby, announced at the Lord Mayor's dinner, to go back and recommence : negotiations at the point where Lord Cowley left off, is only laughed at in Paris, as ah example of oU-fogyish British pertinacity, and its aooeptance by Aostrla as an act of duplicity. ' A meeting of Italians, numbering about four hundred, has just taken place at Part*, to concert measures ia aid of the war. It ia the first meeting of a purely political character that has taken place since the coup d'etat. This vas certainly an exceptional case, bat still people hope there is. *, better time coming. ) It may be welt to notify Americans of traveling; in Italy, that fat the present, the ordinary travel in all part of Italy and Austria concerned In tbe present agitation, i* completely etoppod. while on the two, gnat southern lines of France it is Jnst naw inter rapted. These lines', however, will soon be opened to the public again. Travelers in An- Btria have their passports examined every twenty-four hoars. There is a great deal of Itumbag about the stern rules of etiquette; and people gen orally show more good sense in disregarding than in observing them. However this may be, tho following chapter on dinner table ett- <j«e*te may not be without interest : • . In fashionable circles Invitation* ta a dinner party are usually lasned from three days lo a fortnight previoils t9 the unttfrtalinnnent, and they should specify the bout of meeting, When an invitation U accepted, nothing bat the most pressng necessity should be allowed to prevent attendance, and punctuality al the boor appointed is also very necessary. It is usual for tbe host or hostess to point out to a gentleman toe laiii«a they are to conduct to the dining apartment, according to aome real or Imaginary standard, such as age or distinction. The hostasi follows her guest* to the dining room, the host having led tbe way wlt'i tUu lady of most Mnsideratlon, the gea- tktnan of tk« greatest distinction accompanying the hoauss; tbe latter takos tbe head of lb« table, tbe 8«u of J.onor for a. gentleman being at her right hand, while that for a lady is at the right at tbe host. Table napkins are of coona Indispensable at the dinner table, as are also silver fork; steel forks, except for curving, are now seldom placed on tbtt UM» It is n»ual to commenoe ith soup, followed by.S*h, of either of which no one take* more than once; therefore, wheo all ore seated, a plate of soap Is sent to eaob one, without asking whether it r» dosired or not, each guest taking U as a matter of course. The fork Is always uted for feeding, the knifb being only o«ed ss a .divider; in eating tarts, puddings and the like, a dessert spoon is used. In helping to aauoe or vegetables, they are to be placed at the «id» of the viands on the plate, instead of over or upon them. When anything is sent from the holt or hostess, U should not be onWfd to any person. Whenever a spoor/can be conveniently uaed hi helping, It In preferable to the us« of a knife and fork. 8oup *h»ulj bo eaten from the sU», not the point of a spoon, and in eating tt, care is to Iw exeroised not to make a ncrisa, as thi* Is exceedingly unbecoming, ib« operation of eairng cannot he carried on too