The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on May 25, 1859 · Page 2
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The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 2

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Wednesday, May 25, 1859
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BUSINESS CARDS SPECIAL NOTICES THE DAILY rtt«odedibepoUfl»ndvt)tBd-«B»inBtit. This having carried thK>Bghthatp«woripUrBm8»imr&. If th&re- pabllo«ns, trio can poll three rotes to the demoonts one, in that State, could aot defeat the measure when warned bjrOarl Bohnra, Senator Wflson, and other leading black repnb- 'ikfja,. Including several republican State Central Committees, and the entire jqpablican press of (he north-Treat, of the damiging effect that Its adoptibn tronMMwe upon the black republican oanae In the wert-Hi .**«* being go warned and ad^fled, the party whleh com- mandB ;an overwhelming majority, oould;abt nvaA its adoption, we ask in *f-.f**M moat, tow oould a helpless and hopeless minority defeat it J . Shall we be told. that the republicans, with their overwhelming oritiestobothof the legislatures...^!^ fch , providing for the 8 t,bmUsion U -nld not^vent *£. 1-hedemooraticmembew voted nmted- ananimously against it.and they stood In the proportion of ahont one to ten, to the republican members, who voted for it. It is clear, therefore, that if the democrats had been able to command a majority in the legislature, the measure never could have bean submitted to the popular vote. Again we never supposed that the repub- Uoani would adopt the measure at this time. Gresly told them that it was premature. Carl Sohuw told them that it would prejudice the cause of the negro very mnch, and probably defeat the republican candidate for President next year, if adopted. Senator Wilson, moved by the entreaties of "our glorious mounting bird," Senator Harlan and others, protested against the adoption of this two years amendment, and we regarded the work as done. So probably did the democrats of Massachusetts, who knew that it would be preposterous for U»em to claim the credit of defeating the measnre,in the event of its being defeated, no matter how,nar by whom.becanse the republicans had arranged matters in snob a way that Carl Sohura and Senator Wilson would monopolize the credit, provided there should be any to award to any body . They wished to have the democrats beat the bush, and they stood ready to catch the game, which, unfortunately for them, did not come just as they expected it would that time. — "Whatsoever ye sow, that also shall ye reap," was literally fulfilled in their case. They sowed thii two years amendment, and they have reaped it. If, according to their daily assumptiong.they were unable to prevent' the adoption of the measure, with their all powerful majority ,and the democrats might have defaated it with their insignificant minority, it proves beyond all question that the republican party is decidedly more ornamental than useful. It has evidently survived its usefulness. "Cut it up ; why oumbereth it the ground ? " DECAY OF THE RBPUBLICAS PABTY.—The Ohio press says one of the best evidences of the decay of the republican party is the fact that the New Tribune is willing to take any man, north or South, to beat the democracy. Immediately previous to the decay of the whig party, the TViiune advocated the same policy. Whenever party leaders begin to abandon the principles of their party organization, and seek after men with whom thev can succeed In acquiring power, we would not give much for its chances of success. The Tribune would rather have Seward or Chase, but is willing to take Bolts, of Virginia, provided the Opposition can succeed by it. Seward and Chase are abolitionists; Bolts and Bates are pro-slavery know-nothings. What sort of a platform would an opposition convention frame ? They can not avow anything, they can only oppose. Henoe, they hare always to wait until after a democratic convention meets before they can even construct ft platform. the Arc/iu charged the Jfews with misrepresenting the Judge — Larrabee — it would have hit the nail on the head.— Sentinel. Thk is what the Sentinel says in reply to an article in the Horicon Argut, which defines Judge Larrabee'e position precisely as we have all along understood and stated it. The Argui iays "that Judge Larrabee repudiated the charge that he was either a Buchanan or a Douglas democrat." We were aware of that, and have never stated that he was a Douglas democrat. We said that "he was a Douglas man," and explained what we meant by the term. The editor of the Sentinel was "a Douglas man'' one year ago, but apostatized as soon as the republicans of Illinois nominated Lincoln to run against him- It is well known that the Vice President of the United States was "a Douglas mau," i. £ .,he desired the success of Douglas in the late canvass in Illinois, against the Daniles, who called themselves Buchanan men, and the black republicans. We *> have no motive lor desiring "to weaken Judge Larrabee's influence with the Administration," nor "to curry the favor of Judge Douglas," as the Sentinel very innocently imagines. rsr ~r~ J§s**/&$~-.. r -,~. [dfeowt pW*endto capabilities softoientlt appear In public "open poblie topics. Ian not a jworiwy jwliBoiaa.'J am » democrat BO! only in principle, bat I am proud to say tha; 1 am a member «f the democratic party—J Tw^teenV'Votef since' rSM^IJhaVaiieve? missed voting at an election, and never have I Voted'other than the deMobraUe tiosret, and thereaion why is, because lam au adopted cltiien of these United States, and as snohj notnhig but madness couTd ever be my excuse fof voting for any other part/, under any cirj oBfflstwioes. 