The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on May 19, 1859 · Page 2
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The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 2

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THE DAILY Thnraday Dtornlnr,. ..May J9 Judge x«ix*bee and O»e Sentinel. has at length found a subject . Jtt edltorUl force. It plays upon Judge Lar'• rebee^e relattona to the national adminlstra- ..tlo&i «« It-lrould upon a" harp of a thousand ; : string*. 'Itftret denlee that the Judge is a Donglaa man, or at least -that he was such •when , nominated and elected to Congress. — Then it insinuates 'that he IB so strongly BUS* " peoted of Douglas proclivities, that the administration will -not appoint, those whom he recommends, to federal offices We have al- • ready shown that neither Jndge Larrsbee nor his Mends attempted to disguise the fact that his whole sympathies were with Douglas last fall. If the Sentinel did not then believe that gnoh was the foot, it lied because it charged him with being a Douglas man Whether any of ,"th* l forty" wish federal offices nor not, or desire Jndge Larrabee to beg for them, is a matter of whloh we know nothing beyond what we have learned from the Sentinel. Since the editor of that sheet has been so bounteously provided for out of our city treasury, we are surprised that he should give himself so much trouble concerning other applicants for treasury pap. We are informed that our gallant ootemporary was generous enough to apply to some of "the forty'' for their recommendations when he was an applicant for his present sinecure of $2,000 per annum. It is sometimes bad policy, General, to kick the ladder down upon which you hare ascended . Yon may have occasion to use it again. There have been a great many Douglas men in this State, since December 1st, 1857. We recollect that in the month of January, 1858, a very strong Douglas meeting was held st Market Hall, where Messrs. Ryan, Brown, Watkjns, Hubbell, and others, made eloquent appeals to the people to sustain Douglas, in opposition to the President. Another meeting was held at Janesville, where several letters were read, and a number of excellent speeches made in favor of Douglas. A news-. paper was started here, (on & subscription list) which nominated Douglas for President The men who wrote those letters, and made the speeches and started the Milwaukee 7imej, may or*may not, have changed their minds, bnt the people are as warmly attached to the Little Giant now, as they were then. This is what troubles the Sentinel, and it is endeavoring to quiet its apprehensions, by conjuring up, in its imagination, an administration party, which is to hold the friends of Douglas in check We know that Mr. Buchanan is not a candidate for re-nomination, and we do not know that Mr. Douglas desires the nomination of the Charleston Convention. It is not a question between the two men, that we are dealing with, and this may as well be understood at the outset. What we mean by a "Douglas man," is one whose whole sympathies were with Douglas, in his recent contest in Illinois — who regarded the conduct of the federal office-holders, in that State, as treasonable to the democratic organization, and despicably mean — who will stand op for the recognition of that organization in the Charleston Convention and elsewhere, whether the administration at Washington fevore it or not. And we would treat the Forney movement in Pennsylvania, precisely as we would the Cook movement in Illinois. Upon no pretext would we permit men to bolt the regular organization, and then receive any consideration from a national democratic convention . LIBELLOUS —We have received K communication from Mr. Sehroeck, of Wanpnn, making charges against Mr. MoOraw, State Prison Commissioner, which are libellous if not ti ue. and as we do not know that they are true, or that we could prove them if called upon to respond, we must decline publishing them.— Anything that is reasonable we will do for Mr. Sehroeck, bnt we cannot publish libellous attacks upon \heprivate character of a gentleman, without knowing something more of him than we knojr of Mr. Mac Graw. Besides, we are not responsible for the election of Mr. Mac Grew, and we think Mr. Sehroeck is, and that Mr. Sohroeck condescended to do some very dirty work for Mr. Mac Graw, and we think he should not call on us now to embra^t uifi side of the quarrel. We warned him of the consequences which would probably ensue, when he was abusing not only Edward McGar ry, but every man who would not abuse him, including ourself, James B. Cross, and others. When a German joins the bigoted know nothing black republican party, we like to see him grin and bear it, if it does come rather rough. The charges which Mr. Schroeok makes against Mr. McGraw, may be true, for aught that we know, bat if true they have no bearing upon the questions at issue between Col. Hart and that gentleman, neither do they affect in any way the moral aspect of the Lager Beer question. _ The NeirluQIUoiue. Frank Leslie's Jttvstrated NmispapeT for this week, contains a capital notice of Milwaukee with cnts illustrating the Newhall and Custom Houses. Of the the New hall it says: "It is the pride, the boast of the city, and is —according to our judgment—the most magnificent hotel in the west Its architectural design, its proportions, its interior arrangements cannot be excelled. It was opened in August last, by a" grand festival, at which two thousand five hundred persons were present. This superb structure was erected by Daniel Newhall, and leased conjointly by Mr. Eean, for many years proprietor of the Louisville Hotel, Ky., and known to almost every Southerner, and who now controls the dynasty of both, and by Mr. Kice, formerly of the American Hotel, Boston. It then proceeds to give a graphic description of its style of architecture, capacity, location and general arrangements, which ii decidedly clever, although not over drawn.