rjuietlj. When sending the plate for anything, lea»e the knife rod fork upou It, and wben done, both are u> be placed together upon one *ld« of the plata. We obterve thAt Dlr Winthrop delivered an addrews befom the Young lira's Obrla ti»n Afsocintkin of Ricitmond, Va. al (be African Church iu that city, on Thursday ev«- Bing last to a full hatu*. The impression made was most aatisfaetory, and ftidesd it could hardly l>e t uat a ipoaker so accomplished %,« Sf. WintUrop would fail to come yon my child I Conduct her to the Empress. I know she will take good care of her till I return from Austria." Thus the mother left her oh!ld,happy hi tbe thought that she would be well taken core of daring her absence. She waft not mistaken, for as -soon, as her Majesty was informed oft the circumstance, *he sent for. the child, and at cno t gave orders that she should be well taken care of till her mother cojaes back from ttu war. The Emperor 01' Prance will eommand his artny iaperson, as will also Franels Joseph, of Austria, and Victor Emanuel, of Sardinia — Natooleow's Major General or Chief of the Staff, Will be the Marshal Count Eandon, who distinguished himself for hi* administrative as well as his military ability, IB hi* late Gor- erBJorthip-of Algiers. C»pt Jerome Bonaperte.who lately returntx) to France from a resent visit to hi» parents' at Baltimore, has bean placed In the moat daa- gerbns service in the army. He will command ia 'the Chasseur* d'AWqne, a body of light cavalry, every jnau'of which U mounted on an Ann stalHon of great speed and endurance. ThJs-body Is divided up and tTtrownforward IB advance ofthe army in scouting parUes.and is employed in all dangerous and rapid recon- nofksuuMa'. i The Captain, on MTiriagat Parf* ten day* ago, lea immediately for Algiers, to "ja hi* company, from whence he will moat obably land at Genoa, OB Sardinian terrl- oft r, which Is to be. on acoonnt of it* nrox- ty to Toolon and Marseilles, the future hue i ofthe French anny. been told, that Mayor « !* •* I" «J«" . Jmt Snr T«rk,]liu enfered tha Jtaff of one ____ VKBoh Wuab ofpirUoo, M« voIuuUwr.^- Major K«*>aey, II will be recolltfetefj, dfa; ttryrnlihed[him»tir In tba Il«jri8»n War, la wbwb .lw' oo»ttisjided.,a. rolonteer oAralr* , rtiaed «md BoBWvrorkinwi,.inpaa,1irghi ( ;hoBW , tt»4e «ome danouitratton df which iBdm»»i i up to public expectation acd to the eminent xpaUtion ha enjoys. Tlnre are snveral facts !o 1* not*! here. Th« addross traa delivered u the A/rirau Churcli — the o-^jroes, tUen, do re<«eiTe teli(poas instruotum. in tlio «UVH Slate*, notwtttistandin^ aou.iUnt denial* ef it made nd believed in certain quarters. Tlie African Jhuroh wa* Selected for the «f*jcial occasion, and is, therefore, probably tbe mosl eapacioua aud convenient in th* elegant city of Richmond. It was a fall nacnnbly, and, th.