1 When looking aboot me here in my new home, and with the knowledge thai republicanism prevail*-, I am satisfied that many of my fellow adopted citizens act with; that party againot their better Judgment, merely because it !a the popular party herein this locality—«&d knowing these ftwts, and view* ing the history of the mm of that party—their principles, their actions when they have felt aeonre in their powety Icannot remain '-dainty It is beyond my control; it cannot be that my fellow adopted citiiens THISK—do they BEAD? If so, can they Dot «ee what the enemy of ,the adopted citizens have done but yesterday, as it-were; in the State of -Massachusetts, where, with the strength of the'native*American parity joined theirs, embolden them .to suffer their heretofore heart-principles to rise' to the surface, notwithstanding the dangers to thetr brethern in other States where their strength depends upon th* foreign votes, seduced into their favor by deep laid achemes of deception, practiced by their most experienced men, appearing honorable before the world; and cannot they judge from their actions there, that the same is .to be their practice in every locality—in every State so fast as they can secure tbe power. Massachusetts lias, upon a popular vote, decided to amend its constitution BO aa to exclude citizens of the Doited States, though tax-payers and otherwise duly qualified, from the right to vote or hold office. The article of amendment has been published by yon already, and all have seen it who would, and it is not necessary to insert here. Now, my fellow adopted citizen*, the constitution ,of Massachusetts was adopted seven years before that of tfee United States ; and has remained till this day free from thus blot. This proscription U the work of tbe so-called "republicans.'" For five consecutive years— in 1855, in 1856 in 1857, in 185S and in 1859 —there has been a vote of more than two- thirds of the representatives in favor of thus deforming the constitution, and the only question has been, as to the term of the exclusion of the adopted citizens from the franchize. In 1865 the know nothing legislature passed the twenty-one years probation, in 1856 this was rejected, and a fourtten years restriction was passed. In 1857 the American republicans settled on two years, and the republicans hare concurred in it, and carried it through two successive legislatures by a two-third vote and confirmed it by a party vote at the palls. Let it be understood that this is an advanced step in a movement which, in the beginning was inteaded to be national, and which, baffled in the nation by the power of the democratic party (the same agaiest whom number* of naturalized citizens are to-day working,) was diverted to the States, which are to be brought to this position in detail, one by one They begin with MassachnssetU, and not with Wisconsin, becanse Massachusetts is the lazies of all States to bring to a dTnonstation of bigotry, of egotism, ot intolerance. New England is expected to follow. The republicans of New Jersey ore pledged to tbe satae measure, and are now agitating it In New York U is openly Incorporated into the republican creed. It will be carried out <-very wh»re, where the republicans have the majority, after the next Presidential election, if Dot before. My friends, the principle thus established it that of taxation without representation, anc by it Massachusetts endorses, for citizens of the United States, all that the revolutionary struggle was intended to assert for tbe colonists. The class chosen lor this proscription, are in general, the masses. There is no pn» tence of fraud or of abuse, for Massachusetts has a registry law, and it is well known that the foreign-born resKlents of Massachusetts have been slow to avail themselves of the right of naturalization, and have foregone, to a degree not known elsewhere, the right of suffrage. The motive which prompts tbe exclusion arises from no public necessity, but from a desire to stigmatize and set aside as a degraded and incapable class, the great body o: adopted citizens. The same party has pledgee itself to measures for extending tbe suffrage .to negroes, and the very hands that thus close the doors upon us white citizens, open it to negroes, and welcome in the runaway slave. The mock republicans who are responsible for this act, have been In the habit of referring to Jefferson. Yet it is the policy of Jefferson that they are over-turning in this as in all oth er acts. I wonld refer you, my friends, to the following passage in the first message of Jefferson to the Congress, recommending a reduction of the time of naturalization which was then fourteen years, read this