— Oar citizens will do well to procure copies and forward them to their friends. The OUnnlonlst Convention. The Disnnionlst Convention at Vicksburg, Mississippi was a miserable failure. Seven of the slave States did not send a single delegate. Texas had but one delegate there, Georgia but two, Tennessee but four, Alabama but one, and Florida bnt one. Nearly all the delegates were from Mississippi. Even South Carolina bad no delegates. The whole affair was con- contemptible in every respect. TEB ENGLISH ELICIIOKS.—All the old and leading members of the last British Parliament have been re-elected. In many instances there were no contests, and the ne'w Parliament will be nearly of the same complexion politically, as the last. The Conservatives make a few gains, but not enough to place item in the majority in the next House of Commons. BUT BOX IHVITIHO.—The Bock Island Argut has the /following in a late letter from the Pike's Peak gold mines: "In Arapahoe county th«re are fromyeight to twelve '• hundred poor fellows, Hire myself, hunting gold, but not finding anyi 7 At present we are preparing to skin Ihe^pringemigraUoD.-wnich is to be done by disposing of town sites and 'S«d whisky." I*;,. An fcnjlttn view of the InYUIOB. 4\£^ f 4 ^^>y 4 4 j •~£f- J JnSwnlhe Ixmdon Tfaa<». May S.- .''"^ r -How far-'the invaders have advanced, or what may be their point ot concentration; otn-. not be clearly stated from the materials before us;,- Wierethefett <fc^x»tf at BnOdon^eas disputed and taken by the bayonet alter • .sharp action and. considerable loss, as was reported At,Vienn*. or whether .there was no resistance, «s would rather appew probable from' the silence of th'e telegrams from Turia as to any actual enoounterf whether Hortara resisted or quietly snooambed; whether Novara was occupied without opposition and Vercvlli was reached without a contest, are matters of de-' tail that have no important bearing upon the main purport of to-day's news. The invading army of Austria is in fall march upon Sardinian soil.. On the other hand, the King of Sardinia has put'himself at the head of his army and has gone forth to meet the invaders. He has surveyed the line of the Dora, where it is supposed that the Sardinians may, perhaps, make a stand in defence of their capital, and he has gqnethenoe to Alessandria, which must i soon be attacked if the Anrtrians have a real intention to conquer Piedmont. The French are swarming into {the seat of war; the Austrian papers already declare that the neutrality of Savoy has been, violated. The Imperial Guard, to the number of 16,000, have arrived at Genoa, and 40,000 French troops have now gathered in that place of strength. When or where these armed men will meet in conflict is entirely a question of strategy; but, «o far as any question as to peace or war is concerned, the English, the Belgians and the French were not more at war upon the plains of Waterloo" than are the French, the Sardinians and the Austrians at war on the plains of the Ticino, the Sesia and the Dora We wish that our only disquieting intelligence was from the conntr/ where war has already burst forth, and where the nations are contending. There might be then some hope that an alliance upon Turin, and a battle favorable to the Austrian arms, might have the effect of reducing the pretensions of the French and Sardinians, or that a decisive advantage over the Austrian forces woo Id induce that pewer to come in terms upon the disposed points in her policy in Italy. This, however, is not so. That Provisional Governments have been established In Florence, Carrara,' and Massa, is not of itself a matter of vast importance ; that the inhabitants of Rome are in an effervescent, if not in an insurgent state, is scarcely an addition to the ordinary Italian difficulties ; but when we read that Prussia has resolved upon putting her remaining corpi d'arma in readiness to march, we see very grave cause to fear that the peace of Europe is shaken more gravely than wonld appear from the soft messages rrom Paris and the bland assurances from St. Petersburg. That Prussia has cause for this precaution we cannot doubt when we find that a Russian army of observation is about to be stationed npon her frontiers for some object of which Europe only knows that it has been concerted with France and was concerted in secret. THE THEATEE OF WAB—RELATIVE POSITION OF THE BELIOEKEXTS. From the IxmdoD Timct., May ^. In the obscurity which clouds all intelligence from the seat of war, we can hardly do better than furnish our readers with some preliminary knowledge of the extent and features of the scene, a proceeding which will be all the more acceptable as it admits of being made' both simple and precise. Whether the war can, indeed, be confined to those territories, is a very different question j but as long as it is limited by the boundaries i.ow assigned to it, there can be no reason why the exact import of every telegram should not be immediately comprehended. The Kingdom of Sardinia, composed of Piedmont—its principal mass—in the centre, the ancient province of Savoy in the northwest, and the maratime territory of Genoa in tbr southeast, is not above 100 miles in breadth from its western to its eastern irontier On the former of these frontiers it is conterminous along its entire length with France, its ally; but on the hitter it is only partly conntermin- ous with Austria, its enemy. Xa the north a portion of the Swiss territory and in the south the Duchy of Parma supply the border line, leaving only a central portion—perhaps about half of the entire length, to be formed by the territories of Austrian Lornbardy. The line in question, as everj body is now aware, is constituted by the River Ticino and by the Lago Maggoire, through which that river flows, as the Rhone does through the Lake of Geneva. On the French side the border is formed Lv the Alps, so that the seat of war my be regarded in & general aspect as a broad piece of territory between a chain of mountains and a river. TLe French had to cross the uiouu tains, the Austrians the stream, and the distance between them, as wt have said, was uboui 100 miles. The features of Piedmont itself, however, araci.c ptutioutar attention, as they are reg- nlating the present distribution of the contending armies. Piedmont is traversed in its breadth by the windings of the River Po, and the division of the country thus effected cor responds very nearly with the division of tha eastern frontier between Lombardy and Parma; so that to the south of the stream Piedmont borders on Parma, and to its oorth only on the hostile territory of Lombardy. These two divisions of the Sardinian K ing- dom differ totally in their natural characters. To the north of the river—the district imtnt-- diately exposed to the Austrians—all is a level plain up to the foot of the Swiss Alps, whereas on the southern side all is mountainous, and the whole space U filled with th.