The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on May 22, 1859 · Page 2
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The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 2

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Sunday, May 22, 1859
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Sand*? Homing,. Complaint. '-,. : •: The republican organs in -the Northwest C0 ny>lain of, a little.handful of democrats in Hassaohusette, for act exerting themselves to itter utmost capacity to prevent the repnbli- . t»ns from committing suioide—we mean politi- isal suicide, of course. We do not think the charge & very grave one, ont from the earnestness and pertinacity with which it 'is urged' by the republicans, we in'fer that they think there is something in it, and we will therefore proceed to analyze it: ' 1st. "We cannot deny that they actually committed suicide on the 9th day of May, 1859, because they announced their intention to do it, explained the mode in which they should doit,and then fnlQlled erery one of the oon- - ditionB, f.'&j they declared that the adoption - of the "two years amendment" would kill the republican party in the Northwest, and then adopted it. 2d. We believe that the effect of adopting it was faithfully portrayed by them, hut did not believe they would adopt it After being warned of tlie consequences, we supposed they would shad. them. * 34. If the adoption of the two years amendment kills the republican party, it proves that the easiest way to get rid of that party is to give it plenty of rope and let it hang itself, as oar efforts to destroy it have not been remarkably successful. If it has killed itself—and we think it has—it is entitled to the credit of having i erformed one meritorious deed. We saw them intent upon their own destruction, and felt very much like the wife who advised her husband to go on with his dying. 4th They aimed the blow at naturalized citizens, many, of whom were .being seduced by them, and if the adopted citizens will con- tinne to affiliate with them after this, it will not b? the fault of the republicans, but their own fault. Failing to take theaffint, they have at length got a kick, which if not promptly resented, will be followed by several other distinct kicks. 5th. In Massachusetts the demporats are in a helpless and hopeless minority, and knew that the republicans would adopt the amendment if they desired to, and if not, defeat it. We were told by the republicans that Senators Wilson and Sumner were opposed to the measure, that the leading republican papers were opposed to it, and were not advised before the election of its being favored by anybody 6th. The whole vole polled will not oxoeed one-fifth of the republican vote of the State, which proves, according to their logic, that the democrats might have prevented them from compassing their own destruction. This is what the democrats art censured for not doing, I ecause every republican who spoke or wrote against its adoption, including Carl S ohura, opposed it on th* ground that it was premature and inexpedient, and not on the ground that it was radically and fundamentally wrong. The charge then is that tLt democrats would not, in Massachusetts, interfere to prevent the perpetration of a great outrage upon the rights ol naturalized citizens by the republicans. This charge is false, because the republicans endorsed the measure by passing the bill for its submission through the legislature twice, and then fixing a day for the el«tion to suit themselves, instead of submitting it at a general election when n full vote was al- mosFtjertain to be called out Tlie measure orignatcd with them, and in the legislature where the ayes and noes were taken, was bold ly and exclusively supported by them, bn as the vote on the proposition at the polls Was by secret ballot, they attempt to evade the responsibility. Of conra" no one wil be deceived by such a bungling pretext as this that the democrats might have defeated it i they had all turned out and voted against it They probably turned out in about the same proportion that the republicans did. They usually do. All this proves that the democratic party is the only party whicb is fit to govern this country. The republicans, when in a largi and commanding majority, are not capable o taking oare of themselves, and really com plain of the democrats for not taking < a: o them. This fact is now so clearly demonstrated b} their own acts and confessions, that it requires no effort on bur part to prove it. Will th people trust them after this 1 Will adopte< citizens continue to repose confidence in such a party '' We shall gee what we shall see. Bucban&n and Douglaa. Thg Sentinel is bound to keep up an imagin ary distinction, between Buchanan and l>oug laa democrats. It deceives no one, as th most zpaloos friends of Judge Douglas are tbe most sincere friends of Mr. Buchanan. They approve and defend his measures and policy in the main. And do it, too, from honest and disinterested motives, because they esteem his administration upon the whole creditable to him, and beneficial to tbe conn try. What they disapprove in hie administration, affects the democratic party more particularly, and will, probably, be remedied to gome extent, at least, before his term expires. We refer now to tlie appointment and maintenance in office of in- compent and dishonest men, who expect to atone for their blunders and villainy by abusing Douglas. Tbe good work hag commenced —"the ax is laid at the root of the tree ; " and unless we are very much deceived in regard to the signs of the times, the President will retrieve the past errors of his administration in that respect. Bat whether he does or not, the democratic party will not divide upon that question, as there is bat one opinion in regard to it When we flee the republican papers of the country, particularly zealous in supporting a democratic federal office holder, we know that he is perpetrating some kind of villainy. It is a never failing indication of political or official delinquency. . Is ITS EMMSITT.