The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on May 18, 1859 · Page 2
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The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 2

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Wednesday, May 18, 1859
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J. Morning,-- .....~....M>y 19 Ifemlna** tie Bert Men Karly. 1 We obaerre that several of our democratic ootampoiiarifls dwell, it oonriderable length, •nd with grett earnestness, on tte importance of presenting » democrftie |State ticket to the deotort next Ml, oomposea of the test men Of the party- Some of them go BO for as to assure u, that In the event of doing this, success is certain, no matter how, aor .when, such a ticket la nominated. We are decidedly: in fat vor of nominating the beat men always. Bat ire have not made much fuss about it, because •we do not feel in the least apprehensive that the next democratic State convention, oom< posed, wit will he, of delegates fresh from the people:iriU overlook the bert men.In making op a ticket Itis idle to tell itu, however, that U will make no difference when such a ticket ii nominated, and that it will certainly be elected, whether made "in time to render a thorough canvass of the State, possible or not, before the election. We have had some-experience, quite recently with an unexceptionable nomination, which was made too late to admit of a thorough canvass of the State, and the re- cult has taught us that the best men oannot carry this State so easily as onr friends would fain have us believe. Very little can be ao- eomplished without labor and we have found in several campaigns of bite, that "the harvest was great and the laborers few " Too many democrats make up their minds aa soon as a ticket Is nominated, thai it will surely be elected on account of its exoellen t character, and abstain from making any effort to circulate documents, get voters oat or procure tickets for the electors. -Borne of them •expect that the candidate If he-wishes to have anything done in their county, will send up oome money, and if he does not, they take it for granted that he has made arrangements to get all the votes he requires elsewhere. Ask one of this kind before the election, About the probable vote In his county, and he will assure you that the majority will be about four times greater than the canvass shows it to be after election. It is not worth the while to fool ourselves much in regard to the relative strength of the two parties in this State. If the republican party is not stronger, it is better organized, and works much harder for success than the democratic party. We therefore do not agree with our friends who maintain that the nom ination of a good ticket will obviate the necessity of holding an early convention. But we Urge the holding of an early convention, the nomination of the best men, and a thorough organization of the party, as the means of securing success. Virginia. A Virginia republican asks our opinion as. to the duty of republicans in that State as to their election-for Governor. We answer—so far a* the slavery question la concerned, we •we no reason to prefer one candidate to the other. Each of them is doing his best to prove his own election indispensable to the salvation of slavery,-and whether he is in earnest or only finessing to catch votes, is equally undeserving of republican support. If we voted in Virginia, we should doubtless support Goggin, because, while each candidate is politically obnoxious, and the two are personally able and qualified we like Goggin'» position on public questions not aflecting slavery much better than Letcher's.—A T . T. Tribune. In order to fully appreciate the Tribune's position, it is only necessary to understand the nature of those " public questions not affecting slavery," on which the candidates for Governor, Messrs Letcber and Goggin, disagree. A.nd what are they t The principal public question upon which they differ is know-DOthingism. Goggin, the Tnbu-nt'i favorite candidate ii a know nothing, and Letcher is not. This candid avowal-of the leading republican organ of the country, following so closely upon the adoption of the two years' amendment in Massachusetts, is deeply significant. If such things do not open the eyes of the republican Germans of the great free West, we are very much mistaken. The republicans sympathize with the know nothings in Virginia, as well as in Massachusetts, and yet we are told that the German republicans are so infatuated with this bastard republicanism, that th»y will submit quietly to such treatment, and continue to kiss the band that smilea them : but nmu verron.\. What tuu be Done ". We hear mnch of what Wm. H. Seward has spoken in regard to slavery. What has he done t Senator Toombs, in a recent speech, asked and answered the question : " He (Senator Seward) says the President of the United States wishes to extend slavery. Sir, if I wanted a man to benefit shivery I would take the Senator from New York.— When he came into the Senate of the United States, I was in the other house, and I have been there and here ever since, and he declared not only that he would maintain opposition to shivery wherever it existed, but he would ex- clnde it from every foot of ground over which the flag of the republic floated. He has been here ten years, and what has he done 7 Has he freed a negro t Not a single one, unless he has done it clandestinely. He has not done it by law. He has not given liberty to a human Being unless he stole him. I suppose he did not do that, but that ie the only way he could do it. There was no law by which he oould do it, not one. Has he excluded slavery from one foot of territory by law where it could rightly go ^ Not an inch. * * * I do not fear him upon that question. He may go and tell foolish old men and spinsters and old maids in New York that he has done a thriving business in freeing negroes, hot he has never freed one. He has never sanctified one acre of land to liberty—not an Inch—and he never will. These are not the people to do it." A NAEBATITE. i BT ifcOHAS DB QtriNCT, ' '' Author of " OonfeiiloBJ ot an English Opium Eater," LOOHIIBCID.] It wlU be supposed that eoanDnnlontionr were made to the supreme government of the l*na«30eB*Bthe murder* 1n oar city were understood to be no casual obonrreuca, but inks In tf systematic^.