- shoots or spurs of the Lignrian Appennint-a sloping away from Genoa. In this division of the kingdom lie the strong places of the Sardinians—Alessandria, Casale and Tortona, and on its western edge stands Turin itself, the capital of the State Within or around these fortresses, the Sardinians have collected the bulk of their army, leaving the plains of the North comparatively open to the incursions of the enemy. Before the actual commencement of hostilities, the Anstrians at Milan stood Just alKiut as far from the river as the French at Briancon, did from the mountains ; and a line drawn from one of these points to the other would pass through the common mark of both armies—the Royal city of Turin. Turin, however,is about as far again from Buffalora,where the Anstrians crossed the river, as it is from Susa, where the French halt on crossing the Alps, the distance being about 70 miles tn the former case against 33 in the latter But this inequality was more than compensated by the relative difficulties of the two roads,for,whereas the Austrians have a plain country to traverse, the French can only reach Snsa by passing the Alps. In reality, the advantage of :round so far was on the side of the Ausirians, >nt their operations have been influenced by further considerations, arising from the position of the Sardinian army before described.— The French, as they descend npon Susa, and push forward to Turin, are directly confronting the Austrians on their march towards the same point from Milan, and if this was all,and there were no Sardinians except in the capita!, the shock of battle could be anticipated with great facility. Sooner or later—in fact, very soon indeed—the belligerents wonld meet, and an engagement on,a large scale wonld ensue.— It will be observed, however, from what w« have said, that the Anstrians in their advance across Piedmont from east to west,wonld have on their left flank the whole concentrated strength of the Sardinian army, resting on its finest fortresses. What the chain ol the Tyrol, indeed, is to Austria in the plains of Lombardy, the chain of the Ligurian Appenines is to Sardinia, in the plains of Piedmont, and the parallel can be carried still further, for exactly as Germany lies in reserve behind the Tyrol so does a second French force gather in strength behind the Appenines. On the seaboard of these mountains stands Genoa, which, as France commands the sea, can be reached from Toulon with the greatest facility. The Sardinians, therefore,- while they cluster in loroe 'about their citadels to the sonth of the Po, have in their rear the support of a powerful French army within fifty miles' distance. The Austrians are thus opposed by two bodies of the enemy,—one directly facing them at Turin daily reinforcements from the passes of the Alps; and another at Casale and Ales. «andria, flanking their march and receiving succors from a distinct base of operations at Genoa. By crossing their frontiers at its northern extremity, as. they have done, they might occupy the northern districts ol Sardinia j or, if they descended thence npon the Po, they might get the Sardinian army in front of them, bnt they would then have the army of the Alps npon their right. They must, in abort, advance in any case against two lines of foes posted at right angles to each other; and, for simplicity's sake, we may consider these lines to be represented by the river Dorea Hal- tea, running from north to south by Ivrea, and the Po, running from west to'east by Ca- ade—Turin being pretty nearly at the angle. All the places named, be it understood, He within a comparatively small compass. From Arena, the point occupied by the Anstrians in the north, to Genoa on the seaboard of the south,the distance''Is about 110 miles, or very nearly the jjame as from Sosa to BnBaldra.— > From Genoa to Alessandria it is only 48 miles, and from Alessandria to Turin legs than 60.! From Sou to Turin, again, the distance Is bnt 38 miles: so tnayn tneir two principal position* of Turin ana:Alessandria the Sardinians are, in the one MM, within 40, and in the other within Mjniles, of their - powerful allies.— The Anstrians, too, wonld be equally near their resources.- Novarais about; five miles, Mortara about ten miles, and Vereelll bnt some' twenty miles, from the. Lombard j frontier, «nd these are the points 1 at which the first collision may be anticipated. The great future, however, of the campaign, as far as it can be comprehended at present, is the double base of operations from which the Sardinians and their allies are 'proceeding; and, if the Austrian's. 1 find thotaselves in strength sufficient for such a plan, it is not improbable that they also may divide their forces, so that the troops now said to be at Morfara may advance towards, the Sonth, and those at Novara, towards the West. It will not have escaped notice that the Ans- trians are said to bo particularly ilrong at Mortara, while the Imperial Guard, {the select corps of the French army, is at Genoa. These dispositions' - wonld seem to indicate that the hardest struggle is expected on the line to Genoa rather than on the line to Turin, bat this is a point on which we can hardly remain in the dark. In the interval we can only be too sure that war,.in so narrow a field, and between armies so powerful and so fiercely animated, will lose none of those horrors from which civilization revolts in despair. Black Republican Proscription of Foreigner*. The timid country boy whistles loudest when passing the chnroh-yard