—The SentineZ takes to the defence of «thieving Post Master a* train- rail/ as a" duck does So the water. We think that Mr. O'Flynn probably made a mistake when he came out over his own signatore and denied tbe charges preferred against-Um, and upon, which he was removed/ unless lie can disprove them in a U. S. Court. The Washington correspondent of the N. T. writing under date of the 18th inst., says : "Post Master Cook returned to Chicago supposing that his explanations had relieved him from the serious charges of fraud in the Port. Office, bat they have been repeated since, in auch a form as render him equally obnoxious with lir. O'Flynn of 'Detroit, who was recently removed, ahd who vail fy tniKected to a criminal proiecution." Jff also learn that Westoott, P, M. at Philadelphia, Will be remored on charges of offi- trfal malfeawmoe. We presume that Cook will obtain relief at an early day. He' has ddrie the black republicans good service, bnthia «d- jninUtration «f the Post Office has been abom- inable. "' ,I!.!T* ' J. ' - - f - ^ »• ' f. ^•••^"••••••"^^^^^^^^•^^•••^•••••••W BTThe,Madison Arffut'tt Democrat ateetls WM infoJJ and free conference with John F. Potter o/ ttcta, State." DM Jotat »¥* Gov. HenryS. Footo's Speeob. [OOHOLCDIO.] , The gentleman, advanced to the grand oon- olOBibn that some'expedient was now to be re- Borted to, on the' part of the peoplel of "the South, to give to South Carolina an aggressive atUdjb.de*. These are the Words. The gentleman assents to it. Seward and that band of conspirators said, years ago, that the.slaveoo- Tidy was i i^grissiver. 'Mr. Calhoun in some of his noble strains of oratory vindicated his native land by asserting that slavery was the least aggressive of all the iristitntionB of the country. He said that all they wanted was to be let alone, and the South .would take care of itself. Mr. Seward commonly says, and the Tribune and' other papers respect the assertion, that the South is aggressive. That charge has done more to so w the seeds of unkindness in the minds of the patriotic men of the North than anything else. I deny that the South has been ever aggressive. I -acknowledge that some propositions have been urged once or twice— which the ,Sonth generally, misunderstood—. but I deny here, as I have denied everywhere, that the slaveholders are aggressive. They are a peaceable class, a patriotic class ; a high minded, chivalrous body of men ; and when demagogues among them dare to put them on the aggressive, track, these demagogues never fail to he rebuked. The gentleman invites us to aggression/ I am not prepared for aggression. I do hot know whether you are. He says tbat it is necessary to precipitate the issue with the North. What is the issue 7 An issue of blood, of violence ? Is there a man here, democrat or not, slaveholder or not, who does not .feel that this is true? Does anybody, then, blame me for denouncing this attempt to sow among us treasonable seeds which hereafter would spring up in baneful fruit, unless the cursed seeds are trampled into the earth at once, thus ? — (And the speaker suited the action to the words.) He says that the re-opening of the slave trade must take place, and take place immediately. He says it may be that the object may not be obtained, except through a dissolution of the Union , but if so, then let the Union be dissolved. And you uc claimed to it. You undertake to denounce me for calling him a disnnionist|)after that. * > * * * * * * A nobler population does not exist than the population of South Carolina. A taore gallant, upright and pat rfotlc State is not to be found in too Onion. But she has always been pestered with demagogues, especially of late times, since the great men of the old times have passed away Your Barn well Rhettg, tt cetera, (laughter,) now curse the Slate where once giants moved in grandeur.' This Mr. Bamwell Rhett said one day in the Senate oi the United States that South Carolina was for disunion. A gentleman who had just passed through the Slain Bald that the Senator misunderstood the public sentiment in hie own State most wofully. Rhett said it oould not be so, but if it should turn out to be so, he pledged himself to re sign his seat. In less than four weeks from that ttrne poor Rhett had to resign his seat and go home, because he had prophecied falsely of the action of South Carolina, and it was necessary that he should redeem his pledge. So they misunderstaud public sdntiment now. Nine-tenths of the people of South Carolina would to-day vote against disunion, based on snob a proposition as re-opening the slare tradd. 1 rejoice to know that the gentleman's enlightened colleague here (Colonel Dadley,) with whom I have conversed — a man of high standing at home — differs with him in regard to the sentiment of South Carolina. So that the gentleman (Mr. Spratt, ) cannot control the action of South Carolina, even in this assembly The noble patriotic State of Florida has sent here a patriotic citizen — a government officer worthy of the name — to support the laws whicb he has sworn to maintain inviolate. If the gentlemen, therefore, will persist in their disunion movement, they must do so in limited company ; but they cannot do so in MissUip- pi. (AppUuse.) I know little of ihe northern countries, but I venture to say that you cannot get the thinnest piney woods county to do what U asked here. My friend, Mr Adams, here, from the piuey woods— a learned man. a patriotic citizen — gays they do not want black labor out there ao much as they want whitu labor. They are not anxious to iucrease their number of negroes, but rather lo increase the number ot while people. Mr. Adams (rising; — Sir, you put me wront. Mr. Foole — Are you in favor of o^ninn tiie African slave tradt-' Mr. Adams — No, sir. hut the otW remark which you have made I did not make. 1 said this — that 1 believed the