***.- SerhaM it might ImppeB, fro. someotherhu.loe.s, of a higher jy The Bev. Wm. Butt, a Methodist mlnU- ter, who preached Freedom in Kansas through all the troubles, and wai persecuted bj th Border Ruffians for his Free State sentiments hag been transferred to the Arkanaa* Confer. ™°«i wd appointed Presiding Elder of tbe Texas district. If the above is true, and we think it mast be, as we found it in the N. Y. Tribune, i proves that his preaching freedom in Kansas does not, in the opinion of the Arkansas Con , ferenee, disqualify him for preaching the Gog- .pel in Texas, a Blare State. PcKlir AT A DiiOOtJHT.—Among the de- oitioBS of the Supreme Court announced through the Madison Journal, Monday, w rBOte the following: ..-'•• Mason vs. Noonau, affirmed with 7 per cent. - damage*. • ?^ bb «* 1 "n. Noonan, affirmed with 7 pe be&t, damages. •' , W6 congratulate the "pare man 1 ' on havin no more case* argned at the late term. Hi "belt holt" is not litigation. BaTPrentioe acknowledges the receipt of politic*! letter as follows: "Agentleman, wh 4 oalkJhlmaelf * Methodist preacher, hat een ni-a atrange polWoal letter. There seems to T» aome method in Jijs rtaAvm. and' a goof deal of madnewin hi* Methodism." ; •• ~»>*-—41tljf*i*~*-~. ...^ 1 ,MT*Tlxe Bunne DtlAy Journal haf been ea *•**& tadJmprortd. It ii an : ionor S& Hndinst then engaging fhe attention of our governors, that-'onrrrepresentatlons did not Bfta'-UieissiptMstfoifcw? *>»d expected. We jonld not, indeea, complain of absolute neg- eet from the government. They sent down me or two of. their most accomplished polioe- o&persi and ifrey suggested some counsel, ea- leoially that we should examine more strictly nto the qnality of the miscellaneous popnlu- ion who occupied .onr large suburb. Bat. hey more than hinted that no necessity was seen either for quartering troops upon as, or or arming Our local magistracy with ampler' DOWCTS..,,.-. This correspondence with the central gov- rnment occupied the month of March, and jefore that time the bloody system had ceased as abruptly as it began. The new polloe-ofcoer altered hiraaalf tfiat the terror of his name lad wrought this effect• bat judicious people honght otherwise.. All, however, was quiet ntil the depth of summer, when, by way of ifntiagto as, perhaps, that the dreadful pow- r which clothed itself with darkness had not spired, but Was only 'reposing from Us la- x>ra, all at onoe the chief jailer of the city •as missing He had been in the habit of taking long rides in the forest, his present sito- tion being much of a sinecure. U wai on he first of July that he was missed. In rid* ng through the city gates that morning he tad mentioned the direction which he meant o pursue, and the law time he was seen alive was in one of the forest avenues, about eight .miles from the city, leading towards the point ie had indicated. This jailer was not a man A be regretted on his own account; his lift) nd been a tissue of cruelty and brutal abuse of bis pdwers,.in which be nad been -too much supported by the magistrates, partly on the >lea that it was their duty to back their own iffioers against all complainers, partly also rom the necessities creajed by the turbulent imei for a more summary exercise of thei* nagisterial authority. JJo m»n, therefore, on iis own separate account, oould more willing. y have been spared than this brutal Jailer;— md it was p general remark that, bud the murderous band within our walls swept away hie man only, they would have merited the rablic gratitude al purifiers from a public laisanoe. Bat was it certain that the jailer tad died by the same hands as bad so deeply afflicted tbe peace of our city during the winter—or, indeed, that he had been murdered at all 7 The forest was too extensive to be searched; and it was possible that be might have met with some fatal accident. His horse hod re- urned to the city gates in the night, and was T onnd there in the morning. Nobody, how- iver, for months .could give information about iis rider; and it seemed probable that he would not be discovered until the autumn and he winter should again carry tbe sportsman nto every thicket and dingle of this sylvan .ract. One person only seemed to have more knowledge on this subject than others, and that was poor Ferdinand von Harrelstein. He was now a mere ruin of wbat he had once wen, both as to intellect and moral .feeling; and I observed him frequently smile trhen the 'after was mentioned. "Wait," he would say, ; till the leaves begin to drop; then yon will see what fine fruit our forest bears." I did not repeat these expressions to anybody except one friend, who agreed with me that the jailer had irobably been hanged in some recess of the brest, which summer .veiled with its luxuriant umbrage; and that Ferdinand, constantly wandering in the fore#, hud discovered the »dy; bnt we both acquitted him of having «en an accomplice in the murder. Meantime the marriage between Margarett jiebenheim and Maximilian was understood to >e drawing near. Yet one thing struck every- x»dy with astonishment. As far as the young wople were concerned, nobody could doubt hat all was arranged; for never was happiness more perfect than that which seemed to unite them. Margaret was the impersonation f May-time and youthful rapture; even Maxmilian, in her presence, seemed to forget his loom, and the worm which gnawed at his leart wag charmed asleep, by tbe mn«ic of her oice and the paradise of her