at night ; the man whose virtue and integrity are most questionable, is loudest in his pretended admiration of those invaluable qualities ; and the swindler who cheats at cards or obtains the money or goods of another under false pretences is always, according to his own account, in o state of the most prosperous solvency and exalted independence In the articles which have appeared in many of the black republioau papers, particularly those published in the modern Athens, since the adoption by the people of Massachusetts of the constitutional amendment denying the right to vote to the naturalized citizens of that State until two years afior their n*tnrali*ation, we can perceive a good deal ofithe noisy swagger of the ghost-fearing boy; a v«at juaonnt of the, ostentatious morality of the hypoorit*, and no little supply of the false pretences of the impostor. "The mitter has no relation to national politics." " It is a mer* domestic regulation." "The pro pie of Massaoh ntetts have not adopted the piinciple of the ameud- mend as a part of their political creed." "We are at a loss to see how the result of the vote is likely in other States to have any sinister effect upon one party, (bl.ick republican) or to afford any important iir^ument or weapon of offence for the otliar," (democratic.) The above are amoni; i he many shuffling excuses by which the bin k republican journals of Massachusetts seek tn avert the evil consequences of the blow which they feel that they have inflicted on their organization throughout the country. No amount of sophistry, however—no special pleading, however ingeniously or adroitly fraiu-d—«an relieve them from the imputation of having, in practical nullification of the naturalization laws of the United States, and in violation of their reiterated professions of attachment to {equal righU, justice,aud the liberal spiritof onr institution*, originated and carried uut a measure by which 'every foreigner resident within the State of Mtssachuaetts who has i.ot become a naturalized citizen prior to its ruioptlon is excluded from the privileges of th«- elective franohise for two years after he has In-come a citizen of the United States . while it is insisted that the runaway negro, the moment he sets his foot In the State, should be received with open armi as "a mau and a brother," and admitted,without any probation, to Hi-' fullest enjoyment of those privileges. One of the distinctive dogmas ot tho black republicans is, that negroes should be allowed to vote, serve on juries fill office, and be on a footing of perfect social and political equality with the white citizen. The judges of the highest tribunal in the laud have been denounced and villifit-d by the entire black republican press because tlwy have declared that the constitution of the United States was framed for white men, and not for negroes, and that, under its provisions, negroes are not citizens. A violent nnd persistent opposition to the spirit and k-iLcr of that decision is strongly urged ; liut while the hypocritical negro-wor- sljippcr.* maintain these opinions with regard to th« " poor fugitives from southern cruelly," they enact a law by which the hardy and en. UT}.rising Irishman or German who brings bin m uncle and his money to our shores—who helps to liuild our canaij uud railroads, clears our forwita, and tills our prairie*—who adds to the wealth and strength of the nation—ia to bn kept aloof as an inferior being, his daim of brotl erhood denied, his citiz-uabip withheld, and his right to a voice in the. administration ol th« government which he coatribates to support, and which, in case of ueud, Le is bound to defend with his life refused until he complies with certain prosonptiva regulations which these pseudo-philanthropists and Belf- ish factionista have devised, in order, as they say, " to defend onr free institutions agaiuit the attacks of the foreign element." It Is an act of " simplejnstice'' to clothe the runaway negro with uvery social and civil privilege enjoyed by white men , but for the Irishmen and Germans who have fls«i the r hotaBF among us, and. in the language of Jefferson, " manifested a t><ma fide purpose of e jjbarking life and fortunes permanently with us," " simple justice 1 ' not only makes no such requirements, but it counsels oppression, proscription, and the passage of laws by which th» just and equal principles fixed at the foundation of the government art; to be nullified or perverted. It matters not that the republicans, as a party, afraid of the consequences ol this base concession to native-Americanism in Massachusetts i'nong those of onr adopted fellow- citizen i ihe northwestern States who have acted wii 'i them in the past, should repudiate the action of their fellow factiouists in the Bay State, an 1 seek to throw the entire responsibility on t • know nothings. Without the aid of th« bUu:k republicans the amendment could not have been carried, jt U a cowardly evasion to urge the lightness of the vote as a proof that the republicans did not inpport the amendment. If they su/ered the 'adoption of a change in their constitution, by which the dignity and rights of every foreign-born citi • zen in the United States are outraged and violated—and that, too, notwithstanding the earnest and reiterated appeals made to them by adopted citizens in other States on behalf of their insulted countrymen in Massachusetts —by the omission they render themselves equally guilty with those who actually went to the polls and voted for the amendment—with this difference, however, that they added cowardice to treachery. The fe reign-born citizens who have hitherto enrolled themselves in the ranks of the black repnlicans, and whose fidelity has been rewarded by such heartless Ingratitude, cannot fail to contrast the action and the principles of the black republican, black-American coalition with those of the democratic parly, which has always been their firm friend and generous defender, and which has never surrendered, and never will surrender, any of those privileges to whijh they are entitled under the constitution. They cannot fail to see that by the false