African slave tradt would have a tendency to drive out whito men from the t>onth, and that we wanted white labor as well as black labor. Mr. Foot* — Well, that is a good iWl 1,,-Uer but it expresses the samr idea. W^ll, we will take up Mr. Spratt a lltile further lie denounces Congressional enactments because tli pow*r of legislation it with the north, and lie urges that this measure — the opening of th« African slave trade — should U- carried into ef feot in opposition U) such enactments. There is honor, be says, in saoh violation . J hav heard there was honor among thieves, but ] never did hear in the United Suites, in the land of law and order, that it was an honorabl thing to violate the constitution of the conn- try, or the laws in accordance with it What notions of honor has the gentlemen ? Honorable to violate a law I Honorable to violate a constitutional enactment ! Honorable to oppose the constitution and laws of the Union! Honorable to sail across the stormy ocean for the purpose of obtaining by illegal means po session of the persons of some unfortunate Africans, dragging them to these shores, pa rading them here in the view of your lellow citieene in acknowledged opposition to law He says this is all honorable. Honorable Then it is honorable to commit a penitentiary offence. [Laughter and applause.] It is very creditable thing for a man to commit burglary. [Laughter.] The gentleman nn dertakes to say it ia honorable to do these things. Does he know who made the constitution of the United States? Wis«r mea than he or I can ever expect to become. And this constitution is to be sat at nought and the men who made it are to be treated ai fools, idiots, not capable of understanding al these wise notions which th* gentleman has undertaken to promulgate. In my judgment there is not a particle o. wisdom in his speech— not a particle of sound rationality in it. Did 1 not know that the gentleman was never within a lunatic asylum, I would have said that that speech was the wild maniacal ravings of some- m»n who was utterly insane and beside himself. Talk about it being an honorable thing to violate the laws of the United States ! Mr. Seward eaid so some time ago. He'dared to say so in that awfnl Cleveland speech of his, and when my associate in the Senate of the United States got up one day and read that higher law speech, in which he dared to invoke men to violent opposition to the laws of the Union.— Mr. Clay leaned across to Mr. Seward, and said with eyes of surprise, and with indignation, blushing along his majestic face, ':Sir, in the name of God, did you make such a speech as that?" Seward, with husky accents depressed visage, and almost with ahum, confessed that he did. I shall never forget the expression of indignation I saw then on Mr. Clay's face. He left the Senate Chamber, and I had the honor of walking down the hall with bun. Said he to me, " Sir, Sewwd is an execrable man, and that is an execrable doctrine." I say the same. The higher law is the same with me, hi the north as in the'sontb. * *~£ Mr. Seward has bnen in the habit of denouncing the Supreme Court of the United States— that great bulwark of the free— that illustrious tribunal which administered the laws of the land to the north and (he south and the east and the west. Mr. Seward says my friend DeBow said this marning— that the Sapreme Court mnst be reoogasized. He wants them elected by some means which will enable abolitionists to violate your acts. I do not go In for a reorganization . I go in for maintaining the authority of that'Court.— I go in for sustaining the judges in the firm inflexible performance of their duties. 1 do not stand here to denounce high minded men like Judge Campbell for daring to define the law of the land: I intend to detract nothing from the well earned fame of any one of those iUnjtrtous judicial chiefs. I intend todb nothing to lessen the influence of that noble appellate tribunal of the land- that great sheet anchor -of the South—that Perished right. men •would defy die.Supreme Court of the Union—would overthrow its efficiency for good -rTOul£ pat downjn blood its decisions, in the exercise of what tliey call thdr higher law and^et expect tljeinBelvea to be recogntod oa the eiJUghiened: friends of Southern interests. They^jre practical .abolitionWts, -though the/ do not fcnow it. Their plan would gjore effectually, undermine the interests of the fiouih than any other expedient; and if Seward and his company were consulted 'they winld have declared their desire that th!& particular .move ment should, of all others, be adopted, for the purpose of enabling them to attain their ao- oaried ends. : Bat this gentleman says there is honor in saoh violation of the law,.and then he eulogizes some on Mr. Lamar. He ought to b«called Le Mars, for he is a sort of " son of Han" against this government. [Laughter.] But, say they, his family is respectable. Well, I have known members of a large connection before now to die- grace their family very often. Some of the most respectable connections I know in the United States have some very black sheep in terspersed amongst them. This gentlemen dares piratically to attempt violations of the law of the land. His name la Lamar, and he is the friend of the gentleman from Sooth Carolina. [Laughter] What does Mr.Spratt, as his friend, say ? Why, he says he has raised the slave trade flag in defiance of the general government, and he rejoices over it. Oar alar spangled banner, which all parties desire - for ever to wave O'er the land of the fret and the home of tbe brave- is to be denied as the black banner of piracy . and the raising of that banner is to lie rejoiced over here in Mississippi, and Mr. Lamar, influenced by qppidity—the most ignoble and accursed feeling—is to be. encouraged in setting out with his piratical crew for the par- pose of bringing Africans to this country in violation of the IAW of the land. Let it go on. Let these triumphs over the government