<r»- 'ore, the cultivated whlta population of the Old Dominion not only make no objection to attending public »8rrlo«H in a church appropriated to colored folks, bat actually choose t in preference to any other . Besides w* like this fraternal and Christian intflrobangu of sentlmiint between the several parts of th« country, and wUh that tootliura getitiompn 01 reputation were more frequently hivited to make addrecee IB car northern oiiim. >><tb- ing would km so likely to remove prt-jndio* and create good, houeat patrotki feeling a* this . — Boston C»u rier . BUSINESS CHANDLER & HICKCOX, Attorneys &Canaell<>rs at Law KNEEL AND BLOCK, SJILWAUKBK. [«pr!5] /junta HICIOOJ. CKOSS * AtTORUKYS 4COrafSELLORS AT LAW. No. 10, Albasir UniUtlBg, MILWAPKEE, '...«pl. WiaCONBIB. LT^IAK rlJIOBE. .B1IIDXL J. CROOKS. .nLSCK O. OBIDLTf El mure, Crook* 4 Ciridley, Attorneys at Law, OFFICE, NO. 9, ITIAUTIN'.S 11I.O4 K. [decilj WISCONSIN. A Hl-OOD«UOi), ATTORNEYS i CODNSELLOR8 AT LAW Arcade Bnldino, 173 En ft Water ft., G. W. PtCfBiM, formerly 1 Pwrauis*Coi.T K *lb»nj, V Heir Toik. | t. BUXUMOOD Is C. B. Oo«rt Coomlulace/ *ad fom- mmloaef for lever»l lUtea. noTl»-U6m VKUKB BIOOMOOD. I.UPJLUK1 FAJ MKH & STAUK, Attoraeys & Conasellors at Lav. t&T Office, No. 1, tlltcheU'i New Bank Bonding, corner of Michigan and East Water itreett, Mllvankc*. D.a.j. oniM w oaini« FPIIAM & GUAI1AITI, atto'.neys at Law and Solicitors In Ghancpry, No. 1 Wisconsin street, Milwaukee. jan 1 -' aajumr L. nix , t. w. it* ***** PARK A V\\ MY KICK, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law. 8TSVKH8 roittT,... WlSUOXSItf, WU1 practice ID the various Oourti of the Seventh Judicial Circuit of Wisconsin, and will faithfully altem* lo xll business Intntstcd to os, rrmittanrca promptly made. Land Warrant* located ;Q selects! Uo'l« far those at a dlstanre. NOTICES. HATHAWAY & BELDLN, BANKING, Land aud Collection I»HTC1TEH,'«1 HI 04 11, mht) HATS AND CAPS H A T s , ( .\ f • ^ STRAW 'GOODS. r *• •* p F. ic *-• F. vr. i. o w F u Than can !»<» Purrhavrd THEttKEAT BNfcLMH RK.YIUUY. SIR JAMES CLAKKRV Celebrated Female fi*Hi*. Prepared front a fire*crij.tti<su nf ^W ./. < i. t \ t Jf. />., Physicinn Extratirdiniirv t<> »,. (fM,*-,> This toTalaable medtcine is unfailing 'n iW . -i.-- >f *.( Uu»ae palnfnl and danjreroas Jifn.'ases to -»m-r<. •(..» ' male coostiebtlon a subject- It motj«ni.-- \,. * .-., ind removes all obsUueUonu, and \ n^.My -it -n .*v be relied on. TO M A K K I T l> I- \ I» • 5 * it la peculiarly suited. It will, in 4 «ron i.trv- :>• ? .• tbe monthly period with rctfularify. Each bottle, pricu One Dollar, Iwnr* .u. •< .."-'.-r. Stamp of Great Britain, u prcvrni .-mm-r'- .* ^n.t >>ut < ANY"OTHER M KRCHAN'IM »-). .- -l-ir- ,1 J. J.I. Ifnr IN I'M JJ My , * >N N KK 1 . FIRST TURKS Mo XT US «/ >' ar« rur« Co faring cm Mixc<trr~i.iyo, titM tfay are *q/<i. • In all eases of Nervnua toJ dffnAj A the Back and Limbs, Pali^ue '>n ihKt.J. I*lion ofthe Heart, Hysteric*, aii.l W •111 effect ft cure when nil <>th»>r mean;) although a powerful r>.in«?Hy, Jn n-H -, ID(*4, antimony, or any thing h artful to Pall if ire* 1 , lions m the |>amphJ«t ir-.ur, Whic)i ituialil be carefully (tft-arrv.ii JOB MOHEJ*. il..it • 1 i* N. b. —flwlNt &nd6^o«t.ti(e»iain,^ en tfeorizeil Agent, will in.lm • s t.-.lt!.., • p»Ha, by relum rn*tl * '•< >"• N K H >N N t-. !i >N N I;< >.s N i. i' <N N I-. it >.N .N K li I U I •I K I .< , i A I M !