pretences of hostility to slavery, devotion to free labor, aiyl the promise of free farms, they have beeii deluded Into helping to establish thu supremacy of a party whose first use of that supremacy wonld be to rednce them below the social and political level of the free negro. Twist and shuffle as they may in reference to the Massachusetts constitutional amendment, the black republicans cannot change the fact, that, constituting a Urge majority of the voters of the State, they passed, or suffered to be passed (which is all the same,) a law depriving naturalized citizens of rights to which the laws of the Dulled States declare that they are entitled. They cannot change the fact that when last year thny wanted to catch the votes of the know-nothings in New York, they expressed their readiness to support a similarly offensive discrimination against foreign-born citizens in that State; and they cannot escape the consequences of this selfish betrayal of their pledges or avoid the imputation that in order to grasp power they are prepared to sacrifice every prhv ciple of honesty and fair dealing. Their present efforts to prove their innocence only serve to betray their consciousness of their guilt and their terror at its results.— They remind us of the caricature which appeared some years ago in the London Punch of a prominent English statesman, who, having Written a very intolerant letter to a Bishop of the Ohuroh of England, denouncing Roman Catholics, was frightened at the consequences and sought to excuse himself. He was represented as "the little boy who wrote 'No Pop- ery'on the wall, and then ran away." The black-republicans have written "proscription of foreign-born citizens", on the wall, and are trying to run away; .but they must not be allowed to escape. Like counterfeit coin, let them be nulled to the counter.— Contiituiimt. . A WW Boarderi can he accommodated with board «na pleuant rooms, at 158 Out ilreet, between Onelda and Blddle itrMte. ' m»/7-d2w Department Ne.tic£.1 THEsiYeraiyire OompaDles,V'r'^c_ljj. ' comprising the'.Milwaukee Fire VgHk' s -i . — 'Department, will meet on i MauvgjB^ ' ™ .i w street, 'between Wisconsin andssssMsplsiV Michigan streets, on Honda;, May 23d, at 1 o'clock r. "•ti"»«WBerallnipecUonanil; r eTieWd. ,..,,_„.,, „:-,- ^.. ."W* ~THO&H.^BTO»,'Chltnjglnter.'. ' NEW . OARTKRS. •••••• '' AL (Aunt Judy's Tata!"".' i -, I i^ r "*Ie< front Nature. > 'Motes In the 8nn Beam. -; Janny, the Rower Girl. ' Dnclejack the Fault Killer- For sale by i i . '- TBBHY* CLEAVER, gaylS 1ST last Waterst. r Ryan & Jenkins, QOUNSKLLOKS AT 1-AW, MITCHELL'S BANK BUILDING, East Water and Michigan tU., MUica-ukee. DISSOLUTION. ; partnenhlp under the film and ityle of Johnsin t Co., tn the Hilling business at Horlcon, Is thll day dlisolTnl by mutual consent. The hooka and accounts are placed In the hands of Charles H. Lirra- bee, and he only Is authorized to settle up the holiness. : CH&S. H. LABRAABEE, : ALKXANDKE HARPEK, WM. JOHNSON. Uorieon, May 6,1859. noaicoiv mriLLs.ii I | A VINO purchased the entire Interest of Messn. II Johnson t Liar per In their Mill, it will hereafter be rod by myself. \ ' CHARLES H. LABRABfiE. Horicon, May 6.1659. mayS-dlw Jaines A Swain, Ot THB LATE FIRM OF MAGIE & SWAI N WILL remain at the old stand where tie will be pleased to welcome thefpalroos of the e*t&blishment. apr!2-dtf N| E W " BO O K ft TERRY & C'LEAVEKS, 16T EAST WAT£K STEEET. B ARTH'S Travels In Central Africa, 1 vol., abridged. Livingston's TravrU In Southern Africa, 1 vol. BpeeryeouB Hernions, 6th series. ittllher Cb-rUtian Life. roa}16 NOTICE IT HE INSPECTOR OF FISH, A PPOINTED by the Common Council of the City of Milwaukee, In pursuance of An Act of the Legislature, approved March 17, ISM, hereby gives notice that he is now furnished with the proper weights and brands fur l he due performance of the duties of his office. By {he said "Act"U is made the duty of all persons dealing In Fish to give notice to the Inspector to have the same duly Inspected and branded before packing. Mr. Bmlth will be found at the New Warehouse of Messrs. John Furlong * Son, South Water St., Waller's Point, where all notices are requested to be lell. Milwaukee, May 7, 1859. ' _ma)Ol^ JOHN SMITH. Inspector. OO2T~ slffcK liTf*!! "SAI.E. fWtTwii STATE OF WISCONSIN, | Circuit Court, Milwaukee County. f Alooio Potter, against Jonalhan Taylor, IrhaboJ Smltb, The Farmers' and Millers' Bank and George W. Peckharu. Foreclosure. I N virtue of aod pursuant to a judgment rendered In saKl Court, in the above entitled action, dated October t, 1SJ3, 1 Bhall expose lor sale and sell at Public Auction, at the Post Cilice, In the City of Milwaukee, oo Sa.lttr<daT, tlsc Ud day at July, IhM, at the hour of '2 r M ,of fiat day, the fotlovriug described mortgaged premises ur so mucb thereof as may be necessary to raise the amount of Slid Juo potent, Interests and costs, together with the tspenses of sale, to wil • "Lot number t*o \V], in block numbered eighty, seven [8J], in the Fourth Ward of the City of Milwaukee, In ihf County of Milwaukee and State of W-Xjcfin.iin." Dated Sheriff's Office, Milwaukee, April 1, ISM. BS..IWJ * Oann, I A. J. LANU tVOtLTUY, Pl'tt All'ys. f Sheriff Mil. Co., Wis aprl-Sm-llniw I NITKU N I AX EH 91.4H!<IIAI.<M SAI.J . Mary Ann Adams, adjalnlslra- ) Iris, of Frederick W AJajuv ] deceased, 1 V'- , David P. Hull, | Marlon Alton Hull, Mwln Palmer, Truiiet, Michael Coughlln, Joshua ilathaway, Byron W. Clark, Charles S. Clark, Robert U. Bell, The Farmers A Millrrs Bank, Henry L'. Palmar, Herman Schwai-tlng and An •rust tireulich. Assignees i.f ihtr People's Bank al llaerul, Greenleaf A Compsny, Edward U. Tyler, Jabti'H. Foster, Horace U. Uuun, Ja*p<-r a*. Ooodr i-h, iirvt ( Andrles Dumez &[,<! . William J. A1. aius. I ¥ N pbrJU*nc mil by virtof if s decree tna>}<* l»y th- M. District Court ol the United States fur lii- Dulr <-t il Wisconsin, ou Uie eighth da) i 1 April, l^y, .n th,- ab^ve entitled e\nrr.\ shall Bell at Public Aartloa at tlir United !