oon tinne—and then, and then,- and then what ia lo be the result? Oh, tlie institution of jury trial which oar forefathers venerated as one ol the greatest bulwarks o< human liberty, wh oh was respected by all the generations from whom we am descended, the chief distinguish ing feature of civilised freedom wherever the same is to be found, ibu glory of England, that great principle asm- r ted ia arms more than once by British freemen—here, everywhere preserved, everywhere maintained—which thi constitution of every State declares shall l» kept inviolate , that sa red profess by of which honest men good and true men, men of sense, men ol ,K>nscience, men who respect their oaths, m>-i who deal fairly between man and man, w >io fear not the power- fnl, who attempt not i,j conciliate tl>« rich, but who with honest, lufiuly conscieures dare to do eqnity and justice 10 ail men, according to the law—that institution is now lo bo dishonored too. [ Applau.-.i.J The gentleman is i>»l satisfied to have the government set at nauvltt, lo defy the rcMi«ti- tntion and the laws of i .m Union, to have the appellant tribunal of 'lie country which has done so lulioh for all, im.i especially for us ol the south recently, ov.ithrow—but the trial by jury is to bedisbonoi-<i For what saj the gentlemen? "Southein juries will acquit "— Let a man go on lhes> .H Irentures opriily, the proof against him U; overwhelming, piling Pelion upon Ussa -till twelve southern men oo a jury will a< -pit. 1 say if they do they pcrjur" thnmselv - This piracy is to bo honored first, and ll.- ti the perjury, all o which, I suppose, is very honorable Jown in South Carolina I don' holieve it. Thegt-n tleman is mistaken. H orablf, but nim-tenth- < look upon it as a groe- i is. 1 stand hurt* to viii i reputation of that glor and murder and JXTJUI v may consider it bon- Iii.i countrymen wil i*u!l, as I maintain i ^at* the character anc us old Statn. Piracy aud opposition to law South do to some extent harmomxe In of their extreme pnsjndioes, , .ewrsv he wfll reorganize the Bnpreme Courts What gay these gentlemen ?»— "We do .not careto """"" ; - shorter oat" T?nt down *r £ncttonarieB herefor thejjorpoae of-enforoing ftdeoWonj e wtli> *ries of the nation. Y«, sin It was wdd that -" r should |» met in *hM, «ttl?O»t ftVver* first «UBhSfj««mi whiohitWs fewrlifle r fasne^imia' would bhute.-: forth Trith'asiDndh v v^*«b.^^^^i<^B'ci^•^;l•^a»:ih«i *at U ira treasonable dooolne,and eTerrilntel- '•^*i»^iaih«a[ri»itea'«tirte«'— ••*' - %sMrnrot3tt.it> £ *{,$ are not heM to be b\>noraiil« in South Carolina, ere~pt \i\ those who are inflaenc^d by love of gaiu, who go BCIOR< the deep on pirati oal eDtt-rprisea, mill \}j :i few men who dare to sustain llu-se ignohli and Iswlfss actions.— (Earnest applaus*-.) >'..w, 1 think that 1 ha\j maile out that p*riicu!:ir point. Tin- ^ntle man says, in conclusinn, • If ILe g>-ii.Tal gov fernment dare to iiiterfiT"- for the tnaiutcnam-i ot law by its appoint**! fafictionaries, we an ready to resist thrm, und another Lexington and Concord will Mare forth '' II« said ae»lD that "slavery must secure to itself the mor» force »>; an aggressive"attitu.i.-, nutl wi- inu.-ii Bay to tb<- (Tpnoral gov.Tnni'-Bt tl.ai. i-har«i«.i will, the «ai.. k-epiug of that in .ilutioa, w* will trust it to nu other hands.'' 1 8»y tti lustil'ii' n calli-il slarery, guaranie.-! hy the Ci>ustituiio:i ,if the UnlLol States, prutrcti-i. lifretoforp un i-r th".-egij of federal power, is yet, in my iiiiiijm»-nt. to !"• sustained by thi government of the Unit.-.! .States, l.v ihc So pretne Court of th^ L'nloe, an'1 by tht-judicia offlcera of the Union. There is where «ii ftii cestors laid tbe cbnrga, in part. Inc part we have it in our keepim-; and I, for one, »hal constantly demand of the f<^"ral nov^rnojent through all its functionaiiuc, to inaiuUkio oar rights inviolate. 1 considrr that the true soathern doctrine. Bat all this is to !«• done for the purpose 01 accomplishing a groat practical object. Now let us Ree what good it is goinc; lo do. f.'m Ifono is the question. 1 have conversed with friends on the subject, and have endeavor^* to understand it from tbeir teachings more than my own reflections, i have been born in a slave Statu am familiar with the rnititu tion all my life have dwelt in its mld»t here for ibirly years, and have defended it in tli« national councils as your representative, never heard it aefailed In my life that I did not defend it. 1 never considered it an evi' system; I know it is a noblu system. I b*- Heve it the most important interest of the country—important in every point of view, pecuniary, moral, social, and as tending lo ad vance civilization. 1 believe it is the best in stitution for the African. 1 go in for using eke most judicious means under the law of thi land for maintaining it Inviolate and (riving 1 a just supremacy. But it needs no vulgar trumping up OTJ the part of the general government Give it a fair scope and vergu anc it will i.vuand itself in all congenial territories I believe I bat in l#ss than two years from this time, if w ire wise, we will have a slave State in Soi/'iern California. The State has been divided within_the last sis months for that purpose. The'vote in Oregon on having it a slave StaU was very <rtose, and it wouk have been made a slave State but that it wat, supposed not lo bfl wise to press it in the eon stitntion, lest the State should not be admitted into tbe Union. Oregon Is well adapter for slavery. I know its climate and soil, and I know that both are admirably adapted for slavery. It is a milder climate, if possible, than ours, and has only three weeks of winter. The soil is rich, and the people want slaves to clear away the forest and cultivate the land. If you rely on yonr constitutional rights yon will have slavery in Oregon, in Washington Territory, in Southern California, in Arizonia, and in the yet to be acquired Tor ritories of Chihuahua, Sonora and Sinaloa Act with