and then tell me have not these our enemies committed sacrilege in claiming to pattern after that illue- trious patriot and statesman: t^ lirromihefiSdaajnmesM , ^w&P*** looosic _.,., Ib^sfe aoV bete*ma*hy franoe and Austria for 'Ihe conduct of the meeniwar, he entry of Lola Montex. Lola Montez it is said, has quietly settled down a humble, peaceful, exemplary, religious woman. With the earnings of her peoadiloes she hps bought a house in Piccadilly, London, which is the resort of a large number of wealthy anil pious enthusiasts of London, male and female. Among her most constant and intimate visitors is Mrs. Thislewaite, form, erly an actress, who was familiarly known as Laura Bell, and was about as notorious as Lola,, herself. About the time that she turned from the error of her ways she won the heart of the rich commoner. She married him, and la now a bright and shining. light in Exeter HalL It was she who was the principal in- stmment in bringing about Lola's "change of heart." It to said that Mrs, Thiitlewalte dafly drives her chariot, with four milk-white horses attached, through the streets of London ion missions of mercy and religions teachings. "1 cannot omit recommending a revlsal «f the laws on the subject of naturalization.— ^Considering the ordinary chances of human life a denial of citizenship under a residenee 3 fhr^ 76 ^', 18 " denUl »« "great portion of those who ask it, and controb a policy nar- sued from their first settlement, b these States, and still believed of^o to th«r prosperity. And shall we unhappy fugitives from distress that os. Ity which the savages of the wildernesV extended to our Others arriving .m tblg u» J, of ce the ?M this glo sed The • Dr. Cross, jn *letter to the Richmond -4aVocdfc, describes * southern preacher, In -partthus: _ "He encompasses himself with rainbows, and neteoM, and earthquakes, and cataracts, " and hurricanes, and voter spouts, «nd show- en of gems, jtnd torrent* of fire, and hound* less conflagrations, and marshalled philosophies, and trooping seraphim, and the eta- penduons wheels of Providence, and the silver chiming of the aphereg, and the weltering chaos of demolished words." '— •»" Mr.r — and his wife war* sitting, a" *nr days sinoe^ quite «lo*e:to each other in their home 5 theVhusband feeling somewhat ioT&r-lilw, although for years » married man, put Ms sjjn*ronnd his wMesnid saluted her sJKwtionstely, JB» wifejonitod Wmairay, constitution, inded, has wisely provtded that, for admission to certain offices of trust, residence shall be required anf fioient to develops character and design. - But might not the general character and capabilities of a citizen be safely coammnicated to every one manifesting a bona fide purpose of emharkinghis life and fortunes permanentll with us? with restrictions perhaps, to guar against fraudulent usurpation of our flag- a abuse which brings so much embarrassaen and loss on the genuine oiticen, and so much. danger to the nation of being involved in wat that no endeavor should be spared to detec and suppress it.'' KAMOUfiASKA.* To-morrow is like a juggler that de ceivefl us; a quack that pretends, to cure us and thin Ice that will not bearour own weight. It Is a fruit beyond our, bubble, that burst and van: glittering "»w»y; a wilji o'4he wisp that leads many into the mire, ah< a rock that many mariners have struck *n« suffered shipwreck on. Jl is illusion to al who neglect the present Jioar, and reality to those only who Improve to-day. _,,. - »-- a German hy thenameo Wetaborn, three -miles south of tMrviHagi, a heavy one, If then was BO insurance, bu we are not Informed upon that point.— .Bur linqton Gasette. ", ' 1 - - ' . , Eno,ra*»iHTH«JCoKKM — Monkeys hare their code of etiquette as will as men; and, as they do not possess cards, the correct mode in which a monkey--announces 1 -f» f ja-.^-m- ... - • *- *-*- a ,_ , » Y Iton, dowa «oms» another atiok, suidif tfujt does not ««iMiilmlo look up, several mors ~isi«la I 10fp4liiit"*-'*1wtHwV I tl1v*% ] «T«tw41 \tttm kUj^AX *L tliedooriajopen«ndi«6ptou, 'TrtU ttinkwesrenotmErted) inthar." 3»W m, 'tmtfl Jji» Attention i« iMiaabljrlntlieljranoliei. twen g*Jned, IheJiext . \ff^ow.tiatiilaoom^oyi» andliimtUMWonap"" \ parfies.— Wooft ipajgng of head of a pnonascale whioli.Tery fcrexceeds any for- iner Blrnggleln tho»e"oonntrl«r. "In the long •ran of the Ant iTapbTeonlt inay'be observed hat the armies ommimallj inoreased in nnm- wr, while, it is Mid. the genius of the com. tbander and the proweis of the Indiridnal sol dlerdimlnUhed. The brUHant cam ' fapoleon'a ronth were made "at the ew thonsand men. Marengo itself was gain- d by 28.000, but the war of 180$ actively employed abont 160,000 French while in the campaign of Moscow, and Leiprio, we hare ncomparably larger armies brought into the eld on both aides. Now, the war of 1859 begins on the oollossal scale of the later Empire, and the armies employed 1 may attain dlinen- ionsenoh as no.single State Lai hitherto been sapable.of producing. Pregnming theatrng- le to be confined to France and Austria/and o the Held Of Northern Italy, we shall have he spectacle of aeombat in closed lists such is the world has never-before witnessed. If •oth the antagonists fight well and stubbornly, be conflict will be as interesting to the military title as gritvous to the philanthropist. Both France and Austria will be able to tnaroU almost all their enormous forces to the seat of Germany will, while the war is confined to Italy, be sufficiently the ally of Austria to [uarantee her from any attack in the rear roth Russia, but not sufficiently to disturb I'rance by any demonstration dn the Rhine.