sane*. But, until tha autumn came, Margaret's grandf&lkl r had never ceased to frown upon tbia cou- eotion, and to support the pretensions of Vrdinand. The dislike, indeed, seem-d re iprocal between him and Maximilian. Each voided the other's company; and as to the Id man, he went so far as to speak sne«ring- y of Maximilian. Maximilian despised him oo heartily to speak of him at all. When he oald not avoid meeting him. be treated him with a stern courtesy, which distressed Mar- art as often as she witnessed it She felt lat her grandfather had been tha aggressor; nd she felt also that he did injustice to the merits of her lover. But she had a filial ten- erness for the old man, as the father of her ainted mother, and on bis own account con- Dually making more claims on her pity, as he decay of his meuorj and: a oh.ldish fret- nlness, growing upon him from- day to day, marked his increasing imbecility. Equally mysterious it seemed, that about iis time Miss Liebenheim began to receive nonymons letters, written in the darkest and most menacining terms. Some of them she bowed to me. I could not guess at their drift, ^evidently they glanced at Maxilmilian, and bade her beware of connection with him; and .readful things were insinnated about him.— Jould these letters be written by Ferdinand*? Written they wer^ not, bnt could they be dictated by him? Much I feared that they wure; and the more so for one reason. All at once, and most inexplicably, Margaet's grandfather showed a total change of opin- on in his views as to her marriage. Instead favoring Harrelstein's pretensions, as be lad hitherto done, he now threw tbe feeble weight of his encouragement into Maximilian's scale; though, from the situation of all the >arties, nobody attached any practical importance to the change in Mr. Liebenbeim's way if thinking. Nobody ? Is that true ? No ; ine person did attach the greatest weight to he change—poor, rained Ferdinand. He, so ong an there was one person to take his part, so long as the grandfather of Margaret showed countenance to himself, had still felt his situation not utterly desperate. Thus were things situated, when, in No- rember, all the leaves daily blowing off from ,he woods, and leaving bare tbe most secret haunts of the thickets, the body ef the jailer was left exposed in the forest; bnt not, as I and my friend had conjectured, hanged. No; he had died apparently by a more horrid death —by that of crucifixion. The tree, a remarkable one, bore upon a part of its trunk this brief but savage inscription;—"T. FL. jailer at ——; Or>itifitdJuly 1, 1816.*' A great deal of talk went on throughout the city upon this disoorery ; nobody uttered one word of regret on account of the wretched jailer ; op the contrary.the voice of vengeance rising up in many a cottage, reached my ears in every direction aa 1 walked abroad. The hatred in itself seemed horrid and unchristian, and stall more so after the man's 'death ; but though horrid and fiendsh for itself, it was much more impressive, considered as the measure and exponent of the damnable oppression which most have existed to produce it. At Bret, when the absence of the Jailer was a recent occurrence, and the presence of the murderers amongst us was, in conseqaence revived to our anxious thoughts, it was an event which few allufled to without fear. But matters were changed now; the jailer had been dead for months, and this interval, daring which the murderer's hand had slept, en- 1 Bouraged everybody to hope that the storm had passed over our eity ; that peace had returned to onr hearths, and that henceforth Weakness might sleep iu safety, and innocence without anxiety. Onoe more we had peace within oar walls, and tranquillity by «urflr^ v^if' -^n t^ child went to bed in cheer- thejiniverial on\ for «h«n»»e _._ as generau)r«B shewasTiarairwl^Hsd the ioY«rnal murderers been devilish eiongh tobriik into" that temple of innocence and happy life? Every one asked the question,. juidWery one held his breathes _liaten; bat for a few moments no one dared to advance; Tor the silence ofthe house was ominous. 'At length some one cried out that Miss L'uben- hetem had that day "gone .upon a visit to a friend, whose house was- forty mil* in the forest. "Ay," replied another, ''she had set- tied to go: bnt-I heard that something had stopped her." The suspense was now at U« height, and. the crowd passed from room to room, but found no traces of Hiss LkbeBheim. At length they ascended the stair, and in the very first room, a small closet, or boudoir, lay Margaret, with her dress soiled hideously with blood. The first impression was that she also had been mnrdered; tut, on a nearer approach, she appeared to b*UBwounded, and was manifestly alive. Lite had not departed, for her breath sent a hate oarer a tairror, but it was suspended, and she was laboring in some kind of Ht. The first act ofthe piowd was to carry her into the boose of a friend oft the opposite side of the street, by. which time medical assistance had crowded to the spot. Toeir attentions to .Miss Liebenheim had naturally deranged tha condition of things IB the little room, bat not before jnapy people found time to remark that of the murderer, must have carried her with his bloody hands to the sofa on which she lay,'for water had been sprinkled ov«r her face and throat, and water was even placed ready to her band, when she tnight happen lo recover, upon a low footstool The funeral took place on the fourth Hay after her deaih.. In the morning of that day ; froo» strong affeitton^-having known her from an infant—I begged permission to see the ecrpav. She was iniher coffin; snow-drops and crocuses were laid upon her innocent bosun, and roses, of that son whieh the season tllowed, over herpwsoa. These and other lovely symbols of youth, l if apring-tim«, and of resurrection, caught my leye for the first moment; but in the next U fell!upon her faee. Mighty