>L>tri Msrshal'i office In the City >.f Milwaukee, OD W^dtiesdAr, ' ti» l«?nlli day »f August, 13S9, At tlir-r o'clock kti ttia afUrruoon, Ui« rollowlnic described property, to wit : "Lot number [6] and the west fifty [. r >0] fret of mu numbered seven [7] and eight [*], iti block twcnty-fiv,- [23], In Shennau's Addition tn the Mxth Ward of thr Oily al Milwaukee." Marshal's Office, Milwaukee, May 7, 1859. M. J. THOMAS, U. 8. Marshal. A. G. MAV, Compl'ts Solicitor. mayS-lin'Jw3ra BUSINESS CARDS. In the U. ». ll.ilrlcl Court lor Hie U.stncl of Wisconsin la tijuily i Wls- | I Hummons.—For Belief.i-r (Com Jnol ser.) 1631*1 MIKIliriT'S SAI.I . ;N«u STATE OF WISC NSIN, i Circuit Court, M'lwan teCounty. J Louiza U. Bright, against Henry Shew, William Khew and Elisabeth Shew, his wife, Thomas Carvllle, James Porter, The Farmers A Mil lers Bank, Greeoleaf D. Noms and Christopher Onmshaw. Judgment of Foreclosure and SsJe. I N virtue of ami pursuant to a judgment rendered Iri Bald Court, In Uie above entitled action, dated grpl 24, liiS, I shall eipose for sale and sell at Public Anc- Uon, at the Court Uoune, In the City of Milwaukee, on Nuturday, Ibe 'Jtli d«> ol July, lW9.il the hdnr of '1 r. u., of that day, the following described mortgaged premises or so much thereof aj may be sufficient to raise the amount of said judgment, interest and costs, together wit4t expenses of sale, to wit: "All that certain tract, piece or parcel of laod kaowQ and described as follows, to wit: City lot No. two (2), in block No. afty-Bve (55), Walkerr Point, Fifth Ward, City of Milwaukee, O.,unty of Milwaukee, State of Wisconsin." Dated Milwaukee, April 4, IsW. Emoas 1 GainLav, I HERMAN U PAGE, PFffl Att'ys. | Late ShTf. Mil. Co., VTls. aprl6-la<r2w C1KOC1T OODKT, i Milwaukee County. ( Tlreodoslns Strang, James: B. Adriance and Stephen B. StrarTg, against J. nathan Magle, Almlra J. Magle, James A. Swain, Frances K.Swain, The State Uank ol consln, Joseph M. Ogden, Peter-.V. Lane, William B. Guild and John Ogtten. Slate of Wisconsin, to the above named defendants : Y OU are hereby summoned and required to answer the complaint in this action, which was filed In tire offlce of the Clerk of the Circuit Court, County of Milwaukee, at Milwaukee, on the 19th day of April, I(j59, and to serve a copy of your answer to the laid complaint on the subscriber, at his office, In the city of Milwaukee, within ninety days after the service of thla summons on you, exclusive of the- day of such service; and If you fall to answer the said complaint within the time aforesaid, the plaintiffs In this action will apply to the Court for the relief demanded In the complaint. Witness the Hon. ARTHUR McaRTHUR, Jndge of the Circuit Court for slid County of Milwaukee, at Milwaukee, the 14th day of Aprlt, 1S59. K. MARINER, apr4O-law6w Plaintiff'* Attorney. 98141 CORONER'S SALE. [News STATE OF WISCONSIN, I Circuit Court, Milwaukee County, f Matilda Footo, against Herman L. Page, George 8. Mallory, Qarrelt M. Fitzgerald, Sarah Fitzgerald, his wife, Thomas T. Reeve and: Gilbert W. Roe. Judgment of Foreclosure and Sale. I N virtue of and pursuant to a Judgment rendered' In said Court, In the above entitled action, I shall expose for sale and sell at public auction, at the Coon House In the city of Milwaukee, on Sutur- disvi the 18th dar of June, 1859, at the hoar V 2 r. ". of that day, the following described mortgaged premises, or so much thereof as may be accessary to raise the amount due to the said plaintiff, Mgrther with Interest and expenses of sale, to wit; "Quarter block twenty-nine (29], In the east half of the sonth west quarter of section No. twenty-one [Sll, In township No. seven m, north of range twenty-two [MJ east. In the First Ward, of the City of Milwaukee, In the County of Milwaukee and State of'WIsconsin." Dated Coroner's Offlce, Milwaukee, Dec. IS, 1888. PALDO * ODT. I ROBERT WASON, Jr., PI'S* Att'ys. I Coroner Mil. Co., Wli deel8-<lm-arst4Xmlain-oeTt8wlaw-last8w8aw LAWYBKS. CHANDLER & HiCKCOX, Attomeya'&Cunisellors at law NO. it KNEELAflD BLOCK, - .... MILWAUKEE. [aprlSJ JAJO8 HICKOOI. I. OXOBS. I. H. MUUBH. CROSS & PAUKISH, ATTORNEYS & COUNSELLORS AT LAW. No. 1O, Albany .Iliilldlng, MILWAUKEE «pl WISCONSIN. LTUAII BXMOBK. .R1UCKX. 3. CROOKti. .KKXSOif 0. GKinLKT El more, Brooks & «> rid ley, Attorneys at Law, OFFICE, NO. O, MARTIN'S BLOCK. MILWAUKEE.... [de«21] WISCONSIN. PECKHAHI Si IILOOUGOOn, ATTORNEYS & COUNSELLORS AT LAW, Arcade Eviding, 173 East Water it., llilwnntrr. O/W. tKiaiM, formerly | PKJKBAHS A CoLr,Albany V Fuicta BLOOOOOOO. New Tork. ( F. BLOODOoon Is U. S. Court Commissioner and Commissioner for several states. Qovl9-J6m .-JUSBDA STARK. PAJ MKK & STAKK, Attorneys & Counsellors at Law. 1ST Office, No. 2, Mltrhell'l New BMk BuildiDK.cor- oer ol Michigan and Kasl Water street*. Milwiukre. jan20 D.A.J. OTBAM w.liaABAH Attorneys at Law and Solicitors in uh.-vn.-ery, No. 1 Wisconsin street, Milwaukee. j&nl-' OILBIKT L. FA&K. SPECIAL, NOTICES. HATHAWAY & BELDEN, BANKING, Land ami Collection rohlD THE ttHEAT ENGLISH UKMiJl, SIR JAMES CLARKE'S _HATS AND CAP-H A T ^ < •• 1 • HTKA \V G MO i TF-S pj. K ( i -s i . i •> w Thais ran b<- Pn j-r ANY I'THKK Hn[ ~K , >, \-:< .... •d from a pre*crifi/i»n <if .111- / i '„>,.•, M. I)., ylujsncinn Kiltaitrdi.i>i<"i 'a 'I". ',.....-.•„ This invaluable tneillclne i*unf:i.iiii< .' 11-'- .1.-- i those painful and dangerous i."visi-i u. *>!.,• , ,male conatiuiti.m a §uh,ect. Il mo.l^ri.^-. ,.: . 4 lad removes all nhstrui-tionH, »n.l v ,,..-• i, ,r -TI t v be relied on. il is peculiarly suil^il. It will, .n j iF'-u- ..... ihe monthly period with reirul.ir'tv Each bottle, prlci-One HolUr, ..e:irs i.i.- . • . . -r . . Stamp of Great Britain, 1*1 [irev^ii .-ii'inir-rr-.: . not l>4 klf&i -/J/ AJTM-.I ^- .- ,, TURSS J/">7//^ •>/ f'- eij ^tn. v , . are »ur« fa bring <m J/wrdrr-i.i^a, '»*/ (/ "i Mm* thffil tire *i/a. In all cases it' Netfvooa iml Sptn^i MSn" .••"., the Back and Limbs, Pwtupif* un itiw'.i -»T' tation ofthe Hifarl, Hy^t.-ri'-", , v ad A-.X--.. -f,- will edict A curu when til ..in»-r III^AI.I f i*v». *.• althouKh » p«iwr-rful rr-uie.iy, .1 . HOL -..ni*.., r tnel, antimony , or any ihun fiurtfu. -•• '.(!-•• i * ITull •lirf-iHius 1:1 ih'- ,,j,iiiihli-t \i MI . ' -• i l|.' 