— t may be said that, for some time to come, at east, the influence of Gel many will have the effect of leaving both sides free to use all their itrength against each other. That they will use it there is no donbt. The seat of war ad- oins the territory of each, railways and steamers transport their troops easily, and most of he long marches which enfeebled and di- ninished armies in the days of Napoleon.will w avoided. Emorous masses of armed men can be taken to the country they are to fight n as comfortably as if tlitiy were merely mak- ng • change of quarters. With this facility Of transports, and .this power of using the whole of their great standing armies, we must expect to see two hosts gathered together on the plains of Italy snob an no two Single States ever yet opposed to eaoli other. Tbe numbers we do uot pretend even to guess at The ~ enoh are pushing troops over the Alps, and .oading their ships of war with soldiers for Jenoa. The supply of food will be the only imit to the number which can thus be brought Bto Hie field. The Frcaoii probably have .heir information about the Austrian army, as the Court of Vienna has its own about French proceedings. But Englishmen are allowed to know little about the matter. There is, however, no doubt that the Power which sent a quarter of a million of men to Sebastopol with m eighteen months will be able to send that number into Northern Italy. Considering that tbe whole of Italy, with 27,000,000 people, may shortly be in insurrection, and that Sardinia has some 80 000 troops of her owu already, it may be reckoned without exaggeration that more than 300,000 men may in the next two Tnonthg be put In line to drive the Austrian* from their caMolly chosen and now famous portions in Loin hardy. On tbe other hand Aus'ria can, aqd will, DO doubt, bring- an equal foi ce into the fit-Id. She does uot want men, for ilie empire contains 33,000,000 souls, without counting the Italian Provinces. If the Finance Minister can fine the money to keep 300,UW) men on foot in Italy, General Gjulai will tiud work for Ilium all, They will not be men to fight with the spirit and d&sU of Frenchmen, but they will be find Etxady troops, superior in pltitiytu to their enemies, they will bavv nil that science has achieved In tbe way of perfect weapons of destruction, and they will be commanded by officers who know thai the eyes of Europe art* upon, them, and that they must fight now for the very existence, of their Empire. These are the prospects of the campaign and certainly, as far as man can divine, they promise a most obstinate contest. The combatant* are fairly matched. France, with Ita ly at her hack, and a less improverished ex chequer,, may be expected to have the superiority of numbers. But the Anstrians, on the other Imud, will probably, aftur their raid into Pi- Juiont, fight a defensive battlo, aud then U>H_V n.l) !»• ou the ground of which they ktjow every inch , they Will U» JioMing their owu military works, at which thoy have l»- borvd for fory years, an>i which they have d«clar«J to Uu master-pieces ot science. If in sucb condition! they are not al<le to hold their ground, Europe will eom« lo the conclusion that it is, of very little use to help thorn. With every inducement to a tresprrate strngel^-, Ihry mast be changed from what I hey wrre m the old times, if France U easily victorious or Lorn] bardy free at onee. Such considerations as these mat H as look wrth apprehension for the future of Europe, especially in financial matters. Wo read that the French loan o! £20,000,000 is being easily rained, and this is not a matter for surprise, as the lender will get f> per cent, for his money, and ihe payment of instalments is to extend over no less than 18 mouths. But ihes- £20,000,000-, which are to oorrjf in at tbe slow rat« of a million a month, will be soon spent, probably before the sixth monthly instalment is forthcoming. And then what is to be done 1 Is there to be another loan, extending over a further term of 18 months, or an income tax, or additional customs' duties? If one or two brilliant victories dispose of the Austrian* all may be well, and the £12,000,000 sterling which the Minister of Finance says he has in haBd, added to tbe produce ot the loan, may give Kapolron 111. the glory be covets at comparatively cheap rate. But suppose the troops Of Francis Joseph to be tougher enemies than is oourrted upon, hew long will tbe cost of aprressive war be borne cheerfully even by tbe F ,-_ch people t As the duty of Englishmen is to fight for neither f arty, to com mon prudence commands them to hold their pnrse»8trintr- when despots ask funds for such an enterprise us Hits Italian war. before MHrieChls hand 3jn [ manT? But f this was no% inning, for revelation pints «tl ttf a periodic ng