God 1 what a change I what a transfiguration 1 Still, indeed, there; was the same innocent sweetness i still theite jraa something of the same loveliness • the expression still remained; but for the features—all trace of flesh seemed to have vanished ;i mere outline of bondy structure remained; mere pencillings and shadowing of what she onoe had been. This is, indeed, I exclaimed,! "dust to dust—ashes to ashes I' 1 Maximilian, to the astonishment of everybody, attended the funeral. It was celebrated In the cathedral. All made way for him, and at times he seemed collected;: at times he reeled like one who was drunk. He heard as one who hearsjnot; he saw as one in a dream. Tbe whole ceremony went on by torchlight, and towards this close he stood like a pillar, motionless, torpid, froien. But the great burst of the choir, and the mighty blare ascending from our vast organ at the closing ol the graves, recalled hhn toliinwelf, and he strode rapidly homewards. Half au hour after I returned, I wag summond to his bed-room. He was In btjjd, calm and collected What he said to me I remember as if it had been yesterday, and tbe very tone with which he said Uebenneim'sdoort hewasinoanableof \££ tag. word; ba>h4g«tare,,W teb0 rew She" to the crowd, were by the side of the sofa. On the following morning Maximilian, who had been upon a hunting party in thai forest, returned to tbe city, and immediately learned thn news. I did not m-e him tot some boors after, bnt he then appeared to me thoroughly agitated tor the first time I bad known him to be eo. la th» ereniui; another perplexing piece of intelligence transpired witb regard to Miss Liebenbeim, wfeicli at first afflicted every friend of that young Udy. It was tbat she had been seized with the paiua of childbirth, and delivered of a son. who, however, being born prematurely, Aid not live many hours. Scandal, however, wan not ailowsKt long to batten upon this) imaginary triumph, for witfe- in two hours after the circulation of this first rumor, followed a •econd, authenticated, announcing that Maximilian bad appeared with tbe confessor of tbe Li. fieniieim (arrtily, at the residencuef the chief magistrate, ami there produced satisfactory |•roofs of this marriage with Miss Uebenheim, which had been duly celebrated, though wi< 11 great secrvcy, Dearly eight months before. In our city, aa in all citios of ear country, ( laudestine marriages witnessed, perhaps, I <• two friends only of the parties, besides (he officiating priest, are exceedingly common. In the mure faflt, then-fore, taken separately, there was nothing to surprise as,' but taken tn connection with th«- general position of the parties, it did surprisi us all ; uor nocld we conjecture tha reason t r a step apparently so needless. For, that Maximilian could hare thought it any point of prudence or necessity lo secure the hand of Margaret Liebenheim by a private marriage, ssiiinst tbe final opposition of her grandfather. nobody who knew the parties, who kneT the jn-rffct love which possessed Miss Liebenbeitn. the growing imbecilitj of her grandfather, or llie utter conU-rapt with which Maximilian nt^irdrd him, could for a moment fcelisve. Altufiether, the matter was one of profaned mystery Meantime, it rejoiced rue that poor Margaret's name had been thus reai aed from th« fangs of the scandal-monger. TlfSe harpies had their prey torn from them ai the very aiOment when they were sitting down t<> tbe unhallowed ban quet. For this I rejou•• -d, but elsv there was little snbject for rejoicing in anything which concerned poor Margai-1. Long *he lay is deep insensibility,taking no notice of anyUiipg, rarely opening her ey-s, and apparently on- conscious of the revolution*, as tht-» succeedfd of morning or evening, light or darfcn*ss, yesterday ot to-day. Gr.-»t was the agitation which convulsrd the h...rt ot Maximilian during this period ; be walked up and down in tbe catbedral nearly all day long, and the ravages which anxiety was workins in hia physical system might be read in hia fece. People felt it an Intrusion upon t!,c sanctity of hL-t grief to rook at him too narrowly, and tli- whole town sympathized wkli bis situation. At length a change took place in Margaret bnt on- wlcioli the medical men announced to Maximij:.tn as boding ill for her n-cowry.— Tue wandrrinsr* of her mind did not depart, but they altered their character. She i>ecaine more agitated , she would suirt up suddenly, and strain her ejvsigtu after fome figure which ahp s^erntHl to s*~-. then wlie would uimstro- pliize some person in the most piteous term*, litfseeching him, with streaming eyes, to spare her old grandfather. "Look, look/' «be would cry out, "look at his gtay hairs ! 0, j sir ' he is but a child , h« dot« not know what : be says fand he will soon be out of the war I and in his grave , and very soon, sir, he will | give yon no more trouble." Then, again, nlu- ! would matter indistinctly for honr» together , I sometimes she would cry out franticall}-, and i say things which terrified the bystanders, and ' which the physicians would solemnly caution i them bow they repeated ; then she would { weep, and invoke Maximilian to cotne and aid her. Bnt seldom. Indeed, did that name pass her lips that she did not again begin to strain her eye-balls, and start up in bed to watch some phantom of her poor, fevere-d heart, as if it seemed vanishing into some mighty distance. Aft«r nearly seven weeks had passed in this agitating stats>, suddenly on one morning, the earliest and tbe lovelitot of dawning spring, a change was armoanoed to us all as having taken place in Margaret , bnt it was a change, alas ! tbat ushered in the tast great change of all. Tbe conflict, which had for s6 long a period raged within her, and overthrown bet reason, w as at end ; th- strife was over, and nature wa- settling into an everlasting rest.