wisdom—act with moderation and with an enlightened regard to tbe true character of oar ennobling institution. A member of the Convention baa made me some notes which I atn going to embody in my apeech,and which contain suggestions that all of you. as patriotic men, are bound to approve. He says his first objection is the depreciation of the val ne of products of stave labor tbat most ne- cesiarily result from its Increase. Von know, arid every man of sense knows, that tbe value oi slave property must be in proportion to the price of cotton. The gentleman from South Carolin* says that the effect of thif measure would be to some extent to bring down the price of slaves ; and toy taller frieaid flora Mississippi—Panola Davie—doe* not hesitate to that, in his opinion,' one of the greatest ad vantages •trislng from the re-opening of the slare trade would be that slaves would be so cheap that the ppor men of the country would be able to bay them. Im answer to that. I tuwe |u«t simply this to §ay—as was, indeed, admitted by my friend DC Bow—that if the price of slaves is diminished in the! market, to for from the poor roan being a~ble to purchase, the capitalists will monopolize them all. It is always so. There is no doubt about the effect of diminishing the price of slaves. Increase the production of cotton fivefold, and does not jvery man know that iu price depends 'upon ,he demand for ft abroad ? The demand will 39 precisely theMme if you do not make this exportation of slaves as U will be if you do-— [f you increase the production, does not the iriceoome'tfown? If the price of cotton iomes down does not the price of alavss come down?. If the price of slaves come down; then the pvmaaency of the institution coaea down. Why;?- Because*vejy nun values his >roperty In proportion to.its actual intrinsic worth. If a slave is worth $1,509 there is a ilgher appreciation of him than if he is worth ended that Virginia and the Itates, are very mnoh inclined T ...!•."- iBecans&lslave'labor is nn- ItJs an : admiUed.ftet,; now, Aat other m'ddle would beoompeUsd in less thanienorHfteen years to emancipate their slaTfis.; Thiy can- Bbt,work them profitably on farms. Would you be willing to 'ahonldet your- mugkeU in yg^^gg^^f^^^. tte^ipeweiiinaiipi dollar* of nrtHKKB hundrekl «vnd twenty-two th Atttaii morf«e bondi of toe Ul w* ••••!• vmn w**- '**" awv *>>wau.,ts>« ^i«ti he«8UiofMaylBaUnt,«t U^>. ni u ifOonwaw*^ la a»>tanrdUv maaence Of the system depends upon keeping [ the price nigb. I, therefore, charge these men 'th 3irilrtnB>at'the veryti tali ty.of the Bjsfcm. the abolitfonistg of the' KorthT^ere ooBanlt. ed f or ai expedient by.nieaaa of whiob': the; system of slavery In the Sontn" * onl(1 ba nB - dtrmlhed I effectually- and -depreciated in the estimation of the slaveholders of the South, they wouhladTlaBthla very expedient. "I do not. thtnkl,these'geatlernenr ^ionsnlted | with Seward & [Company.' I am'snra they"did not. Bnt-I feel very certain that, althongb this expedient did not originate with abolitionists, It is practically what the abolitionUts mast, of all thingal desire. * * * i* Mr. Foote went on to read and to give his assent and approval V> the suggestions handed him by his friend, and to which he had previously alluded. They are as follow* .— OUJBCTIOrt. 1. The depreciation of the value of products of slave labor tbat must necessarily re- salt from its increase. 2. The time Is not propitious for its repeal. We should not agitato the question upon the eve of a Presidential election, by which we concentrate the energies of the whole North for our overthrow. 3. Should a black republican be elected, we shall haVe enough to do to take oare of what slaves we have, .without importing a horde of*wDd Africans to corrupt them, and thereby add to our domestic troubles. 4. The natural increase of our slaves is In a ratio to double iu tw«nty-threu and a half years. We have now between four and five millions Ih 1355 we shall have by natural increase, be» tween nine and ten millions, and by the expected emancipation of Maryland, Virginia,. Kentucky and Missouri, these slaves wilt be pent up within fen or eleven extreme South- era States. Suppose—what must inevitably happen—that by the admission of new territories, there shall be a sufficient majority lo change the. constitution, will not oursHvbJ and our children have sufficient trouble lo manage the native slave population, without sending for thousands, and perhaps million*, of Africans to add to our caret ? 5. If we repeal the laws as a«ko<l for, the North will enjoy the reclusive l>eiie!H. wliiidt we shall have to bear its 1'urtlu n§. The North will Invest tbe capital, furnish tli« ships and tbe seamen, and pour a flood Of Africans co the South to decrease the valoe of ber atrricni- ture, and add to the expense of exporting it, by the incniise of freights, &o., as well as to force the Sooth to increase its police, and finally to take care of this vast borile, wh»u from the state of public affairs und tli* opinions ot Chrtstfiidoin against ua, n> shall find trouble enough to take oare ol oursrlvt-s. All this upon the ground of !4>i>eal liut when it in asked to violate an existing law and set tfn: government at defiance, the proposition ia mo monstrous to be mentioned fora moment. He said that even if Wm. !l. Si'warJ. »«-r.- elected next President of the L'uitijd States tbat would not <mut>e him to proclaim himself a tlisunioulst, although be might liir.il/ blame uthers for doinif BO. ||« Miev.-il iu the j(r»»t efficacy of federal offlua holding to national]** meu, and he had uo doubt that a xt-ut iutl*- Presidential rhair would avm natiutiaHzu Wiu H fieward. They had seen whtt J,ad b^eii Urr effect of tv«u a S.wri-larysliip of War in na luuiaJiziiig lh«ir disunion, or.- catin? friend. Jell. Davia. [LauRhu-r and applause. ] He explained the character nf the northern opposition to th« -adiiiiniitration of Mr. Buchanan, and showed that it was net t lw ascribed to tbe predominance of at>ol : lu>n sentiments. He could very Well understand hotr tbe ttletnetjts -of that opposition might hav.