before this .world was fashioned^ to the^ayji when thimotriiig Stars and eon- ? - hand of (Jod, ihed forth pon- , ira^handi, he ... - thunderbolt*) 1 wandering through the sky, to find one' day their proper sphere. Wi go back to those 5»y« when worlds were madd, and systems were fashioned, and we have not approached tha beginning yet TTntU w0 go back to the time when all the universe slept in the mind of God, as yet un- x>rn—until we enter Into eternity; where God lie Creatotdwells alone, everything sleeping n his mighty gigantic thoughts—we have not ;ue8sed th) beginning. Weniay goback.baok, >ack, ages npon ages. We may go back, if we may use such a word, whole eternities, and ret never arrive at the beginning., But God rom the beginning chose his people, when un- navigated ether was yet nnfahnea by the wing of a Stogie angel; when space was shortness, or else unborn; when universal silence reigned; ind not a v!olce or whisper shocked the solem* ilty of sile ace ; when there was no beginning, no motion J naught but God himself, alone In his eternit^; without the attendance of even a cherubim, long ere the living creatures were born, or the wheels of the chariot of Jehovah were fastiiojned ; even then, "In the beginning was the wqrd," and in the beginning God's people were ; in the beginning he chose them all unto eternal life. THE QEBAT OBATORS —" What a man/ (ays Walpole, " Fox is ! After his long and exhausting speech on Basting's ttial, be was seen handing ladies into their coaches, with 1 the gaiety and prattle of an idle gallant I" Bnrke's melodramatic trick was a complete failure, when he flung tbe dagger on the floor of the Boose of Commons, and produced nothing but a smothered laugh, and a joke from Sheridan -. " The gentleman has brought us the knifa, but wLere Is the fork ?" When Lord Erskine made his debut at the bar, his agitation almost overcame him, and ha was just going to sit down. ." At that moment," said ho, " I thought I felt my little children tugging at my gown, and the Idea roused me to au exertion of which I did not think myself capable." it Lord Brougham, speaking of tbe salary attacked to a rumored appointment to a new fodg«sUip, said it was all moonshine. Lynd hunt, in a dry and waggish way, remarked, " May U he so, my Lord Harry ; but I have a strong notion that, though it be, you would like to see the/r«* quarter of it." Pitt and Fox were listened to with profound respect, and in silence broken only by occa sjional cheers, but from the moment of Sheridan's rising, there was an expectation of pleasure, which to his hist days, was seldom disappointed. A low murmur of eagerness ran T^fsissi^z** »»• watoiied for . ° rai » l «««' that. t ready for the oocaaon. . - Mr. ^Bnrke, oil one occasion, had fat tteH<rase« Commohs, to W8 hand, on thesub ber, Who had no ear for the charms of do! qnenoe, rudely started up ana said "liV Speaker, I hope the honorable gentleman does aot meaaio read that large bundle of patwrs* and to bore w with m long speech into the barl 'gain.' 1 Mr. B. was w swollen with rage as to be incapable ofntteranoe/and'abtolaiery ran out of the house. On this, occasion George Selwyn remarked that !t was the only time he ever saw the fable realised—a /ion put to The BerbuUng <UT UM World. , The following Is an extract from a sermon of Spurgeon, the English preacher,' and is a has mads his name familiar in both hemispheres r Can any man tell when the beginning wa« 7 Years ago we thought the'T*ginnIng * of 'this' world was when Adam <;ameapon it} *nt w» ba»e|di8poTeredthattboii8sndiofyearsfe«fore, f god ^,&nnlrigoh»xjtro.matter to make.it a, tt abode for man, and'jmtttng a race of orea- tores upon it that they^aiteat^dir aiid^leave traces of hi* handiwork and marraloas •kill, TUB WAR' AHD THK DIMASD FOB BBIAD- .— ^he Economist, alluding to the rapid rise In the price of breadstnfls, owing to the war, speculates as follows upon the' probable demand upon this country for a supply : Among 80,000,000 of people, the taking of 600,000 men, that is one out of 130, more or less, from Ordinary occupations, will have but little influence upon production, and no more upon consumption than will be caused by waste. What they actually eat as soldiers, is less than vliat they get at home. A large portion of the le aru idlers from the cities, and in Europe the labor of agriculture, thanks to thu long wars Of former ages, is customarily par- formed by, females. No conscript is taken where hla jabor is necessary ; to bia family.