— In the C' i 3c of tbe night she had recovered her sens. 1. When tbe morning light penetrated tbroug'u her curtain, she recognized her attendants, luade inquiries as to tbe month and Hie da) • '" the mouth, and then, sensible that she coulJ not outlive the day, she re- qnested that her confessor might be summoned. About an hour and a half the confessor remained alone with her. At the end of that time he came out, and hastily snmmoned the attendants, for Margaret, he eaid, was sinking into a fainting fit. The confessor himself might have passed through many a fit, so much was he changed by tbe results of this interview. I crossed him coming out of the house. I spoke to him—I called to him , but he beard me not—he saw me not. He saw nobody.— Onwards he strode to tbe cathedral, where Maximilian was sure to be found pacing about upon the graves. Him be seized \>y the arm, whispered something into his ear, and then both retired into one of the many sequestered chapels in which lights are continually burning. There they had come conversation, bat not very long, for within five minutes Maximilian strode away to the house in which bts yornng wife was dying ' One step seemed to carry him up staira. The attendant according to the directions Uiey had received from the physicians, mastered at tbe head of tbe stairs to oppose him. But tbat was idle ; bo- fore the rights which he huld a* a lover and a husband—-before tbe still more sacred rights of grief, which be carried in his countenance, all opposition fled like a dream. There was, besides, a fury in his eye. A motion of bis baud waved them off like-, summer files ; he entered the room, and once again, for^ha last time, he was hi company with his beloved. What passed who could pretend tognasi? Something more than two hours bad elapsed, daring which Margaret bad been able to talk occasionally, which was known, because at times the attendants heard tbe sound of Maximilian's voice evidently in tones of. reply to something which she had -said. At the end of that time, a little bell, placed near tbe bedside was rung hastily. A fainting fit had seized Margaret; but she recovered almost before her women applied tha nsBal remedies. They lingered, however, a little, looking at the youthful eoripre which BO restraints availed to check. Their hands were looked together, a»d in. Margaret's eyes there gleamed a farewell light of love, which settled upon Max- it, although more than twenty years hare passed sines then. He began thus: " I hare not long to live;" and when be saw me start, suddenly awnkvned Into a consciousness that perhaps hie had taken poison, and meant lo intimat»%» much, be continued: " Vou fancy I have taken poison,—no matter whether 1 have or not; If I have, the poison Ig sueh thai no antidote will now avail; or, if they would you well know that some griefs pm of a kind which leave no opening to any hope. What' difference, therefore, can it make whether I leave th ! 9 earth to-day, to- to-morrow, or the next day? Be assured of this—that whatever 1 have determined to do is past all power of being affected by • ham»n apposition. Occupy yourself not with any fruitless attempts, but calmly listen to me, else i know what to do." Seeing a luppress- ed fury In .his eye, notwithstanding I saw also some change stealing over his features aa If from some subtle poison beginning to work upon hie frame, awe-*truok 1 consented to li»t- cn, and sat still. "It is well that you do so, for my timais short. Here is my will, legally drawn np, and yon will etv that I have committed an Immense property toyottr discretion, Here, again, is a paper still morn important fn my eyw; it is aiso testamentary, and binds yon to duU-s which may pot be so easy to ex. ecute as the disposal of my property. But now ILsteu to something elie, which concerns neither of tl»«s«i papers. Promise me in the first place, solemnly, that whenever I die you will see me luri'd in the same grave aa my wife, from whose funeral we are ju«» returned. Promise." I promised. "Swear. 1 ' I swore. "Finally, promise me that, when you read tliis second paj>t-r which I hare put Into your hands whataotvar you may thiuk of it, you will say nothing—publish, nothing to the world until three years shall have pcsaed '' I premised, "And noW farewell for three houre. Come to me again about ten o'rlook,and take a glass of wine in memory of oiii times." This he said langningly , hut even then a dark •pasm crossed his face. Vet thinking that lh!s might be the mefv working of mental anguish vfithin him. i complied With his deaire and retired. Feeling, however, but littlu at ease, I deviied an eteu»e for looking In, upon him about one hour and A half after I had left him. 1 knocked gently at hia door, there was no answer 1 I.norkvii londer ; (till no answer. I weal iu , the lifitit of day was gone, and I roul'l see nothing iitil 1 was alarmed by the utter stillneesi of the room. I listened earnestly, but not a breath could he heani. It rushed back hastily into the hall fur a lamp , 1 returned ; I looked in upon this marvel of manly beauty, and the first gtance informed irji- that he ami all hU splendid endowments had departed furt-ver. He haJ diKl, probably, soon aftfr I l»-/t turn, and had dismissed me frntn Punic t;rowing instinct whJch informed him that liH la.4t agonies were at hand [Tu B» COKTIJiUEO J BUSINESS CABDti. CHANDLER & HICKCOX, Attorneys &Cunsellors at Law ?, i«O. •» KNEEE.AMD BLOCK, JIILWAOXBE. [sprlS] jAU*a mcceox. •. ciosa. • i. B. rjra»is». CROSS A CMRR18U, ATTORNEYS & COUNSELLORS AT LAW. No. 1O, Albany Building, MICWAUKKK, .apl WISCONSIN. LTIIIX BLUOU. .simna. j. cBoota. .macs c. OUBLZT El more, Brooks & Gridley, Attorneyi at Law, no. e, MARTIN'S BLOCK. MILWAOKEB, [dee21] WISCONSIN. FECKUMJQ & BLOODCOOD, ATTOBNEY8 * COUNSELLORS AT LAW, Areodt BuMlng, 178 tout Voter it* JfUuuutM. . W. PnqpUM, formerly 1 Pnniisis A Cou,Alban j, V r"ai«cia BUODOOOU. Mew Yoik. V V. BUX>M<XB> U U.H. Court Oommlaslone/ and Uom- nuulaDCr for several state*. - nov»-d6m B.L. nuns . HA I MKH dfc aTAHK, Attorney* ft Counsellors at Law. Bgr Omce.No. 2, Mltchell'l New Bank BuiUing.cor- aer of Michigan and Ea»J W»ttr itreeU, Mittfaukee. »«.