- bceu cotnbiurtl — how ii h»s »ris«u partly Irom view* about tLu tarifl', pn/tlr frcrai ilispnst at f^iefTkl inU'^fet^'iice with Sl^L* jwveTt'ignly tn lllmoia, partly from tndiffnatioii at the |'r- a i deal's modesty iu demanding that U«" «-).ol.- naval and military power of tlie i'..i-..riitn-u! should l>- placed iu tiis liaod». partly from hm foulteh and canleoiptil.le *-ITi>ri.i to eel thirty millioDS lo iij in uek'oliatiou (or the ar.piis- lien of Cuba, ami partly fur olli.-r rau^j.— He knew that Mr Huchauau h»d. within the last twelve mcntlia. charged «u«ib men as Crit- U-nden, Uell anU Krvrett with l^jeg nlmlitiun. i«t», nud if on*j of them, 'ir VV'na r. Kiver>, tbal man of souud leArniii^, ^-reut aMIiLv and unspotted escutcheon, were nomiuawd for the I'fe»iilcncy the tooin of diKuniou wauld I* auuaded'iu the «otKh He hud lk-»-li oljaaTviliL' this niovetnent lor some time pa>». H« w»- ptep«ring for these sii'Mi As «ooi: a« tin- n. w* o( the debmu-rearhf-i N^w V^rk .1-* -<...r. .. it was made known there in Ihe ticrald that H dUtlBiJulsh ttoath Cari- : i:ihs had d*i.]£rrd BUSINESS CARDS. I CHANDLER &, HICKCOX, • 'Attorneys & CujD'sellors at Law MILWAUKEE. . .iuna HICIOOX. iTTOBNEYS &CODNSELLORS AT LAW. No. IO, Albany Itstlldinft, Apl... "....... W18CONBHI. (LvoB«. .uncn. j.<;Hoo«a..sxLsoH c. o Klniore, C< rooks A- (^ridlcy, .- Attorney* at Law, NO. 9, JIAIITIN'S BLOCK. ........ WISOOMHS. & UI.«OI>G«OU, ATTORNEYS & COUNSELLORS AT LAW, Arcade Bulding.nz S<t*t Wattr it., MUvxiuktt. Q. W. fmsvtui, formerly ) PcCKSiia* CoLT,Alb»n«, V f u>nu BLOODOOOD. N«r Vo<k. t V. IlL«ot>aooD la C. a. Court Comraiislnnt/ and Com- ouuiomr for teveni «tnea. noTl»-il«m Q. U FLLHXt ..................... _li«^UDJ 9TA»K. 1'AI M KK it K'l'AKK, Attorneys & Counsellors at Law. tST OSt-e, »o. 2, Isitchell'i S«w Bank T«r of Mh-.lu K at .\nit Kan WW«T Jtre. U, 4 «i MA II AM, Attrj nc>a »t f^lw an. I :*»lirit..r« 'n C^ianrr-ry, No. 1 Wiftomsic street, Milwaukee. janl-'. aa.IXKTL.riHI .............. J w. 7»» «T«»;' IMKk A \ \* ifll 'KRK, Attorneys und Couuseiiors at Law . * S NOTICES? HATHAWAY & BELOEN, Laud Collec lion o Hit- «> It I.4M H. I'HK fcUEiT EMLlfcU SIB JAMES CLARKE'S Celebrated Female Prepared front a prescription of .Sir ./. dak^ H. /)., Phyiriciim Extraordinary >,> tht (}»,m This invaluable medicine I3nnfatlinfi in tne -or,. ,i ^ri lh«ee painful and dangerous diseases to « fitch tbe,/e- matc constitution s subject. It rnoitiiriltTfl ail uires* and removes sltobfltrvtiuua, an<i i «i.--?'ly .-'ir- amy be relied on. TO MAUKJF.U I.AI»II> It la peculiarly raited. It will, la * "hurt ',mr , ( ,:, the monthly purtoil with regularity Each bottle, price Oire Dollar, bears thr (i"v-rTim-n' nf Great Britain, ti> prevent oiuuirrfv •,, HATS AND CAPr HATS, r A y ^ ' TKV PF.1C ff-:-N't. I *>\* * t Than mis b<- Purr jfT- j ANY OTHER Ifui^K LN i ; \ K • M KHCHANT* vr,., ']„.,„.. . C 4*e .f 40...IS, .r.. •,.„,„., (,,„ y „".',,,' will - nv*ir : city. My *' Ds . ME h n *«• «i . . ill practice III lh«r v»r:nga OourLs of UPC 8ev«:i*lh J« cfM Circuit (if Wisconsin, and will faiiftfuHy nti^ni I' Ixuineaa !Otrast<»<l to an, rtMotttam- Warrants ,il a distance. i"- 1 .n -i .-.-t»*l i»n*ls (••> J. R. 7ft4M /*£&t should not k« taken by fanutl.t* •' •«•'• n j '.fit fiR&FTQRSS MOJflffS of /V-syrninrj, ft ''•*•(/ •nr* rur« lo brit^j tm J/I«caf**-i<Jv a » •'• '*^ '*' •'" '/ **••**•*" tint* titty art #tt/t. In all caaca oj Nervou* *nJ Spit, u \il-..-;..•'-;, C-i.r <n tattoo of the llttsrt, Hyiterics, ind W-ji>v '.hfse P'! 1 * ••11 effecl a core vl.en all other m»?an« h.iTe ' u!.-l, i.i- 1 »Jthough a powerful remedy, Jo out coQt»m r m, •• *,«• tnel, ovniimonj, or my ibin;; h artful uj ifte f THIH-UM • Full liirectiona in the jjamphlel ir^un.t -*/i< i i < I K ' •hfch sh'HiM be carefully preawrvi-il. -•'ole AifCDt iVr the UaUetl^t»Ua *i. l Jaaa.i . JOB MO8E8, il.*if I C lUlrttr .. i «'., R< jJ.^iit^r. \ V ttior t*?i] Atfrut, wilt tn«nr*- • t>'Uti«-. ,-.• ,i,. ' "i* • * ptll*, by return iftail. for »*Jtf t»y (JiKfcN A UL'lTt'-- C. HAKrlJNaTuN, ApfJA-ilAv J M A L' t'TT HOTELS, &C. I. O U I S Hois I-;. () - N M-.K i .i- i .. , t- i: i i '4t >.N M- K \ I- I .< , ; I. ; i:< >N .N l-.U 1 i l ,, , , i . . lit >N ,N t i: i i- i ..., ,. , , 111 'N > I . K I l 1 >• , h I . ! H« >.N N I- I; 1 ! I ,. . ,. , • "LJ IVOXj ii. 33 1- X i- l», < ;«p- .\ 1«l A I \\ I l . . : ,.'• '. \ , • \ K LT Ail. U-( Hon. J RfUM, Oi*iU-.--i?f>. », Oiiaa-», lit. H URON, n«ar Ejul Water »ir«t, Thr- Umia U-n,. wits eaUablislicil in IS-lii, an.) ti.in ln-un .-"in .tun- 1 •> Ui«* Mine proprietor, who t*lte« tin a ncfsviou ii, i-t.irr. *IN< ). A H.\VA<;K, Attorney and Counsellor NO? y A iii, pH"rsi\ Bt'ii.r Is OotiiJii.S3H>rifT- 'i.r N V . kV • ti . iMn-i u..I !..» v ,11:., at Law W l.-i'ONUl N , l»Ji«a«, 111 t lo their patronage ^ or sn rnaify y -sir* pinti, i continuance-, uf their ami) I « . uri I'i« c/>nt.nni maAy r-iomi, Wf II nuiir-i f.T r \i furni^drii viiii tti)7«rs toil fvry »uiivrn r f-.irt TVTr- nrf H<iuic l*iu' " r -'*' •• *'»'" : fii.ujf now vacAttt, tli.it t*«n ttr , MAI: - t • 'i'iu. FUKNI'I bKr. 'a A hi. i r, \l' ,-. i • " t). .:!!-.; '.i IT J-3 ^ > 44 j,' M 1, "• ALBANY RESTAURANT John C ?-. iritl C..uf -Jrt.fit.llr > r M i * i* rt"f» • U , » I II • ..f C. co,-w«r «y J/"iu ,t««/ .)/<- *.y.in x. vH lit SI A Y V AT10R\KY AN*. ..ir-Kl*-'' ¥<..f>rr 11 -t-v tnp^i u-iw J. V. \ Atturue> l^- ...1i .• t. .Vl.lcL. .'. r- I M < » N I «ll >•<» | . i,i. \ r \ \ . !»|. IT'i'O, touiiiullor jt Law. 1 1 \ V «\;\ I \ « i »u 1 I '. ) I ' U 1 i'.Ollll I- . Artoriit-y i,-I t: t -, < r.w.t K» . M'ASn 1 .N HI- >'t ,IUi .ir.-4- lly H VATT H * ' JANfc.-UU.IC ; rllHl> [T'Lt.NOIn UUTKI. naa r- . M. ; t .ftorj — Ifu.r i, M. M ijun.in , H,s,r, H.ciYH lU.'-mljiK ' .n i. i LM"K II KHh l t. W h.'.K i : . ' \ . . i < I > > I M. II > 'i «. L> 1 N 1 N < i > A I . • • • ' N L OCATM' ,..