— The mere movememt of the men la of no commercial importance. Where their operations extend over a large agricultural surface, they, however, destroy and prevent agriculture, and In so far causa a demand from other quarters. If this is confined to Northern Italy, while all the ordinary sources of supply are undisturbed. the commercial effect of tun war will hardly bo felt. There never was a more propitious moment for war than now, since crops of all sorts in Europe are very abundant, capital an<l money abundant and cheap, and t nterprisa uot raoovert d from the panic of 1858. TI>U is a very different stale of affairs flora what existed when tha Russian war took placn.. There was then a failure ot everything In Western Europe. Wheat in England had touched 101s. In France, the vines, silkworms, food-, and other crops, were all short, and money was very dear Under these circumstances the exports of produce from the UniU-d would havu been quite as large had tlier« no war at sll. That event did not add to the demand in any degree. Its influence was felt ouly in th« manufacturing towns of Eiiglaiid, I in a scarcity of labor, whence a large portion , of the new troops were drawn. The ariua- j ment of tut war, however, caused a gnttt ife- ) cline in government fuude. , The migration of oifli and capital to Ui- > United S tales daring tbc Crimean war, aud j sales of produce to Europe, were certainly large but those Circumstances were uot due te lh* war — they were the result of short cropn in Europe, which drove forth great nunibrrs and called for large Imports to nistum UH.N.- wbo reinaibcd. f host circumstances are lint 1 now to operate, »t least for a year to. oouw. If I in that time the war should lieconi** general, j involving Strife balweeu England and Franc« : their SeetH would disturb tbu oc-an, in.-Ua.i ' of keeping it open, and England wounl IK- t tbrowu upon the Uuilmi Stated for tUo»- supplies sbc now draws from France, M CHANDLER & HICKCOX, Attorneys &Cunsellor3 at Law i - -' .• ,- r ' ; : ; I l«0. 8 BLOCK, ..... unancsco*. ». CKOBS. 1.1. • CROCS dc PAURtSH, iTTOBNBYS '&. COUNSELLORS AT LAW. No. 1O, Albanr Jlultdliiir, MILWAUKEE, apl WISCONglN. LTlUX *uio**..fitMV*i.i.ciUMta..»ufra C.OIIDLKT Elmore, Brooks &. <»ri«lley, Attorneys at Law, OFFICE, NO. 0, MAHTIN'S BLOC'K. MILW AUKf.K, .[detffl] WI8CON8IN._ nM>«n«OUIN ATTORNEYS 4 COUNSELLORS AT LAW, Arcaile Buttling, 173 Kasl Water it., Ililwavtte. O. W. PlciBiM, formerly 1 PHJIB.IHS t CoLT^Ihany, > PSASCB BLUODOOOD. New Tork. I F. BLOODQOOB Is C. 8. Court Commissioner and Cqm- mlisloner for several states. n i •)« L. FALIIKS ........ .-.. . .. JOtiHOA tiVAaZ. PAI MKK dt STAHK, Attorney* & Counsellor* at Law. |3ijr" Office, No. 2, Mitchell's New Bank Building, eor- oer of Michigan &D.1 Rajl WaUrr streets, Milvauke«. Oil BUT L. r»BI i. w. VA» UT«« i Judi- uli? Attorneys and Counsellors at Law. j . STEVENS fO/jVT, . WfSfl' Will practice in the vartooi Couru nf vhe cial Circuit of Wiiconiln, »nJ will faitli c!l t>oxlD«u Inlmited - ui us, retnltl% maue. hand Warraats lo.-:ii^a m ,^f thofe ^t a distance. J. tt. 8Hi»rST«l«, K«q., Mllwi J.ITTtU. 4 IUIM, MM»»ukr- SAUIMO * Bourn, MATTHCIH i lu»«uii. Ot ,-..-•". HOD. J OiToa, otu»». in. HATHAWAY & BELDtN, BANKING, f^aud and Collection Oflicc. BLOCK. ill f TUE &KEAT ENGLISH REMEDY. SIB JAMES CLARKE'S C/elcbrated Female Pilt«. Prepared from a prescription of Sir /. CVaA", M. D., Pkyxicinu Ejctratvrdindry l» th* fywii This inv&lu&t'l« meilicine isunfaHini,' m ihe RU.-<» ./ ui those painful aad dangeroua diseaaes to which Li*e .',- iDAJc (Tr'TwtitUtioo s iuhj<*ct. It rno-lif and remoTrt *» obi»tru.-tioti«, anJ » be relietl an. TO .nAKKIEt> il LI peculiarly suited. It will. In A ih..ct tl.ii . .. .< -n th« moDlhty p*?riotl vitlt rexulartly ^ach bottle, price One D«>!l»r, b*?»ra th.- 'ic.7^rin;-".i 8t»mp nf tire&t Britain, Ui prevent C'»uDtfrff iUi These PiU# thaitld not b« ti tiffin by fa*nal** turm.j '.*, PIRXTraRXK AtrttflllS of /'r^m,in^ V . >* -'<»ir are «ur« to briny on J/iicarr-u/^fl, '?»< <ii any '>I**T tim* tA*y art mt/t, In &1I (-asel r>f Servaui *n-l Spinal Afc-ct,"".', Pi n n the Back *Q-i Li tuba, P»Ljgu« on ih^tu r ^ -" -.'J, !' \\\,\ Uhttoa of the lie&rt, Hytterics, iml Whuri. -Jir-it- I' , if will efle<*l & curt when all ol..cr tucsn» 'uive fftt.eti, \;\\ although* jk>werful remedy, J<> out joutaiii r<in. ••\..-> mrt, aolimuoy, or any thing htmfuJ in 'fie .-'i'i*i.i,i'-,. • n full Jirt^ti.»Q« ia Ui»- p*ni(jlit»-l ir lar, I -»/' ,• «. \ t.- wMcfi ihoalil be cir**fuMy pr*-s»Tv-,( ."ote Atf«rnt f->r Uie Totted .^laui »[,.| Canvia, j_ HATS AND CAP? H A r l .- ( A I' > - >V[) STKA W (i ()()1)S . TK-N I'FK (KNT. I i> \\l-lt Than <-a« hv Pnr«-]i;i»4-ij .. v r ANY OTHER I!OL'>K IN niK Wh.-T VI KKCH.VNT'i »'MI i.-,,, . ..?!_<* *J"- if r'-"'^ ir- r-.., , T , ... , Ul inv stn. n [.Mh.r- '"i/ •«!«,,. , -i will ITIITW in' 1 •)'.•"• 'luii ' * •- ,. , ,-••-, v . (•£.VT l.i.r-r !?. i .,„,•...• ., •,ly Mv /U...M •••r- . ... •...«. . ... <eV Tutu.-, .tll.l I nil * liiT!- ., j , . ,,, ,,., b.-n.-tit .f t M . •** - ' n.- • • I \ • - , .- , : STKA W UODiiS < ,. i . >.,.I > .. J>< >.N N I . I; i | j M ".''•-. .N h I ; | l | , I'-' 'N M-.K I ! | , ll« >.N.\ I It I ;.,, 1^ 'N N I i: i : i . I i' ' N N I I : 1 I i i; i > N N i. i i i i . A I • I . M < > K l • >l KK M I N I 1 - • -1 M i n 'I 6 }>n ill m« l.y OBKKN S BL'TToN, J M ll.i.K|-r HOTELS, &C. 1 . < ) L JNO. A. SA V A< il-., .1 I! and Couniellor al NO?. 9 t lo.pHOt^lx itru.ntN . MI-LWAUKKK I S H TIOKIilX L IV «. liU'ONrUN lu.luna, III FUKNi I L'Hl-, 'A AH r, i, K \ i I ; ' '• I '• ' l : U , '• I ' • , ••,,, ITU * ^ |J»J !, h Cnlttil St>llt* ' ,<•* I <>»i CtriruU ' n«or K < *. 8tArk»>.-.;h.-r (Ul. o bu this J»>- t-n'.^rcil u-ii. pii John C. Blirkwi-inhcr They \.nr\. C<iurl ..f tl.r r .«. i-.: . J. 0. e. " Offifr - r <>f I). f B»nlv Uri I *,miin* - .^Tirtt VI ITW * :. trie ." , > Ml '• ALBANY RESTAURANT i : .JAHD X (HfK'lAV VI >N mTORNKY ASI> C«M' OWICS>-Kii»|>ifr U'ort. Ml I >!