(. aratm ............................. CTPHAra * GHAI1AA1, Allo ocy* at LAW aod Soliclton to Ohatire Wltcouln itreel, Mitwaukee. ry, No. janl-' •ILBMTI.. Fill ....................... J. ". »i» «T«B9 PARK A VA!% Ifll ER*, Attorneys and Counsellor* at Law. •STXr&NS POlUT,. . . . WJSCONSLN, Will (cactlot in the various Conru of the 8«Tcntfj io.Ji- clal Clrcolt of Wisconsin, and will faithfully attend to Lll business Intrusted to as, remittance! promptly maije. LaDd WarranU l.,.'«li-tl in leleeU.I lan.U 'or those &t a distance. Je28 BPEClAJj NOTICES. HATHAWAY & BELDEN, BANKING, Land ami Collection Oilier, MITCHELL'S IU.OOI4, JflLWAVXXS... .... II Wi'i'.vs/ •" mhl» THE UiiEAT ESUltoli UiOl*;i)Y, SIR JAMES CLARKE'S Celebrated Female raJis. Prtpartd from A prcscriptiini of Sir ./. r/.»X., M. D. t Physician fair nordinartf t,. *)., f>*r» This invaluable meiliclno is unfoilinbf ••• '^" ••!.•- ' *• tb*M painful awl dAntft-Tuii* !iHfn.-n-i tu T»M<-N ^i. • malt; cooatitntioo J«abj«ct. it mo.lur.i:^ *ii-x ••-,., tad removes ftl HATS AND CAPS "H A T .-, ( \ I • STRA W Goons, TE?< PEIt i-FNT. f»Wf 1C | Than van b«> I" urv ha «*«•«! »r~ ANY UTHKfl HIII.-K i.N r H K W :•..- ; 1 I KRCIIANT-' »!,., .1. «!,,. . .„ . , ....... M , I,.- „ ..»..!„. „. -...,...,„, , ,. . , ... u . A Smvru, Bankers, Stevens Point. J. R- BaiiPlfnn, Ksq., Milwaukee. LirttkJ. A ftaua, Milwaukee. fiiUKAl A BOOTH , " MiTTOcis A DlltaoB, Ohlcc.^0. Bon. J OATOI, Ottawa, III. be relied an. TIT MAKKIKO |..\I»I*> it Ifl peculiarly gutteJ- It will. HI * »h»r* • -ni "r the monthly ^eriud with rn.'iil.irfLy. Eftch bottle, i>r1c*- Oae Uafar, r>t-nr« ,;•• - ••'••ru; 9 Lamp of Great Britain, t»* prrv.-ni cnumrrf-*"- Th*44 I*iUM *Jutul<4 not !•« tujkim n y , gtmu-f. i <*^~ ' . . FIRST TORSS XO.Vlffti jf /v ftfn . f ... v , are twr« tobriny on ifi*;ur--t.*(/4, "»it i: <: y limit tkey are auf-6. ia til cUea ol Nenrou* auJ MI»U*I AiT. . . .:>, [' Hie Back ami Ltmba, Fatipue on v,. t V -x . l' Utlon oT the Heart, U/«terlea, in. I <V ,L- , -f^*- will effect a care when ,tU utfofr mot,.* rui-o -t,;, i aithaurfti a powerful r^*oed>, .!<> ma • ,,,r k fl ,- f mel, antimony , ur •ay thing h artful to ihi- • ->«• > \full 'iirsHTttoUS IQ lll<- ..«Iiiyhl-fl ^r-.,ii I » . ' , . t v Wtiieti should be '.'arefuuy pr-aerv-.j -•*«!? 4*«nt f.xr il»« L" tilled :*l*i<:-. *< . t,.». * i t JOH MOSr.S, i l,4i - 1 • frti.i .. , * . N. it bo.-iitfil AK't-'Dt, Will IHftu'- • ' 1*1-. - • • 'ill*, by return m*H For sale by ttSKKN J ill IT • C H A tt rt 1 N . , 1 . HOTELS, <kC - O U I .S Jrl < M' Apr '.II 1,1-., _'t \ . , t . i ... • t >oN N Kit II 1 " , i l : i i \ . ' '>< > x . X I'. I ; I II".; I i I •. !'.< >N N KK 111' .11: i i \ . i ;< >.\ N i- i : i • i .. , . i . i i v i Li' ).N .V I . K I • I ii , | I I I \ i I 1 1 » N N )• | ; I ; l M , i- , i i v. ] 15i >.N N I I : i | . i ii , | ' • ; i v , J 1-jt r ..... I , \ i^r'lH - . v , A I ! M • ' 1 v i • t I \ «Kld M 1 \T- • : M • '•{ - ;«J>, 4 .5 1»-> ,\ «>tr:<i A I \\ 1 i • I i - . .. • - It - - A RETAIL G-OU !;. l 1 I K ' • 1 •> O \..\-* i \ ^ .5 Ir j JNO. A. ittornev and ROOM NO. HAVAOh:, JH., CouBcellor at Law 5 ALBANY BLOCK, WISCONSIN 14 OotnrolssloiKr for H. Y., Peno., Oriio, lodlAaa, [11 and Iowa. * anJ Ltrtiutt (.Vurl C'rwiti i**t»i>*r. fJURON. near Kiul W»u-r .tr—i P.. u. ,. , II .».,- hia actcnowl«ilKmeul tn hi* !r 1*11. llleir patronage* t" r *'J oiariy ,~«i ' coatlrmanc** uf iheir t.oil '^vnr ' furnish*.*! with .tcvi.3 in.l c'. r -r,- j fort. There »r- ti.uie 'rmr or II IJOUM- now vi' ai.i, '.I. tt in »~ I ' soon. FUKNITL'Ki. W AKt. :, i- i.t'ij'ii t i- i.i L.;UII . v. • . r ITiSl * ^ JSJ< H h. ALBANY RESTAURANT NKW LAW Kllt.TI. Qeorge A. Btarkweatfier ^lat« of Cw)l*er3tu«Q. hM thll daj entered Into p.irtn»rnihip irith John 0. Starkweather. .They vllt practit ? i i triclCourt »f the U. B. s.nj s n ill-- i-r«-ai C this State. I . C. 8. l« Oommusioner of ta State Bank N. Y. his loc f'»r lil Ihp Stat<^ ltlinif. Kaat Water it. OIJSTAV VON UKCTNC'll ATTORNEV AJUI COrjKfFl.lua AT LAW, OKriCK— Empire Block, 2*1 E«»t W,U:r ,t. my3tj ftlLVlUKCK, WtsCUSdlV- J. V. \. PLiTTO, Attorney &. Counsellor at Law. Buililm*-, HYATT aJ-i t * I' N i.. ™ . . M - N -,.S T 1H1*» 3HLfc>;HI> HoTKt. -,*, r-, .„• , . ,„, , ,,, ^riflon— Ocu.-r.iJ VU-M.*.na»4fi •' r,. » \i. j i-.S t :\^> -s , ^ , < i ^ ~ ! .1 us.! s i Office to Mltch^H'l Bank , WUcoosln. i. Mi! .Mil? SIMON l.KVY AND NuTAKY PC B LIC LO« Orrici—121 ato, Wis. HO(»KKK < 'Uurii<')> &. Ujficr, Mot 34-4, Atlriny \ch j ir* A JAun Ht refit 0}>t ><ls >te the Nrwhail il^iuc Q.tfDOCKS. . AI I.AU , HM >'* Fire llrparliiieul .\olict> THK i^vt -i al La .•Sl.i.Viii.y f „ Iv^utrr W •. K. J. K Attorney and Counsellor at Law Cyice—A'o. <t,June.,* Bl-rt. K »*T W A T K K «. T U I I f , A i'l , l lor» :n l. »;..! W i Wei?rt : Wi-tUtm ot-uuiry iw iti-titieu Hyatt Hi*u»r w h rief-»n*jr I L"i,h H tKi;. 'l i. V\ t.-\ |; , TK x 'v r.,.1- ( I ^ \ IX.H t '!> 1> 1 N J N ti -> -V l-< ' < ' N «i\ vn KN i •< it <. i >i i . r. :>.r Wil.iuli . I M „ ., . c*»T . CA14V and Office iu Y.>uti,f'« B UlLWACKEK,.,. oS. C.,rnrr Slrret, rfh'.'.>-(Um oQJl ( 'AfMKKS. L UCK A*I> -OOl.PHCs Aunt Jtsdy's Tal«. Firabl,. from Mature. r'anny. the Fl<iw*r (Jtrl L'r,cl<- Jurk Ihr PiuM K'llfl- tut mV» by TltgBV ACLEAYKK, :>M-}.' 13" tail Wau-ret MlrSCh.l.l.A.N !-.« i. KAtt HAl'l-.KANl) » is W1-.ST JUIWADKEE, . 1 > ! A 1 . 