-»r tli- Uilwai.<i— t M ,„ .. '. ; ^l •!.- ,..JC- •.. ,,r.,c.ir- «.ir;t, .n.l ... .1., i. 4 n i « h. .s i» »-.)!,,. , \\ »\ » r J:UN i> 11 i.UM, i . rt i.il u a -,-»: an.i .n . •-•. i. • .• . ratj. A»ruj Lu-..l p r m i 1 t .»!•' 2i > Li > .N .N': '1 1 v i; u ! I OUI.t*i or a' Law I M I I. i 4. . * I U ?S O > I* *• , ••it i-koPRiM'i'K .k MAN: '**• ! ' it- - r, OHIO CATAWBA BRANDY, I ' in th* i-ulum - r! fl sjwik* r from to .tn i-ulf»;!.t.-ii rkj U,.,: tli» tun- - w ho!- un . ami lo up r York nn.1 11 aru*r inr.1 HI:'* r •-•«, A I' i «if im i .««, h. - pact— ! tli-y not Kw-n th. had coinf for th- south t<i .l.-l^v tli lUorily of ibe fi-d r ral ifnv-rum-nt, ia oj><n arms lh- Uw- of lh.- lan.l hrld piraoj, the whole prvsa of X^\ of the countrjr would fxilut t.i tb- | of ibiu ronvi«Btioii with cidi<'ul« aa.l oont.-iiipt and ff«ard would say thai it vra- told tb» oortlieni p«o[il.. for U-n v^a that the eoulli Wag •xgr»ji.s|ve. 1)^1 pfrceJT'.' that the effect nf thi- w»- to al.olitiom.st ranks in th>> uortli. aud lo •-,-ur.- ibv alection of a R-uum» r-j»ii!.li.'an to tiin Prvsidntyof tbe Union' He depicted tbe coustrnatton wbi.'h, n caw? of a Urgv ir>cr««se in tin' naini--r of star.-*, an alarm of locurrection would produce. 11- Uad alwnyit btfln proud to declare Uiat he had been Uom and had lived in tton auniiV south. Shall 1, said he be sotnpeHed wti-n I travi-1 abroaii ag-ain to ear the oucny couth haa L»- como tbe alx>de of pirates and of law-breakers —a place o/ refuse for men who openly defy the constitution nod laws of tut Union for gain —for filthy lucre? Shall 1 be compelled to saf tbat the »unuy south is tlw abode of ini.-- cre&ots wbo dare raise Iheir impious bands agtsinst the powef of the general gorvrum. ut. against the judicial tribunals of the Und—who dare to invlt* their fellow citizKoa lo Uiu ahed- diug of precious blood on tlie American soil in n most inglorious contest againat tbe tnw< nf the land? Shall 1 be oonipelltHl Cti confess this, and 111 at southern jariei commit perjury U> order to enable felons to •-scape tbeir ju.it doom, or shall 1 be allowed U) 8»y tbat here, at least, in the State of Mississppi, the old primeval virtues, continue to nhide—that patriotism U one of the noblest obamcterisiicsof the people of Mississippi—that tb«-y yet reaped the constitution—«hat they know no bibber law than tb« constitution of th.,' Talon—that tb»y love the Union o( our fathers—th»t they love to maintain tbeir own rights while they aggress not on those of others—tbat they maintain the right of jury inviolate, and that they are growing in knowledge, growing in virtue, growing In patriotism and entitled to t hexes- pact oftbe World for. tbeir honor ami reverence for law? May it be my happy lot hereafter to be allowed thus to vindicate thin noble peo pie, instead of being compelled lo hang my bead in humiliation and mortification, *nd to confess that tbe ancient virtues of the land hare all pajsed away—that the. chivalry of the south ha« become mere robbery, and spofr- atioo, and that the former dignity ef tha south has passed a Way like a dream at tbe morning (Loud and lobg continued applause.) M l^fl-.l .J fjfaci.se Ai•2 l-.K U AN I > I ST . I-' r:«; UK.VI KKS STKi I r, TUr OTn. '.ti« b«»v lu ;tl f\ci thi- e* 1 en 4 , _, 1 1 . J» I .: I it n , * t a Flir «»;.L t>f Pur- Hmn-ly '. t »J D-t>tlily. rir*-»t puJ.i lilt* <»*>.l Auction and I.»N1. .A'i Cotnonssioa s r." AN.' MONh V il I'liiil I'niT, *!,.') 1'i-r Ii mil'. R-.-.ifnmfn ie.i by :;K [.:).,. i.., , [ : .. iumon.laft*a 4pp...n.elJ P 4 K ^ :.,j.i * . t \V»i*r itr-rt, «....- *^^IIL. . r --ii. • tierv .lem.-n in I M.,[. Trr , , .. ,,. A. A la W U'is<otsi\ slui I r. By csiilUjT no il.« ILL i turn .if Dry (r < lj Lt !>...,! SlLle or Coar.ty M1K\V AliKKh. HAX.AAK. OELORME&^UENTiN ;u, H IIF;>|£\ ^IIM.KK * I.AOEH BEKK SA1.<X>N. A > D II I I. I. I A II I> U O O M . ISO F.aat \Vialrr si r> -.-t. * VARIETY of Dishes prepire.1 ••. , '..on • ijL. Lunctu-3 T Suppers, c..asl»t.ni; PIC8LK1) flSii, J, H, CORuES& CO, W u o 1 e s a i ii Grocei ':<,( • - ; N : - 159 Sati \f.iltr N«XT DOOK TO MESiRji [JlrOKTKIU AIL DSUIHIU) fan. y Oo...l«. T ,lt. Willow W »-- ».. I ' WAIJL .1. .1. A < O., Paper Hangings, Window Shades, &c. C'-mi'cU'M worfetnan ^ent l ill piru nr th^ City -in : OoQ'itry for Decoratlnn an.l Pa|.«.-r W\ji^-u»: ID all in braiirhca, all woelf warrant* f*b;iS ANGUS SMITH & CO., Storage, Forwarding & l M I-IKC'IIAN l S. Proprietors of thf LAur;*: I;I>K\ * r<nc \v AU At the terminus nf the Mil wiuikfe A Missisatppl anJ UieMtlw-iuJtce, Wntcrtowo A tt*r*i«>o V«li«y Kallroads. ^B^~ LlNfrmJ .iiitrances m nio ou [>rup«*rty in itnre^ or for thljtmaat to Kutern Mark.tj. ^<-f23-dif | ROOFING, HARDWARE, &C i 11 . ,11 K A c; i, i: x s « ^ : SKiN t )|- i I 1 K H1U KED KETTLE : | DKAI.ERS IN [ Stove* Sheet Iron, Tin Hardwaru j -AN D— ACUMJtLTCUiL IMI'LKliL.\T>, \ i . 1 v . ' i . *>:\i3«l ' I 3 .3 if > 1 . :s 193 \ U A I . 1 . A N i ' ' OCJLD respc'-tfutly infnrtn their rr.ru-l« pahllc j-n^rmlly, that they havr >p-',f ; i. WtST WATER 3THh.KT r ifte talt; of ih« l-bofe nfttn^i \ruci«-M, u T1tft SPADE*, SHOVELS, RASK.