§:»(. liRf.K.N i IILTl 1 ' 0. HAKKlNd f'i' IIOHWDIIVII t -i j « M i -i, rT REITAIL L>00 UcrasM A SoBcmB,Bankers, StcTtm Point. >. R. SlLiarBTlls, Klq., Mllwiinke*. Lrmu. * Bun, MUwuk»e. BAUB^I * Boorn, " MITTOOVS A DABAOV, Ohlnr.ffo. n«n- ] OITOS, Ottawa, ill. JNO. A. SAVAtlt:, J1C., Attoraev and Councellor at Law ROOM N'O. B ALBANY BLOCK, M1LW4UKE*, WISCONSIN UOommlnioneT for H. T., Penn., Ohio, t-atiiaaa, til and Iowa. Uniiftl Stairs and tMrtniil 'Vnirt (>m>n> Je6 HOTELS, &C. 1 . O U I !S > I ( ) ( : in .•nouicis i. <» i-H URON, near Ka.t Water ilr.-et. T!i>r wad e*txbll&heU 111 1H-W, ami has b.-cu Lh« sarnt; proprietor, vho Laltea Ihla •i<-ex FUKNITUKi. their patronage ' or W) man contina&ncf? of their k.ud contains [D.\nr ro'>mx, w.-ll furnlaheU »lth «luv«a ^.-jj r fort. There »r? snoic four houstr QOW vacant, Lhit c»fi soon. in {ia.ti <>ra t !i __ ALBANY RESTAURANT nun. of Coo[>trBtown, N. 000- 1. •NKW LAW Beorpe A. Starkweather (lAt** of Coo[>erBtown, N. T. bas t&la day entered Into partnership with hit son John d Starkweather. TWy will prartu * '. j lh* D.e trirt Court of the C. B. iBJ in the jrT«rs! C"nru o this Blate. J. 0. 8. is Commissioner of De**J9 for all the Slates Office—hi State Bank Building, East Water it. HIl.i.lAKI) «y *•/.»•*, .-."-ri, r ./ J/,, u< \ i. i ODH'IAV VON DKUlNt-'H ATTORNEY AND COCNSCtLOR AT LAW, —Empire Block, 271 EA» Wilcr 11. I.v:'i"< Ruirani:- —llj H Y A T 'I 1 H < > I K U C J. V. V. PLATTO, Attorney & Counsellor at Law. Office lo Mltobzll'i Bank FtD.l.l.ut;. No -,, Mil, Wisconsin. n T 1HH bPLF-NUIL) HoTKL v . ^-rietori - l«rn«Tii Mc.Man Hvssrt. rLOYI) SU.H rt-.Iin.; n,m Tile Wr-s^tr*. f -ir- u- i:, w-i. »c«t*rn Country at (r-rjU^fi.fn «ecpin*[ t iii-1 no »Ui r r *.•>.<) u i *i» f |> 3 .1 in • l\ I H1MON LEVY, OR. ATT»U.>F.l AT I.,»U ANI>NtlT*RY PUBLIC. Kmplir Klock, Hut W»i»r itrr»t. Mil HOOKKK * WPANliKNUKKti. l (tor IK'} >< & 4«u»M'Uof> Hi l.au. 08ir<,Xot. ^ f 4, AH-ny B«..'..i^ y r,. ..... ii/am if' Mat* Mrtrli 1) 1 L i HfcKt \ h W r..\ < I -. \ 1 X.ll N J N < f > 1 . ' • - * M »..- > .N .3 .USt Ul^ juAC- fur the small <> \ i n.it* \ t i) 3 j \ S l> <. V M I . 0. •(HIKK K. J. KAKWKI.l.. Attorney and Counsellor at Law K A » T W A T K H «. T H f I T , WISCONSIN T «. . H 1 II Tl O \ |> -. I.I. PKnPKtr.l-iK * MjM'kl'T' K- ; h OHIO GATAWBA BRANDY, H r nnly 'i AJ t.r-rii n> wi u :.» . - I r iii I -:\l\il i ) A CAKV & HHATT, osi<i--C:«iauMllar« ni l.au, Office In Young'l B!or£, Corner MA. i an.I \V:»- COC13ID 4lr*-rt, . . .MClt-MiD. . » l."COSMN <:\ Hi iirar MIStJKl.l.AN KOt S. tvba»€ ik Bradley, PAPKKANI) K.\(i 1)1 AI.I.KS, » >•» w r>T u A i r.ic MTICI-:I T. .|»i,rj»| ...wiycoM<l9l II Ur»,: >-,- •(., ml .f H^r , *U<1 Uie •! tjr ».. " WB»T A I)EMO(ia*Tic PAPKK Sav*."— '•Such," a»y* lb<? Kicbmoud Knynirer, '• Is the «ver-r«currlng ftolJaioiiment of tha ' Op- poaitton' pr»3g—' »U»t' the 8<mihm\ Citizen aa/8 j o? th« Washington States *ar* ; or Itta Charleston Mercury say*; or tbu Richmond EnqHirrr aa/s; or the Alabama Stimal says or tfce Flag says ; or the 'J imr.i §ays, or the Erjireti s«j», or the AJeerHxt says—or *ota< other ' demopralic pap^r* »»yi. Itnised, the whale staple of the ' Opposition' argument consists, of tbe out-spoken patriotic protesU of tbe durnocratlo prwss against the invasion of democratic poll«y, or the violation of democratic principle* by