•: I • . •»>!.! "B I'S« Ml J. \ Attorney fgr~ cfti.'e n. \ . PI. \ TTO, Si Counsellor ;it Law. ri-,,- SI.Mi >N 1 i.\'\ , (01 >»l I I «»K. ATTOIOI V \ I <N'!> M'T >RV Prill.1C t 1< >i >K l-.li ,V .til- K« (Hi! 4- I. H V A T T Hoi J ASK.-VII.I.K rimi- r>rLKM>u> Hum. >, •••-,,•. U-»i[. n.i.TH 1.1. .-.-I •..• ' .., i. u, uii.r, A.H ,f. ,li, ;i':, .' -....-. K II KK K i t. Vi K * I. i ; I. A \ r l.r. I < I > > I M.ll k 'IN N 1 N O t> A 1. \TKIi --tr :t: tl.i4%ui..~ t l! «Uj.;.l — -1 w 111 Vi.- . I".,.-•-.( v t • • <»•»«• 1 I Hx «>!>«. k' Lr HOC r.-, KI KS H t. U V i.-, i >.j :< - v < IW.'i i» S- .1 in i \\ •(./iiii. \v > N i "' Jj < J t-.. ,]. ! \ »> \\i Attorney anil FAST W i I ., r -ti I.-\w •<. r it i i T I Ti TDI Hon. Jons WESTCTORTIJ ox THC u B«pnal.:CAS»."—Long John Wenlwortli, ] wbo oondncts tbd Chicago Black "K.-put<'i- can" l>emoont, owing to sumo oflsusiv- iu-i- | of liia party, gfv.ffl the following analj»i- uf Uie various elements composini; tt. ll«-p-»k- ! knowingly', uuJt.TrtmJm.jlj, and Juu!.tl->- feelingiy : , Ttiia ye»r, 1K.9, It is notorioiu that il r ! bUcklegs, th«' brotlicl t^'p-rs, ;ui>I tbat vfiolr ' class of oSKtnhjra, who claim tli* rigkt to vi. olalw All oan lav« with impunity, mtr.l !>,, j "• Rejmlrlieait 1 ' ticket. Th* loafln« and vagnint i cla»s of.professiooal sUwt UIwviT, wbj ar^ i iocupable of doing a gqod d»j'i work, and I therefore cannot gel rttuattoui undrt au» iu- ' dividual or corporation, also rntrJ -ll<r "Av j jiutiliran" ticket. Tberw were moo »^ut to lh.- ; BndeWKtl, Tery de*errir<Jljr, vrhu »•<!» j>ardnu- i ed out on the eve of tlio t-lcet!ori, an.! tkrv ,ill ' voted the ttf jftjmbhtan'' ticJcet. t : \ i ; \ tllorne)- anJ I I-H « n I i- ». .V « 01 ><*•'.. • .1 1-OllN-IN ^ .,,,,• i K.'K.I — .,..« i OHIO 1M.A ; 1 . ' r 11,11:. l!n:.J , ., „ M. . ,„ , * ,. -• --^; '_-< '•' ' . . : .lu. - ir'.. i. i-;. *:>«.!'• -IN ...... r .,„. ,, . ..... '•••-"'•• ^*' •••« x " ' »• ''H".v'",..T', r , . ' . i **...).:••'. ...... ... .»,, i •. ItluK i. Mi.M F*. Tl K> it CATAWBA BRAN ».; , . :i A. i i -i.-r- ' • - .-' •« il .. - i . i. . . • '• -I I I ', i l . \ A I' U n I ri mil J: i .1 n <i v A A . .N 1 < Kr».. I/ »t I' i > < N i • ' ' l i • : i i' l; i i i ui > i \ < i i. i * i I'AI'r-.K AM • a m w I>T Bradit), A< . I >!• V I STATE Of WISCONSIN, I Circuit Court, HllwaatecCn. | r-.K I II M It 111. ti ,\i I -<•!>•. .- , \V i 11 i .•» in >» A: R oil w a \ , Aaclion and Commission Merchant*, l vsn .nirNT.- AN;I MONVij- l!!:l'^';E^, ,>o. i si »viv«o»i> vrnii;T. it >..i< > • y. . *• rAUll.V .-111 Hi I a 11 I'ricr, .1 .«Hl*.s. . Il 10S 4|. I.L' i.:-: ifii" i ]•• r U..IM. A H A < K o * 15 \ iians Hecr; Jarf eo», 1 W Daniel E. Cotton, virtue of apd Jodgweat of fur«rla«Br ILL Klvf |.»t at thftr rCour.ij: » Sal «. i &f- LiBeral a. pnnmanl to a jaii^m^nl in n'd { re*urn4 t&&.W. i. Court, In the above entitled attioa, .IALK] Novrabrr ! " B.--K.-3.I'. " 10, IS57, I shall elpo.-e for «ale ao<l Ml> at Public *uc >anl9 Uec, at Ihe fbort^Botut., In the City of Milwaukee, <.o Saturday* Use 2d dam- of July, la&V, at Ihe hoar of t r. si., of that day, th?-(gltewlnir Je-«rit»-d mortgaged premises, IQ vjt : M A11 that certain pi c« or pared oM&nO, s^tcatM, lyllf and heing in th« County of Milwaulre anil tltate of Wisconsin, and being a part nCUie north west qsarter nf (ectlm II, le tovnjhlp 7, eorth of ranite SJ east, anj bclui the K. % t/t lho«e cert&la 25 acres, conveyed to John Axl&m ilueller and Harla,hls srlfe,ia<J fredwlck Uarl- Irt aoJ Ckarlotte Wllhelrain f ,his »lfe, by Jamrs H. Bigets and wife, by (rarnat* dtnS, Jair^ March 11,1846, attd recorded lu llis O«ic of •Register of . eed« '«f Mllsraaltee County, In Vol. R. at Deeds, pages 76 And 77; bomdetl an the north and sooth by the respective nortt ao<l soutll l!»e« of said oorth west uaartfr of said (ectloo n, on tbe east by the west line o/ 3S acres, being also part of <akl north went quarter, «et off 1° a regular farm, frotn ike rut part of saiil qtiarter lectinn, and on the west by certain, north and unUi tine to bedraica through the centre of said. 23 urea, being by estimate 12 &0-160 seres, be l?)e nrne more or Dated eberiff 's OMce, Mllwaokee, April Si, 1859. • BODS A Pant, I A.J. LANUWORTHT, PPffj AU'ys, f rli'H. Ml). Co.. Wis ,l«.-r ,'. . 11,7 I«" Mil AVAI : K KK »J. \X..-\AK. OtQELORME&QUENTIfl T.'.S Si>: Vt'a'-rr Str*,l, NEXT DOOR TO MESSRS. US-tnFnRft n P.« "= IVPUITKBil AHL DKJLKad IS) rur.o) Onoji, Toys, Willow W.»rr an-l Yank. N .. Alao, Embroidery ft««di an.J Zephy-r ^Vnfsi^J By .-A.liav -J". ' .r k*.-n'J, ! l.' |tulj.i.' ^ ..:»<•- v - ftt^^n. p.'<r>u •!<.>• :., t III;>KV MII i.i i: s l.AOEH BKKH SAl.ooN. A % n li 11.1.1 ,\ it i> it <><> '•• I il»t \\ itlvr Mr.'