-*, Hi;«-, Agricultural Implement* ^*tot;r».j y , ia surts of E>K. H. KNAP P. R eceally ot M- ¥., miy b* coniulled M hia rooci Nn.e, Newhall i|on<e, Milwaukee, the first of trcrj month, commenotng November lit, In regard to all Ju. e*>e*, which be jtresti wltk nnprecedented tucceu. II, euro chronic ci*e> of dlieu«s, which have been pro. noupced Incurable by the medKai facully Kenerajiy. inch aj Ncrrocf and K*onlgle AlTectloBi, ulieua oi Women, all torita til Bcrofulk, Dyapepsia, Constipation- Skin Ulaeajea, (janceroni and TubercuEoni Affections, .Including Pulmonary Oonsnmptlon, Uheumatiam, Par- alyalj. tplleiiiy. Remittent aud Intermltteot fcrere, the dueues of Children, Ac. ALL the perils and most of tbe suffering* of child-birth »re remoyed by early consultation. , : Remember, tbkt the Doctor docs cot promise to cure all >Uget of UM'eijaet- While all diseases are curable, If taken In seaixfn, all itago are nou Your ewe may be curable thhr week, not next — to-day, no« to-morrow. Hence the danger of delay. septga Dr. Knapf will be at nU Rooms. Nc. from Monday noon, June 13th t till Wednesday noon, June lath. ConsaltaUon Ornci or THi&aCEOisii MILWACKM R. R. Co.. i . i Mllwaakee, April 85,1S59. f [»JOTICBU hereby given, that a meeting of the Stock- jL« hoi 'era of this Company, tor the choice of a Board >1 Dlrccton ot 4ald Company, will be held on the lait Wednesday, betog the iSth day of May next, at the office of the Company ID the City of Mllwaakee. apriO-dSOt ] aDWABUB. WHALING, Pee'y. HOLKSALiK PAPER WAREHOUSF! Hanforid, Blackinarr & Co., (liATB IU.EIII3ON, HAflFOBD & CO.) «&co., III3ON, BAIirO donnectea with MANDFAQTUHKKS, H ATBopCTBdJatfi Albany- Block, Michigan «tr«t, op pcsltaNewbiall Heoie, a Urge itock of ^ Boot, If***, ^ Colored aud t fapen. n>ieb wfll be ioid very low. • Constant addition' wil b« made to tbe itpck to meet the want* 4f the trade. |3f~ Printer! ajnd others are Invited to call and examine onritook i nd priora. ? ,; :^'-\r : LOOHOL»al>er«t.atl«anuf»etnre'«pr1ce <.. I'FItlTFK A <•«>. Manufacturers an.l I>ealrn .n l.culllrr, Fltidlng*, Iltdein, A, . 149 Eist Wat-r strret, Mllwaakee, Wn |V Ouh paid far Hides, Pelu, Wnol, *<:. . <U|1 |^ John jTIar«iui*, Arcliitccl, JUNEiAU ULOOJv, Is prp|i»ri?(l t • furnl.sh plans For all Modi <>f tiuti-ltnps at the shortest noticf. W . SIIFK.I' IHOfl AM> riNNKU-*' \-,>KK, I etc. etc. He. | Btovea pat up to order, py* Rooflnn. RKPALiUNG of *l) HlD.i-V »ad every iort ->( w >rk n par _ltne j-unctnal.y attended to. ji&~ Onieri left irill be ittentleU LO without .lets/. MKlO MKACLi A ^ON. EAGLE STEAM FOUNDRY, 4 il % H J* t 4, *S 1. W J ». 1 -• ', i»J a A i 11 v ^ ,-»,) ^ iU ' J. 3. S. FIELD, BBOTRRII, Jons Ii. SILI W. Tnwirrs, 0. K. DAHrOB LOCI.H B. M»ci, frb-'O \. H. LO.tlft A: C'O'*., MARBLK WORKS, Vorner fyrinf ttntl Tttini tttr*tin, MILWAUKEE ............ .......... WISCONSIN. rrthE jqbscribprj execate all kluits «f Marble Work JL f"r Bullilingi, Tiling for Flnan and every Je»crl|>- tion of i We have in MAKBLiC MANTKKM Of every' iloscriptioa constantly on hind, al ranging; from lift and upwards. prices . MOWPUENT9 AND STATCA87 of all kinds executed at the thottest notice. CO feb6-d.fr A. H. LORD * Domestic R. DXAL.I a Exekange and Specici T HE highest rates paid for all klmls of OoM anil Silver win and Bullion. Exchange casstaatly for aale ttthe lowest prices. A* t m»Se dealing In 8p«cl« »nJ Eiotian«:e mj rotlre -and exdfcsive boslnest, I am «We to «lv« mj cnato- mer»an»avantageovercorr»)Bi(lgo' 1 e*- "at of prices will be futOlabed at my office, n«ti SS ^MCOWSIN STREET, Under the (Baptist Chnrch, nearly oppoailo tht lAiitom House, t; • . ; K CHKAT A. CLIFFOKU'.S CENTRAL "j AND FINE ART 171 Bait Water Street. H AVIMQ secured the assistance of the oldest and mott'ejrpcrianced operator ln-th« West. II. Hawk«Di, (whoso skill In hU departraint Is well known to jnani of Ule citlieus of Milwaukee,)! am DOW prepared to offer to the public every.d«lrable itjl« of Kctnret .Vtiwn to <he community a) fewer rates and executed In a better<'maBner than can be dona la an v oiher es- lahitthment In the Weif „, ,, n^ ouFroaD'a DAOUKRSEAN GALLERY, 11T Kast'Water street, formerly kaown M Betley's , 3Bc«nf.."t;7 x - V.. maiW • j *", r *. ' "-l-«i " ' MACJHINK \Vt)liK> TI KTU.M A NEUI <IT||I, Pr, H .r.rl..r-i Nos, £9B*£!)3, 3OO, '.M>2 o.il«l .!»> I W KST W ATK K S'l K I-. I- l Twobloria hel.iw thf La Cr-ia.-.^ a. H. t HTf.AM F.NOINK3, 1 I U K 1-01 I V V \ Iv I \ 1 ii K V I f , Ml i !.-<!( \ i v i i i ; , HILL UKAR1NO, PIT.E DRIVING MACUlNto, ' UEIIX1E, RAILBO1D vl 8TKAMBOAT CA8TING8 IRON COLCMN3, , for Duildinitt, and every variety of Job Wjrfc, In the beet manner, an.| on Ute mo«t liberal term*. The attcntioa of MUl-ownera an.l inrtinrs of Water- Power, !• particularly called to the TIJTTJ..K WATKK VVHKKl. A* being \>y far ih* tnort powerful, durmble *nil .*fi-.- aomteai Wheel ever m*entail—out liable to <et out .>' order, not affected by tee or backwater, »ud usm^ iea« water tn proportion to trie power produced than %n v ' ether Wheel In the market. A dencriptive circular for apon application, free of oharfre. I 1 ::. 1 -;, 1 :,: 11 ••"• ,-Itt J K^- M " - U " K " o s n-r:/:.; M K S t: RRIVAL of »n entirely new an.l splendid Stock i/ French, English and American JEWELRY I Or Latest Styles, at A . B . V A N C O T T ' N , Cor. Stut Water and Witamrtn Streeta. Having lately disposed of most of my termer ttnck, 1 exerctaeil myself in learching at the Kutern M.iraeO for ill (he IVew Styles aud Patterns, Which h»ve be«n Imported and minufsctorej sines the lajt pvilc. I have alto purchased a large Uock al Ladies' and Gentlemen's Watches With movement] acknowledged as (h« most superior In the Annrlcan public. novft) KREAT EXCIT.Vilt£IVT ! The belt aaortinent of the flnest Watcbec, Stiver Ware, Jewelry anil FANCY GOODS Brer brought to Milwaukee-. Juit the thlni*>r Hoii dayprejeut*. Just received verr cheap, for cash tWIM Mill, EIM r,aU, *U"«lwan oa haart. JM*' [»prl] HDHN*- ' G flS( r •• !•„:; .. -i i i .,, i • . -4. ••.,. I , al MT JS | .1 i % ^ K , ,;, i^tti ^ V I-.N I >i >.S MAM.-.. S -OMK .-hm.-H v..n,«.,,, H ,„,. ,f nmr.'I ,l' N-. , i.'\,i.,,, , - js\K t K i-;i > ^ A i vi t i \ C HOICK ,<m..k.-.l -i.iiii. .1 mart" Hi'N ^ « Hi'-IIV -I M Al'l.K > ^ K I r. L? A I.ALLON-* M.-., i- -y. ,,.. ...... .. ..-,., I),,.., \J\J wheat UiUrii, .t \[- ^\ ±< HiiMi^ 1 ^ uior'll > I. \l ?'. U. TI«>L.\.VHt>.N K KI.'KIVKD i.y Hi .i ...»i T...II lliufiil... »i up. ; IH. NN i OtlOSBY 1 ;). l«. «.. I AVI ( «»»•» fc E O Vaup«rinr .(u.ilny. i 'Hti* :h" r.^^t >n ihn olty.at at.r7 II N^ .1 rimsuvs. 1" AMU . 1 1 • I.i >l i;. N EW York MilN .;,..„,. ,,, . L ,,,, .,..,,., , », m»r'J7 HIM t HII«nBY I 3. SMOK t'.l> II \ I . I .1 Ii I i T C E01CE Smutc.i lUiUbut it mar27

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