'L !,*•, .1 I >< >N .N I- K I : I " 1 •' ' ' ' I i , I t '. i > N ,\ i • K I i i I! ' ' N N , ; • I I J; > ' \ v i i; i , , I • ' • N . N I i . 1 . ; I '.' i.N N r l . . 1' A I PARK 4: VAN Attorneys and Counsellors -at Law. rot NT. . . WISCONSIN, Will practice in the various Courts of ihefleveuih Judicial Circuit of Wisconsin, and will faithfully n-tir n<l t-> til business Intrusted to afl, r-miltaiirt-« (.r-»ni|-Hj ma<J«". Land Warrants lucii-'i m selct/it-.l 'rvn !n r»r those at a distance. A J*OH.trr«j., Bankers, Stevens PMnt. J. R. BUKrSTsUl*, ftq., Wil«*ul(»M*. LITTKU, £ HACRB, Milwaukee. BAUOIAM A BOOTH, " MATTOCKS A HiKKOK, Ohlrtiitfo. Hon. J OATOM, Ottawa, [11. jeSb JNO. A. WAVACiK, J K., Attomev and Councellor at La w ROOM NO. 5 ALBANY BLo^K, MILWAUKEK, ............. WWCONjiU N I • Oomni LSI! oner for S - V , Pen a., uhio, I ml. an A, 111 JOB MOM S. II -11.IW in.M|...- i lh.>l .T.rd A^ftll, w.li n^ I [iilts, liy rcl urn imil ; fur <nl- i t | A r'J.-,.., tw i/HKK.N * 111..IT. C II A Kit IN.. Li*. BilrlW' .11 r 1 * J . TJ JNTC-'ILj i, U { SS n I •',<.( ]:>^ A '•Iriii.-i \ .>.'.;. ' * Kb. I'A.I. (.,•>• n - HOTELS, &C. , < ) u r .--i Hi»i .-./•. ic\ .110 u it ix lot ; -U cst.il>llsri'-tl ... the Ills ic Lheir i iinJ t'lrruit t tntrt < u rnrn iiao. i. STABS WSATBKS . . j - rTiasws,T«» M-:\V I.AW Klltn. George A. Starkweather (lit^ of Co..(.rratnwi : . N V. Iras this day entered into j.-irtncrship w'lj -. 1 • .• John C. Starkweather. Tt^y will pnrt:, • i i... I) - inct Court of the U. B. and in il.r sr-vri c urla " tills State. J. C. rt. is Commtesioner of D^e-is for ill \> .• J i.n. i |W Offlce- fertlatr Hunk BiiiMiug, Knj; W ,t-r it. OI/S1AV V< IN f>Kl 1S< II ATTORNKV AND Ci ilN.-KLI i. Ii ^T LAW, OKFTCB—Empire Block. Wl t vit WMT i; my30 yiLviflan. w i«-. .>-.». J. V. V. PI. %TT«, Attorney &. Counsellor at La\^. IST" Offlre in Mitrhell's Bank Bu.i.!.:.<, S" -. M.:- witukee, Wiscotialn. j^nl* SI M(>N l7liv V. ' < 01 NHI i i OK. AT TOK.M: » \i i.vu ANU .NuTAilY I'VULIC Orrics—Vilij H.mpirr I'.. ..•», Kast V\ AIT • rfrt. *l.l wnDker. Wn. jr-2 llOOKKi: A Sl-'ANtH'lNlih.ltti, .Uoruoys & .'ouHseUor^ ai La«. \£T 0§V», f"> 1 .5- 4 f .», /.'..I I,,,,J-,,:., O]i|>osite tl.r Newt-ail H..uatr ^! w^uilr" w 3 j n. o. UIKIKKB . c ~n*tit<nn I-.. .1. I- A K VV. l-.l I ., Attorney anil Coun»ellor at Law K A S T IV A T K U •> I U r I T . MILWAUKFK, .[.. ; .r21. \\l.-<liiN. J ALBANY RESTAUKANT 1 ',11,1-1 A Kl i K> u >.\[ H V A 'i 1 II* J A N K." V | I i > '«im J *i'i.;. N .M :> H. .T- i „. 1 . - -• •- .." - M M . ..... M.--*!-. > I . . V ,' - . —i T'.r ilesir,. I i. - . , , 1 t) ! .i \s i."' 'K ii i-. ia if tt . u . \ •. i : < t -^ , I \l. II ; •; *. I) 1 N 1 N ( . .^ . \ 1 • • < ' N J ilCA r h ii -.ir :' '! v , . i - t \l ,, 1 J » ,.u: ::..• , . .t.-. ,...:-«» friv- . r- i,- •, •' • M Will II :|.l .. i • . 1. > -I •• • . •II.'A.J. V, ,. :,. I.,. CIRCUIT COURT, I Milwaukee County. ( . William P. Lynde, against Ephrsflm Mariner and Joh i J- Orton, executors, and Ida Jane Lewis, executrix of the last will and testament of Allison Lewis, deceased, Martha Lewis, Sarah Lntls, Mary Lewis, Mariba B. Lewis, Elizabeth Louisa LeWls, Wm. J. Lewis, David P. Hull, Jtbes H. Foster, Joshua Hathaway, James B. Johnston, AdamNorrle, Charles B. Bergman, Isaac II- Knox, Gordon Norrle, Bobert B. Ben, Byron W. Clarke, Charles B. Clarke, Harrison Ludlngton, Nelson Ludlogton, Daniel Wells, Jr.,i Anthony O. Van Schalclt, John Daffy, Moses Sjn- notL William Galway, J»me» Relly, The Farmers * Millers' Bank. Henry L. Palmer, Augustus Qrculich and Hermann Bchwartlng, assigned of T*e People's Bankof Haertel, Greenleaf * Co., Edwin G. Tyler, Horace H. Bonn, Jasper K. Goodrich, William Bal- Uy, William Qreenslade, Levl J. Merrlek, Wl!lIam:U. Merrlck, The Marine Bank, Mary Adams, adminis- tratrix of Frederic!: tT. Adams, deceased, Charles W. Wlllard, and John A, Page, executor of the last will and testamentjor Heieklah H. Reed, deceased,. State |of Wisconsin, to all the defendants above named: Y 6v *re hereby summoned .and required to answer the complaint In this action, which was filed In the! office of the Clerk of the Circuit Court for Mll- wiukfce, on the 12th day of May, A. D., 1S69, and to serve « copy of your answerto the said complaint, on the) fob scrlbars at their office, Nos. 6 and S Albany Building, Milwaukee, within ninety days after the service of this summons on you, ezcluslra ot the day of inch s«rTlce: land If yon fall to answer the said complaint withiri the time aforeiald, the plaintiff In this action wUl apply to the Court for the relief demanded In the complaint. Da»ed May 12,1359. i -: • i FINCHES, LTODI4 MTLLEB, maylTilawSw Plaintiff's Attorneys. OHK) GATAWB,-, BRANDY, J..HB W. i-AUT W.l^»r* P.4T-1 t:\HV .t HKA I I , *llom«-). niKl < oilll«,-l l»r, :it In' Oflice m Yount;^ Ulock, Corn, r \l v , » , , \V , consln »tr.--t, MILWAUKFTK, ... fri.-'.i-llm «l.-(.uv- M ISC K.I. I.AN KOI 'S. (/base i. Bradley, I'Al'KK AND KAO DKAI.KK 3 is WK.HT \v,v i i u vru: i r, MILWAUKEE,.. .(.aprtC) WlrCu B. WIU.1A.II3 W. d K. .[.w JT Will iams A: Kod w n v, Auction and Commission Merchants, LANlt A(iKMTS AND MONK? NO. 19 \VIS<?O^S|X KTIZI r.T, W ILL ^1 re parl.rular .\Ueni.oa Bo :h<; §aJ*- "f Kjm tiirr, Dry (i :'..!« \n-\ t-v»ry 'ifjr rij, i ...n >f Mr rh*.n<lir«?, &l U ( «-ir rtiOe room or in any part ,.f tl-..- On or County. f-y Liberal evinces on co rsitfnments, »ii" | r m] retoro^ tnaile. N. B. — Bomls, N<3irs a.n<l MortfH(j-e9 negotlat*-! Jaol9 M 11, W A U K KK HA X-A A i i. C, DELORME&OUENTIN 159 Cial Wilier Strut, ^_ NEXT DOOR TO jrESSBS. BRAD?O8r> BRn~ mronus AHI. naALiaa u fAncy Goods, Toys, Walow Ware and Yaoke- Sminr., Also, Embroidery Goods and Zephyr Worsted, my*) J. J. M'oaATH » r« xnii WALL PAPKH j. J. n«-4;Kirn AL < o., 21 WISCONSIN STIIKET, rsTPOBTSatS, WSTOLSBAUI A«D SBTAIl. DaALIR* [a Paper Hanging*, Window Shades, &c. Competent workmen sent to all parts of the City iQ.i Country for Decorating and Paper Hanging in vl! its branches.all wort warranted. TeliJS ANGUS SMITH & CO., Storage, Forwarding & Commission MKKCMANTS. Proprietors of the I.AK<;r. ELEVATOR \VAHF.HOISI:. At the terminus of the Milwaukee i Mississippi and the Milwaukee, Watertown t Baraboo Valley Railroads. 