democratic officials. " It is true, loo, that all tho objections urged by tbe deoiooratn press against tbto Administration are not a featber in tbe scale against tb« objection* urged by Uiat *ame independent, unsought, unpurchaseable prosg, against on oppesition which bas no principle* of it* own, and which blnsbltawly avows itself tbu advocate of the worse parts of democratic malfeasance. , 1 'If tbo 'detnoontle paper*' are auot high authority with tbe 'opposition,' pray why do they do not refresh their readers with what they say of a hideotu conspiracy of political freebooter* who have banded themselves together for no purpose under the gun but to plunder tbe public Treasury, and revel in tbe spoil* of Inlquitlong taxation 7 * * * It is th« glory of tbe democratic press that it dares to expos* the errors of even democratic administrations and rebuke tbe wanderiagg of honored democratic chiefs. Tbe people will act fall to perceive that herein lies their security—a free jrren, thai will not disguise their perils or palter with them in a matter which concerns their rights and tbe integrity of their constitutions. It is tbe glory of tbe democratic party that it sustains such a press and derides tbe canting hypocrisy of an unscrupulous Opposition which would convert this shield into a sword." NOTICE I B bffehjr glfco, thU a petition :s!zn*d. ky MB frea- boldcn, resldenU of the tint Ward, of Ihe City of Milwaukee, h'avtag been, presented to Ihe Oonmon Council, seUtaffofUi the Baeesslty of taking atrtaln lands In said petition meattoned aed describe* tot the purpose of lay Ing out and amUndlng Pleasant street, eighty feet widei In laid wafd, that an application- will be made to the Judge of (he Circuit Court of Milwaukee County, on Friday, the Utb day of Jane nut, for the appointment of twelve jurors to rlew and determine a* to the necessity of taking the same tor the leparpoHs The.de*erh tn *ald petition aet forth. toketakeafortte [ptldn of land* proposed to ke tak aforcsaM Improvement an M follows, tasrtt: A part of lot bomber twelw fl2J, la Mock dted and ninety-six [1W], In KfigeVj addHl, flrstWard, of the City «f Mllwaakee, aforesaM an4 • - oaahaa- rttht describe! as follow*, to wit: Beginning »t • tbe west Ilae ofUld lot twerr* 2 2-10 feet so • po! wthi lint on - . oTtb* north wot corner of said lot twtlve; thene* ca*t on a Untf-parelleito the, north line of lot twelve, 31114-100 teet u a point i on'the west Une of iYaakliB/itrect, (which 1* the east Hoe of said lot twelve), 2 2-10 feet soaiD,afUi«north eait corner of saliilot twelve; thence •oath on Mst lids of said lot U, 80 feet; thence west oa a line parelle! M> tbe north line of! lot 12,81114-100 feet to the west Ilaeofs»M lot tirelre; Uteaee north 80 feet to, the.fJao* of beiinnlng, containing gigoi goo siaaw&stif •-•-•---*•—----- »--r- By 01' Wlwi > majll ot. re tot of Jskd a* shown bjr the anaeied plot, order of tint Common Council. ..