1 . K:-i, «.THI I I, Ryan & Jenkina. | ^VJ I niTC O« II.D1N4., . LHSiSOl UTiON. fil , and seemed to indicate that she was becoming SpeeohlessV s Just at this moment she made a feeble af- fort to draw Maximilian towards her; he bent form* and Hiied her with an angnish that made the -mostjcallon*'Weep/ and then h» :wtf«M«a sonttthlag into: her:e»r, upon which the attendant* retired, taking this as a proof that theif prewar* wa§ a hinderanos tc^ free coBiiBqnioation. "But they heard no more talking and In l«s» than ten minutes they returned. Maximilian and Margaret still retained their former position. Their hands were fast looked/together; the same parting ray of affection, the same farewell light .pi lore, was tn the eye of Margaret, and still it settled upon Maximilian. Bat her eyes were beginning to grow dim : mists were rapidly stealing over them. Maximilian, who eat stupefied, and like one not in his, right mind, nojr, at the. gentle request of the worneo, resigned his seat, for the hand irhioh had clasp, ed faisfhtd already relaxed tta hold: the fcre- , well gleam of lore had departed. Qne of the raliii. under U.e film and stjlc yf Juho- n 4 Co . io thf MllllnR basineu »l Hnruon, \» Lhla daj . li/ao. vtj by motnaj consent. The books and accounts are ^Isxrd in the lian^B of Charles H. Lairs- bee anil nf only la Authorized U> settle up the business, CH*». H. LARaAABKK, SLKXHSOEB H4EPF.K, WM JOHNSON. tioncun, Mn> 5,'ISW. tiouit <»> •niM- 1 «Jj a AVlNQ^purchs»ed thr ectirv Interrcl of Ifaaam. Johnsnn t Darne* ID th«lr Mill. It will hrrealUr b« run by raysvlf. CHARLES U. LAIlRABKt. Uorlcon, Ma} 5. 1^-VJ. ma)»-dlw JitmcM /% Mnaio, Or THK LATK KIRM OP MAOIK & HWAIN. WILL recfaln al the old nl&nd where he will b« plels- ed Lo welcome thejps'.r^ns uT thii eitabllshment. aprl2-dtf _ 15301 SIIEU»*-fS HAI.E. ;.>e«- 8TATB OP W180 NSI!I, 1 Circuit Court, SJIIwau ecConntj. ( Loatta U. Bright, against H'nry 8b«w, Wltllttn Shew and Klliabetli Shew, his wife, Thomas Carvllle, Junes Porter, The farmers k Millers Uaolr, Qreenleaf D. Norrts aad Obristopfaer Qrlmshaw. « judgment ^f Foreclosure and Sale. I N virtue at and pvrauaol to a Judgment rendered IB said Court, In the above entitled action, dated Sept. 24, 1S53, 1 ahall expose (or i&le a»d sell at Publl» Auction, at the Ooort Uoose, tn the City of Milwaukee, on s a tarilay» tbe 9tt» dajr al Jalr, isi9,»t the hour of f r. M., of that day, the following described mor»#»ged, premises or so mnch thereof as may be sufficient to raise the amount of laid judgment. Interest and costs, tagethervltb expenses ofiaJe, to wit : "All ihat Certain tract, plttte or narcel of land knoin-and described as (ollo«s v to wit : City lot N«. two (»), In bloc* No. afty-dye (56), Walker* Point, fifth Ward, City ot Milwaukee, Clvuntt t>l UUtrauk*«, Btate of Wisconsin." Dated IHlwaulree, April «, 1989. EtHOBi C ekiDLXT, I H«UM»N U-i-AOK. Pl'ffs Atfys. f tate Sh'B. HIL Co., Wb. aprla-lawSw __ f CIEOClT OODBT, . Milvoukde County. ( Tbeodoslos fitrang, Ja»cs B. Adrlance and SUphfH B. 8t rang, againat J< natban Mtgle, I Almlra J.Maglt, ^•mej A. BWaln, France* B. A; Auction and Commission Merchant!, LAND AGENTS AND UoNKY BROKEH.S. ,N*>. 19 \Vl!«< O\««l S »T1I t . F.T, V.JB r XiiL give particular attention tn the sa^e of Kurpl- ^Y ture. Dry G.>o<is and every J«5crt^tion of Merchandise, at their dale rood or Ln any part »f lh^ City or Ooonty. fefT' Liberal s..ivaaces oo co t.sl^nsaefits, an" i<rump« rettxrbs made. N. &. — Bondj, Soles ind Mortgages a^odat^i. MIl^WAUKKK WAXAAH. C. DELORME&OUENTIN 159 Ea*t Wiiltr Street, NKIT DOOR TO MESS&g. URADfORD HR->N, 8 am toons,—for (Com^iot ler.) . Tbe State Bank of Wisconsin, : Joseph It. Ogden, Peter T. Lane, WlUlsun B. Valid and John Ofdeai State of Wisconsin, to t*e above nined dtfeadants : Y OU ere hereby summoned and required to ans»er the csrapJainl in this Mtlon, which was filed In tbe oBce ofjthe Clerk of toe Circuit Court, County of Milwaukee, at Milwaukee, on tbe 10th dajr of April, 1858, and tq serve a copy of jraur aoiwer to the Mid complaint on the subscriber, at his offlee, to tbe cttj of Hilwapke*, wlthJa ninety dais after tneiwrrlcs) of this summons on you, exclusive, of tie day of suet service ; and If yon fall to answer the nld eompUlnt wlthrn the time aforesaid, tbe pltlntilTila tkU action «Ui apply to the Court for tbe relief demanded In the complaint, i WIUMO toe Boa. ABlHBa Mo«£TBDR, Jadg. of the- Olrcnlt Conn for nld Ooonty of UllwaaUe, at Mllwanlae, tbe 1Mb day of Apri', 1869. : : K-MAaiMKIt, • apr90-l»w»w . Plain tiff '•Attorney. 8TATK Circuit ODBT CORONER'8 )f WISCONSIN, Herman L. gerald.1 •nd'aa. Jndfment , MUwaoke* Count*, | ' SALE. t (New* Matilda JPootf, . against ,, Oeorge 8. HaUorjr, earrsxt K. fu»- Fltigerald.hli wife, thomas T. leeve W. Soe. • ( f oreclosur* and Bale. if and parmant to a Judgment render^ 1 Court, In the above catlUM action, for tale aad fell at public auction, at the lit Emit la the city of Milwaukee, on Sator- T» the tstl. dar of Jane, 18W, at the rprs».!ii. or that day, th»|following described mortgaged premises, or »o mnch thereof ai may be atcesjarj tataUe the atnoual doe to the. uld. plaintiff, .*Tg^*»-*rwlt|i'interesta&dexpefifeaof sale, towli;j ' •' M Quarter woolc twenty*nl&e fS9J,in tbe eait balf • «f th«»i)uthweit<iuarterof lection Ko.twen. In towiialilp Ho. teren fTJ, north of Ijty of UUvaokee. (• the County oPM- . and State orWheonito.? _, -Dated qoroner'sOfflfl*.Milwaokee, Dec.18 »tSr,»- :; ;BO~ f»ncj Qooda, Toy», Willow Ware and Y»ok*c No Alio,Km.broldery &oo4» uid Zephyr Worvtrd. myftO WALL PAPKH J. J. .Tic€-RATII A < «., 21 W1SCOK8IN STKKK1, rstroanaa, WBOLEULI »ST> amii. DSAI^U ;« Paper Uangicfia, Window Shade*, <kc. Com^etenl workmeB sent to &>1 p*rt3 of- the Oltj an i Owontry for DecoriUof and Paper S&nflQg m *11 iu brmocbei, (.11 wort -rwrrnDt**!. febSS ANGUS SMITH & CO., Storage^ For warding & Coaimisjiioii MKKCHANTS. Proprietors of the l,AB«iE ELEVATOK WAKEHOISK, At the terminus of the Milwaukee t Mississippi and the Milwaukee, Water town A Riraboo Valley Ballroada. |3F" Literal advanoea made OQ .property In store, or for shipment to Eastern Markets. — U. PriSXEIi A CU. Mannfacturers and Dealers lo t^eatber, aTtusllB.