119^ Liberal advances made on property In store, or for shipment to Eastern Markets. oct2o-.ltf G. PFISTF.H A CO. Manufacturers and ^Dealers In Lcatlicr, Fludlnfph Hide*, Ac. A • 149 East Water street, Milwaukee, Wis. (V Cash paid for Hides, Pelts, Wool. as. 1051:. ' J...UI,.', :. I!-, r'.. . . i .'. !l,e ri-K»r.le.l 1 h -n-»t I.IMM 4 p-.-lSt-s^t- 5 Hi: '-•'"• < ••! .ill. 3 iv. .r. 4:1.1 a ,->v-r JT. A: 1 . .r Kl.-unir-n. >-. I'r-im;. 0". •' l..u j ll l>.-bility , 4. Ml KVM1I V MIDI t.| Hi U»il l*nn-, *!. fjff ile'-'.ir.imTy I--.! '.j " ^ ..I tii« L'litteti .-HAlr" »r. ,^lrtjin..n.tj 'ia, *|.i- -I . 141 K««t W»t^r»tr^-t, <..i. t* »• \r-l llii-ir jf.l^r^ I lly callini; ,,11 i;.. w-'.:.<, '.' J, H, c o R'U E s &. •: :> l.AOKK BfcLMK SAL* » A > I) H I I. I. I » K l> 1C o II 'i. A VARIKTY ..f P.s^rs , -, .... i v , Ma'Afs. IAKIUNK.-*, Masioiv. KnlcrtH.nra*ni -v-ry i aiitlance free. HOOFING, HARDWARE, &C. H . ii i: A t i, i: <v *» » \ ' SI ON t )|- M I K BIG RED KETTLE : 1) K A L F U.-i 1 N Stov.es, Sheet Iron. Tin Hardwire -AN IV- ACKIU'LTI UAL IMPLE)U;\TS W rtULD reapft^tfully inforoi ih«ir fruui-ix i.. I ' puhllo ^T*neraliy,*hat ihry 'iiv • 'i^i.- . * -'ii.r-- n 2Ots ..... WEST WATKK HTK.KKT jt». For the tale *»f tin 1 ahnv? a&meil »n.icina, ioif-thf wiih SPADES, AHOVKU4, ELAK.^, »u-.-. And Agriculture! .aipU-mmu (ffnt-r-vlly , u will *•« \i I W h o 1 t : \.T I IT ;3 913 \ '.< A 1 . I . A N I ' ( \ i u % n r \ t~ > a-, n 3 •••H>|1" A I il I <> <><», •• lo '•-•„ • . • Johu Marquis, Arcliiterl, JUNKAU BLOCK, U prepared t > famish planfl Tor all klodj or buildings &t the shortest notice. REFERENCES: J. B. IUnu3,J Joa<i II. SILKMIII, L47H3nui Bmomvm, W. THWirrs, H. FIELD, C. E. DA.ITOHTB, PAirORTB A PtRKIKa; Lo<JT9 B. Mid, O. Jonra. ff b20 A. II. LOKD & rO'.«S., MABBO^E WORKS, Corner Sirring and Third itreett, MILWADBZE WISCONSIN. T HE subscribers execute all kinds of Marble Work for Buildings, Tiling for Floors tad every description of OKNAItieKITAL. MARBLE WOKK.j. We have In our srarerooms MAKBL.K MANTL.KS Or every description constantly on hand, at prices ranging from $16 and upwards. MONDHENTS AND STATUARY of all kinds executed it the shortest notice. CO. febS-dly A. H. LORD k CHARLES K. AUSTIN, DlALaa ii • Domestic Eschaege and Specie. T HE highest rates paid for all kinds of Oold and Silver Oolnand Bullion. Exchange cansxanfly for sale at the lowest prices. As I make dealing In Specie and Exchange my entire and exclusive business, I am able to give my customers an advantage over current figures. List of prices will be furnished at my office, NO. 52 WISCONSIN STREET, Dnder the Baptist Church, nearly opposite the Cnstoss Home. . ms,m-dGiu R. A. CLIFFORD'S GREAT CENTRAL DACCERREAN AND FINE ART LQALLERY, 171 Bait Water SlTftt. H AVING secured the assistance of the oldest and most experlaneed operator In: the West. U. Hawken*, (Whose skill In bis department Is well known to many; of the cltlseu of Milwaukee,)! am now prepared to offer to the public every desirable style of Picture* known to the community at lower rates and executed In a better manner than can be done In any other M- UriUshmeni In the Wjit. OLHTORD'l! DAODBBRKAN .GALLERY, 111 last Water street, formerly known as Seeley's Uoomi. maili SIIKET etc. r-tc. rlc StoTM put np to ortlur ^T* Kn flntf. ElKPAIRlNtf of ftll ilads, »n.i sv^ry <or; 'if t^r oar line punctually mttc.nl^U t". ~ Orders leriwUl be \tti>n..e\l u, wiirimit i,-i.iy EAGLE STEAM FOUNDRY M A CJ H 1 N 1-1 Wo l ; K TI :RT<»* A St. IKOllil, P- ,.,r r ... < INoi. i»(i, J!)H, ;!OU, ;!<>,» aiiti ;i > i w i-;wi v\ A T K K s i u i i Two blocks uelo* ih.- i.mV.i».> * «. i «ASUiTAirrT;ni flTEAM KNO1NK3, O BIST* SAW S1JLU), MILL I.KAK;N<,, PILK DilVlNU UlUmiK, KA11.KOAD in. I STRAMBOAjOAdTlNUS IRON COLCMN3, Fur DniMmKl, »nd every variety of Job W ,rk, m •; best manner, and on the most liberal '.erms. The attention of Mill-owners »nil ow:iers .»r \Vme Power, is particularly called to the 'TUTTL.14 W A'l' Kit VV 1 1 K K I Aj being by f$r tbc most powerful, JunMe tn>i M- t nomlcal Wheel ever invents]— out liable to < tt i -<f order, not affected by Ice or backwater, »nd asm*; it- watur la proportion to tha power produced than \u other Wheel in the tnxrket. A Jescriptive nirculmr fo warded upon application, free oC charga. 1'•;.!; i :,; LV " > " - •-. .-111 j \ .. K r>M!M '^ - ' •«i.u •> , i i " • u \v >. N ; i i A'•;;•• ,:•. •• ' o Nk U> ;COM Kt\< s i; A RRIVAL of an entirely new ind apleuUid Stork •' French, Knglbh and Aniericaa JEWELRY ! Of Latest Styles, at A . B . VAN € O T T "* , Cor. Sail Water and Wisconsin Strtat*. Uavfrig lately disposed of most nt my former ,l.icl£, t exercised myself in searching at ttie F:uiem Marvels for all the New Stylos and ralteru*, Which have been imported and maaufactur*'! since D>.> last panic. I have, nlso purchased a large ituck ol Ladies' and Gentleman's Watches With movements acknowledged as- Lhn most superior by the American public. n..v :n lIlMX •II..I.-H V-r ll HIM >! O ."•'•• ft I . N \ t ."-< - • ' ~ . VNK.-IU, ,f ITr-.,,, V,, ,<,., ., ... , . W ^r-HS 1,>-.|| 7 -hi*. IC N^ , . i..(UV IT It" ' '' ' ,,,',-.> ' ' ' ' ' 'll-MV « .•!(', -II,' - ' M M ( ) iv t 1 .1 ' > \ I M i • N t lUOICK .<H|..B~I .1., .1 II ,• M A I'l H. ^ -i i 1 I • t> I \ IMLI.IINS M.M.I- "V ML '"> • 'Li GREAT. Iv\<JT-..HI<:vr ' The ben assortment of the tlnest iVatctic*, Silver Ware', Jewelry im.l KANCY QOOIJS Ever brought to Milwaukee. Just thu itilDj for lloli day presents. Just received very cheap fur cash. MATSON * LOOMI8, J«cl9 Mi S«st Water street, Milwaulme, Wls. fTlMPIRK Hills Extra Fimlly flour always on han.l Hi at [aprl] HD«N 1 OEOBBY'a. ' > a v» . . «. TIOI A-«.M.. s i ) Ki K1VKI) i, .. 'I.-i ,..-,! T..I-I Hiiifnln, i< t »!"•• ilLNN .» CHiisuvi 11. «-. J vv \ i i»i n i: O Plum-nor piiiuy. i ;\ttl* -li- ',,. H t n^li- Mty.i' ll'i •' !I • N > » . 'luSU/'.-*. ~~ I- AM 11 ^i I- l.i >i i.. %[ K\V YorS Mtl'M »'i..,,r -011.1^111., ., i i «i Ll unr'JT ill -; ,t »':; tnY ^ H\l< )K !• I ) 1 1 \ I . I . I II t 1 /"1HOICK Hlunk,..! Juliibut tt T<

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