— *.T_ jjgj^ _ ^ BOBSKT B, LYNCH, City Clerk. NEW BOOKS TERR1 4 * .Uff-.sun 1 f t! iU -A*-' CLEAVERS, WATXB STKttT. Central Afiloa, i roL, THW tr*M»ln Central Afiloa, i roL,abrMf«4. iUrtafst*n'« Iraf ett la Southern Africa, 1 vol. " Mytt William* Auction and Commisaton Merchants, HHD AGENTS AND MONEY U&OKKJU. NO. 19 WIS*: 0-VSIN STUFFT, %jkTlLI. (fire particular attention to ih? s*!.? of Furnl- Vf U*Tr ( Dry (t >«di &ad every d<srri(, Lion of Mr-r- cha.Ddize, &t Utrir B«j« room or m any p«ri uf ih.r City OfCoonty. J^T" LifcrrmI a t»»ncefl on co rslRTim returns m&de. N. ft.— kodj, 0ote« tod Mortgages »n a prompt rVAUKKK liAXAAU. C.DELORME&QOENTIN i IS* fatt Water Strtrt, I NEXT DOOR TO UOBRS. BILADrOtD BRO'8, fjkncy Ooorfl, Vojs, Willow Ware and Yaacee Notioa 3 , Alsfl, Kn>brold«7 Goads and Zepojr Wonted. WALL PAPKH J. J. JflcCiRATII .V < O tl WIMCUNRIN mtKKT, nrosTiBS, wirouaiu no mn. D««nas i« Paper Hanging*, Window Shades, Ac. Compcum Torkmm sent to all part* or the City in.i Country for Dcearmtlng u>iT tvfer Hanging In all br»nch<«,Wl work warranted. rebl so i-AMII.V s;ii'i Li> ;:K Itrtllll I'm i. *!.'.-. I "f thtr Lotted !*t»Le*. Ir. 8inminn.il >,vt »1H>- '.•-.! J r I U) K»sl W»t*r itrrt-t, ,ni.- */.-' :. • ily -HIM,, II t:\ICV MIM.tiC x I.AOKK BKKK SA I .< H >N i > i> u i i. i, i i n r> i< t« «> <i, I aO I n« t \% l* It- r ^ I r i >• I. A VARIETY ,r l>i«r,-j , r-i u .• . . . Lanchm nr ;«u |.i^».r*, i'on«i3ti:; ^ MEATS, !*Altl>INIV. PIL'KLM) P1.«H. Maalc&J Knt^rt.MDfnent ^T.ry ^alur !»/ -»-<. , .1 : mltttance frw. HOOFING, HARDWARE, iC. 11 . n K \ c L i: A x o ^ SI UN 01- 1 1 1 I-. BIG KED KETTLE! A «« 8 A 4 ii O }{ J, H, COROES& CO W h o i e s a r o r e i ANGUS SMITH & CO., Storage, Forwarding & Com mission MKKCJriANTS. Proprietor! of the •YAHCE ELEVATOR WABEUOf SE, At the tertnlnoi of the Uilwaukee a Mintaiipp! and the Milwaukee, Waurtown ft Baraboo Valley Rallroadi. ^•T* Liberal advance* tnad« on property in itore, or for •hIpnMBt to Butern Market*. €1. PF1STEK * CO. Maaofftctaren and Dea]en m ti«mUier« FluellH|rB, Hide*, Ac. 141 But WaUr itnet, Milwanke*, Wl«. Quh paid for Hldej, Pelu, Wool. lo. ..,13 John IflarquiM, Architect, JUNfc,AU BLOCK, [s prepared t > foynlsh plans for all kinds 01 It lie shortest notice. J. B. Losaco Baonnu, 8. riuj), DAirom < Putins, 0. Jons. Jon H. gn.n», W. TBWArra, 0. E. DisrotTH, Lotas 8. MACK, febZO A. D. LORD CO'*., MARBLE WORKH, Corner Sirring and TMrd itretta, •OltrAUKEE ............ , ............. WISCONSIN. fftHK lalworlben execaU all kinds of Marble Work J_, for Bnlldingi, Tiling for noon and ererr description of OilNAMEIfTAt, WABBLE WORK.fi We have In our wsreroomi MARBLE MANTL.KS Ot f taeej description coa«t»nU» «n hand, at prices and opwardj. AND STAtTJABT of all kinds executed alt£e«horte»tm>lloe. CO. A- H. U>ED « tMAKLES K. AUSTIN, iva, o ; i »P* l % m '« Domestic Exchange aod Specie* T HE hlf h«t rate* paid tor ail kinds of Gold and Ul- JTer Ooloand Balllon. KxehajmcanftanUy for uleatUie lowest price*. Al I mke dealing IB Specie and Bichaaee my entln and eiclaslTe boslneai, I am abl« to giro my customer, an advantage owr ewrent agores. U»» of prices wllljbe furnished at mjofflco, I HO. 68 WMCIWSIW STOEET, TJaaa the DapUst Church, nearly oppotiu 'tk* Custom BOOM. marlM-dom R. A. CLIFFORD'S L CElfTBAE. 