-^ Hldca, &c. leTIast Water street, Hllwaukee, Wii. Cash paid for Hide*, Palis, Wool. *c. John Marquis, Arcliitccl, .JUNKAU BLOCK, Is prepared 1 1 furnish plaas for all kinds at the tborteat notice. BCfKBSNCES : J. S. HaaaiaJ iota H. Unrann BSHJTHM, W . Tnrim, S. Ftau>, 0. E. Di»roa-r», Daaroara t Pawns, LOOTI 9. Macx, 0. Jons. rete.1) A. H. LORD A t 0>V, MARBLB WORKS, Corner Spring and Tktrd street*, ............ WISCONSIN. WORK.. riTHB inbMrlben ezecote all klnJs of ijarbls Work J. for Bollilngs, Tlllsi for floors anil ererj description of OBNAMEIVTAC. MARHLB We bave In ou wareroosna MAKBLE MANTLK8 Of eT«ry descrlptloa constantly on kand, at prices ranging from $lo and tpwarus. M09itnUHT8 AND 8t*Tt7ART of all kinds executed at tbe shortest notice. febt-41} A. H. LORD * OO. CHARLE* It. ' Domestic Excbaog« and Specie. T HB hlgheit rate* paid for all kinds of Gold and SO- i vet Coin and Bullion. Exchange cansUntly for sale at the lowest j.rlcM. All make dtallrj 1»Specie a»4 fcrehanfe ay entire mot exclusive business, I tm able to glte my cnito- snenu advantage o»tr.ciKrent flgures. Lilt of prices will be furajsbed at my Met, ,: WO.J62 Wt»COar«IN STl^EET, Omjer the »aptlit Oanrch, neatly opposite the Oostoa 4 oBf R. A. CLIFFORD'S GREAT) .CKNTRAI, DAOVEKH£AN i ". ' • AND ART LGALLERY, FINE in Etui Water Street. H AVING lecured'the auutanceof the oldest and mott ezperlaneed operator In th* Wew. U. Haw- ken»,(»tio»«»klll In his department 1s well known to •au of to» crUiei^ or HUvaokee,)! am now prepared to l&Ho the public every dcHraU* style of Picture* U>*watafliee(s»auusJiy««lowar-rmt** and executed ^ twtUr suuer ten can be done In aay ptker *>'- ifosnarly la s) better •anaer Usan c UWl*»»»t tatM Wert. ^•"^vumaKsn »* m Xatt Waier ttr**«, I \v J i . 1 3. i. i) a.ra:- ** «rni : u-.»! : m '.'.(' . ,^ v .t ii l Cl V S.Si,'i l ,1 . - , , 4. . •* 9 II U O > J> •» -.,1 t PK'iPK.'.'nil « M.lM'M T' -1.- i 'I- I" t- OHIO GATAWBA BRANbY, i • *il IT S IT ,, i Ii S: I :i lad |M!i;< lir .n .y ' .n i.<•.•.. i . , A ?latu,-n,-y iViitn.. <J . ' L4ii«-. r .. - t. D«-Bnuy. *'• .Nil h AMIM r-lli 11 1.1' iir. .V . Til lii-tail I'm-.-, »!..•'• I'.-i II..ii, : 41 E^jl W tlrr **r> ~t, »«-• - .. By l.AOKK HKKli SA1.< M .N. A > I> K I I. I. I t II I> II l) l> '«. I5O t «•! \»ul.r xir..-l. A VARIETY af UlStlfS ir..'l>*r-.| 11 \. ... Lunches • r ."ujn/rrs, Ci. :utjLiii£ MEATS, ,J ii I A < K 4) •» iS J, H. CURUES& CO + W h o 1 o a a ; -j G i -.- c e i Musical Kntert%>nm»nt ev»ry <4atur l free. HOOFING, HARDWARE, &C. ! II . fl K A C L I. A <•• O \ ! : S l O N O h 1 I 1 h. BIG RED KETTL.K : ! UEAI.r.e.< IN 'Stoves. Sheet Iron.'T.u Hardware ' --AND— i iOUKJlLllUAL IHI'LKMLMS, j \¥7OO1J> r«if>«:ctfully mfurm th<-ir fn.-'!.,*, •»».! .t • ff pabllc )fea<:r»ily, that Lhey hsr^ .^,-nr- ( * M.,r- i- I itOC . WEST WATER STiKlCT .MJi. | *fof the t»Je of the tbpTe nam.*-t ^rtii-i---". Tji-jr-i.^r with \l . i. A N 1 AgrlcolturaJ Implements cvnt>r«liv M wet, *- ».' iort» of ^ IKO^ VM> IINNKIlN \\OHK, etc. etc. etc. 8 to Tea put op to urder. ^ST" R»'"fliiK REPJUKINU of all UatlB, »n,l evr-ry <,.". ,f * r» > our Une pcr.ctuiily fctUudtil u> " Orders left will b« UtenUed iu wiUi -u, - .i/ U^LL*. A -AON. •• M l> » J A '( H 10 ".",. : EAGLE STEAM FOUNDRY M * , * I \ i us; t, * i »> MACHINE W ( > I {. K .- , :!<)-• and .101 W KHT W A T K Ii S T K I 1 l Two blocks >>eln» ttie l..\ Cr •«»- K ». l 8TEAM QBI8T A SAW M1LU, MILL GKAhU.NO, HORSE POW It M PILE D8IVLNU MALiilN£>, BttlDOE, K.MLROil) and STKAMBOAT 0 » STlSiJH, I SON COLUMNS, fur Buildings, and every variety of Joli W.jra, iu i: beat manner, and on the most liberal' terms. The attention of MHl-owoers ami »wQ«ra if W»t,r' Powar, Is particularly called to ihr 'TUTTLh: "WATKK WrlKKI. As being by far tht) most pow«rfal, durable* t.u.1 uo( nomieal Wbeel ever Invented — not liable, to <ei IU L order, oot affected by Ice or bacfcwatttr, ^n-i osini; I.--! iratvr In proportion to the power produced UIAU i( ctaer Wheel la the market. A dc^criouve-oiroulurr r-.r ded open applicatloo, fr-" of ^hAr^. V S« II' I" N Y V » \ ',.|.1J i r u.i » N n \r ( A ,(. i\ i , .-C*ivr-.l t t t. i M i K \\ \ N 1 I 1 > i —1) ..„. .,..,, . , , M,,, .•La. ,-ji r : - • i; * C O M K _ AN L> .-, t; fc: A RRIVAL of a»enUr«ty new and >pl.-nd.J -<t.,.-« ..( French, English and American JB WEX.RY 1 Of Latest Styles, at A . B . V A N C O T T ' * , j Cor. Ktut Water and Wltwnuia UtreOt. ' Having lately disposeil of most of my fonner >i.>.-». I exeretied my self In seucltlng at tbu (lutnrn Uartets for all the New Styles au<r Fatter. i«, Waleb have been Imported and manufactured alnoe Uie last panic. I have also purchased a large uocl ol .Ladies' and Gentlemen's Watches. With movements acknowledged u th» most mperior i>y the American-public. m>v."» GREAT EXIT. .:ill.VI ! The best assortment of the finest Watcbel, Silver War«» Jeweiry ana ...FANCY; GOODS Bier brought so Mllwaistte. Jtlst the thins; for iloll day preMuli. • j»tt r«e»l»»4 Terr cheap for cash. 1-"" - JUIBOM A LOOMS, «a Rat Water street, Milwaukee. Wu, •" * \ t w (' IIK •» u 'Miii. \ t r.'' j -i [.--•.-. -. -ii i 000 .,'U LI s., « , ,,,,,n , \ KN 1-X >N H V M.S. 5 IlinrJ." I 1 N\' t I'llipHill > O NK .--.i*- •>! ifr-in SIU..K.>.I tl-"'"ii, -.•<•,.,.. i '. v • . pr-sa :n-.l'iy 1,-nlrtj :li N'* • I'K.i^HV G " HK.ir r-ln.-f .n . ii LI I •••••' •• ' 'r-ntn. •,,. i.,, ,1 ,,.r>, Hi:>l\ « Jitnrtlivs S M l » K K' 1 > >> A I M t ) N /• 1UOIOK Sm.ik.-H .Huliu u .1 \J lU.ir- 1 ; III'MS I i Itli.-MIV .1 MAtM.K S V lU \r'. Atf\ UAL1.0NS M, M .M .-.irr,,,,, -ho,.. „„.-.,. r,, r ,,„..» \J\s »titf»i uaitc-H. .1 IK .N '. t LltuMjy'^ >!•: V» I'. K. HOI.AVM-.S K KCK1VRD hy rtril n,.m (n.in Buffalo, 4 t »P r ' UU.Y.N t CaOSBY'3. u. «.. JAVA rorKEK 1 \rtup«tl«r ,, u «llty, ^ itul» th« bpit in itie :ity,ai it. . . N EW Turk Ullli, Kluur,o,,u,l»i,u y ,„!,,, ,, „ martl HUN , it OK.'.Miirs SMOKKU HAl. ^IHOICE Smoked UaJlibut at \J marXZ UUMN A OUOsaY'3.

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