0ACVEHREAN . AND FINE ART [GALLERY, 171 But Waftr gtrtet. *eonrt4 tt>* *s*Maae*of (he old«*t ao* , B0*t cxp*riaae«l operator ia UM Wot M. H»w- tensi (wbo*e *un in Us departmeat la wen known l« suar of the dtUeuof MllwaUee,)! an now prepared to offer to tbe jwWlc naj deslrabt* style c/PIctnres kjibwn to UM eommoolty at lower rate* and esecaUd InabetUrBaanertaao ean M4*iMta;aci other es- takllihiD«Bt Ia ta« West. • : ' - » ^iT oiiftotivs DaomnutKAH in Bast WaUr *(r**t. TTAYDiO .111 Bust e Stoves, Sheet Iron, Tin —AND- tiard wire AttlllCtLTTUiL IMI'LEMK^iTS, 1JR"OCLD respwlfully mfurm I'ah A I . 1 : A N 1 U l» I 1 II II I ! j in pnbllc ( For tht i WEST WATKR of the tbnTff a.ii Wllh p \ And HPADKS, \\ J U, KAK^, of HUEET IKO* AMI rLc. etc. t-U;. BtOTrt pat ap to order I3) r " R< RKPAIRINO of %H ktn>ls, m.I r oarUne punctually *>Ueadeii to. Order*: leA »ill b* 10 u» ir.tn.iut I-*..iy MEACLK A SON. EAGLE STEAM FOUNDRY, — AMD— MACHINE W CMC Us TIUTON 4 *F.li40HU, Pr •.,„ ,i . , No.. •*»«, 2OS, 3<M), so;* an<l .to I W KST VVATKft SI K r- I- l Twobiocka below ihe rA Or. M e R. i. i MANnrACTDSl STEAM INOINIS, GRIFT A SAW MILLH, KILL QRAR1NO, HORSKPOWSRS- PILE DSJV1NO MACril.NKh, BKJIH1K, RAILROAD and STEAMBOAT OA^TINliS, IBON COLDMNS, »of DailJlnjj, and every variety nf Job W..r», la ih bejt manner, anrl OB the mojl liberal i^rms. The attention of Mill-own. -n ami o»ner» of W»i,.r. Power, li parUcularlj called iu ibe 'T U TT L.K W A T KK VV t-i h. i-. i . As being by far the mast pairorful, durthltr nul *0' Bomlcal Wheel ever invented — oot Il.tMe to <ei ,1- orJer, not afected bj Ice IT back»»i«r, m,l uaim; (1 .,, water ID proportlun to the [lower pro t lu.?e,l iji;in 11: , other Wheel In the market A deacnpllv- «lroar»r 'ir warded upon application, free of ch wife. \l~-l ri i: l n ic i t i ti M I-. M \ \ I M C O M AN 1) IA RRIVAL of an entirely new an.I iplemlM Sto,-k >( JTreoch, Englbh and American JEWELRY ! Of Latest Styles, it A . B . V A N C O T T ' V Cor. Batt Water and Wisconsin Slrreu. Having lately disposed of most of my former <tuc«, I exercised myself In searching at the icastern M.iru-u for all the New Styles aaul Pattern^, Which hare been imported and m.»nQfactared since ihe last panic. I have also purchased a large Uo.-k of Ladies' anrj Gentlemen's Watches, With moTements acknowledged as th* most -superior by the American public. aovun ftJREAT The b«t assortment of the flneit WaUcbe*), Silver^ Ware, Jowolry and FANCY OOO1>S Krer brought to Milwaukee. Just tBe thing for Holt dajr presents. Just received very cheap fur cash MAT80N A LOOSII8. dcelS Ml E«it Water ttreet. Milwaukee, Wu C>MH»I Mills Extra r»i»Uy Flour ElM on hand. ^^^^^^^^^ff^^WP^^^^^^^ff^^^^^^^^t^i^i^i^^??^^^i^^^^^^rr M^'^r^^'t*^**^*^r*^ Mtf^tf^ ~^^~-*'J«'^Jt."*^^-i .'"'• '.* -. ~/. -'_•'.*»'•'• i : ai»"- '^-^' ' -' I r 1 1. ; IN' --.•»,v..,r A H . .N I >. < > N I 1 \ \ 1 O NK .-ajL- ir Krr.ili .- T.r-,s •,, |,y ( 1 HK.\ T -...i.i.-t , . _T ,. ,,, r ^ S.VU > K IC dOICK <m"K,.;l HIII iu;ir'J7 t CKi'HIlY N N « 'J lt«(.SK VS 1 > M A I ' 1 . h. (JAI.I.ON.1 M:i ( mar^U N K \k r R i n ' O l? aprT «nr7 «.. J lirvllty, K i r 1IUNN i OHOHBY'S. » «>» VKE hf 'i^st n iht? :ity,4L HI NM i CROHBV3. i- AMU.Y mart! IH'N • t CIli'HBVS. > HA I-KIBI! 1 C UCrlCB Smoltett ifalllbut at martfl QDNN t i.'ROMUVS.

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