<-t. A !.">«• VAR1KTY if ii LunrheJ or rfuj-p MK*W, MUSH . Kn ten .xi a meat fre«. lin^ of fl.SH. i *lun*a; . I «'MI4T.I iJ. PAPI;H llcUKATfil \ «•»., 463 31 #T: t AT* ()P WISCONSIN, KALE. Circuit Court, Milwaukee County. | Joseph R. Treat, against James W. Stearns, Benjamin ?. Slilei, T^» Pri»ldcnt or tbe Fanner* t Millers' Hank, Daxter B. Brlttim, K. W. WbeeJopk, Bonce S. Freemao and Clliabeth, his wife and Cileb H. Pattersoo. Jndgtncat foreclosure. I K virtue ot and pursuant to a judgment rendered In ssld Court, In the above entitled action, dat»d March &, 1W>, I Shall cxpoM for sale and sell at public auction, al tbe Post-Offlco on Ihe corner, of Wisconsin and Milwaukee streets, In the city of Milwaukee, on Snlurdaw, tbeiTUi day of Hepteniber, 1859, at the Dour of t r. v. of that day, the following described mortgaged premises, or so much thereof M may be necessary to raise the amount of said judgment, interest and costs, together with expenses of ikle,towit:, "Tb'e south welt quarter of rtettaii number fifteen [15], In township number SBTCO [ZJ, north 01 raogeinamber twenty-one [21] oast, exoept- • tag nineteen and 92-100 acres heretofore sold to Thomas W. Riddle by CbrlsUan Wlnstnrled and wife: said premises being situate in the County .' of'Milwaukee and Slate of Wisconsin." . Dated BbetifTs Office, Milwaukee, March 10,1S59. E. fraattstta, I A. J. LANQWOJtTHY, • Pllfj Att'^. f Sh'«. HU, Co., WU. iei8] sHEBirn.s SALE. Sf ATI Of WISCONSIN, ( 01rcDttOonrt,Mllwauke«Oo. f .Robert Htneyand John D«Bow, • : „, / • against - • DennliNasjent-andJameiNageat. Kxecntlon. • B fTlrtoe )f an execution Tarard from laid Court, in the above entitled action, to me directed and de?- HferedasalnttUierooai, chattels and real estate of DenaU Nnreit and James Nojent, 1 have lelsed and taken the tbllbwlog-described real • estate u the propns' ty of the defcpdanis or either of them, to wltt i iio'tnamlier Tour (»), block one hondred'and : '= ttlrty-fotrClMllnthonrtt Wardof the OK* = .of Milfra ikM, Qouaty of Milwaukee, State of ' fTiieoast >, mod all the right, title and rnterest which thi said d«fendant» or cither of th«m had la and to laid premise* at the date of the nilng of s eerta>ln warrant of attaohuient heretofore to w|t: Ontt*8Uidayof J. n wiM<r**i> NTIII.III, nrroirsHS, WHOL»»LI nrDKrrtn.DB.Lsw.. < Paper Hanging*, Window Shadet, &c. Oompeteul workmen s«nt to all oaru of thw Cvly 'xr. 1 Country for I>e<-oratlnK and Fa^wr H*ntru;* m all '.s brwBchea, all work warvante-l. • fcli'i- ANGUS SMITH & CO., Storage, Forwarding & torurai^siou MKltCJllANTS. Proprietor! of th«? I.AUOE FI.KV.%Tl»K WAKKHorsE, At the terminus of ta» Milwauker t Mississippi and the Blllwank^e, tValrrtown A U^raboo VaQey Jkulroad*. S^S/*lilberal advances oiade oti pr.~.|>*rty in slov^, Df fot ihlpuKOtto Kastern Uarketa. (J. PUSTEH ft T«l. ManufactTiKrs and Dealers 'Q Leaitier, * - iai<lln«;», Utd<-«. A.. 149 Esst Water strest, Milwaukee, w.a. ' Cash paid for Hides, P*lts, Wool, 4c. < ROOFING, HARDWARE, &C. I H . n F A €' L F ,V *i O > ! Si(.iN Or- 1 UK : BIG KEU KETTLE: 0£ALKRS IN ' Stoves, Sheet Iron, Tin. Hardware. | IMPLttMKNTS,! ! t* ill WKST WATKR 3TRKJ5T \rticl-s. for ihe ial« cjf th.- aoove named wiUl John ITlarquls Arcliilt-cl, JUNiiAl) BLOCJli., It prepared 11 furnish plans tor all hlaJs (if bu.l lisps al the shortest niotlea. cj-J; 8. Joea U. W. TBWJ O. E. Loots a. MACK, C. Jo*zs. \. II. .MARBLE WORKR, '' ' . . Oomtr 'Sjiring and Third itrceta, MILWAOKEf ............. ............. WISCONSIN. E soljcribefs ezeenU) all kinds of starnto W«rk for Buildinfa, TUIng for f l«ora aad eierf aeacrlp- We have in our wareroo MAHBLR trf-eTery drfertptlon coasttntly on h»nd, it price* MnolaK from (10 anil upwards. MONUMENTS AJ^D gTATOAiT of all kinds executed tt the shortest notice. Co. feb«-(Uy ' . A. H. LOUD* AUSTIN, Domestic Esehange and Specie* blcbcJt rate* paid for all tiadi of Gold and SU!J. Tcr Coin ana BoUlon; KxchaMe emnrtantly tat Hie at the.l»ww»tjirlces. Ail olake dealing In Specie and Kich*nge my tnffre ^d ewlulfe UUiHK,- 1 am •bt» to glTe my cuito- !; mer« an idtaaUge OTer carrtrrt Ipsres. UJt of prices |wlllbefurnl«B«aatmjofflo«t •- : .• ; . HO. 58 WISCOKSIW STREET, erth«BantaitCh«mh, sevljopposile titCuttora Boue. ' "• ••<•-•• -- -*"?*?-•-- H siewed. the sJBJrt«no«M tte»l«ittm<{ . matt experlane«d mtnUg. In «• Wot. H. lja», t- (wlioss) skfllin his *Bp«rt»Mit J« w»U~ ko«wn «d r of the cttiMvs of UIIwanke<s}I aa novjirepwcd khown to Uw eonm.nlljM.liwf nU«» ttftr •xcealca la • better naaoer tbfto can M dooa l»>nj. otter c3- IHOVEL3, ft.litrn, HOIO. Aad Afrtcnltural Implements generally, u < sorts of SIIKtT IKON \> l> Tl> N Kilo- \*<»HK, etc. gU!. ^tc. Stoves put up to order. EV~ Ro'.fiok;. REPA1KTNG of all kl'bJs, ioU ev^ry ion t *.>rt Q our line punctually attended to. &F" Orders left will be attended to vlihuut lelay. aagl» MCACLJC * SON. EAGLE STEAM FOUNDRY, MACJH1NK WO UK Tl'UTON 4: Still <tlilt, Pr..vin,-i>.. >o«. ifto, J98, 3Ot>, 3<)'J iau<l J» I W t-. S 'I VV A T K K S T H )•. K Two blocks below the La Uruss* it. S. t. J, H , CORUCS& CO. W" holesaic Gr i o c o i i, \ -\ i ' • ! v J \ * 1 U V I I K \ N l» l» I I K >M J I ^ai64i» i'.sJr 1 r«.iS3a 4!i ft. •• .,•; i i^.- \ - 1 . v ; ! • p •. i. i ; ,. , • A L. K A .N 1 ' « V - K -> • A , . ..... 'I ., I , . . . < n \ vi r 14. "s ;i. u i ••» i 10;/ ;.r' r " •'" : "" s ' tTKAM ISO INKS, (HIST A SA W SiILl.3, UNEgHA*TlNG, HILL UKAB1NU, UOR8EPOW&R8' PILK DRIVING MA CHI N EM, BR1DOC, and STEAMBOAT CASTING!*, IKON COLCMNS, For Buildings, and every variety of Job Work, in th« best manner, anil on the most liberal terms. The attention of Mill-owners and owners af Water- Power, it partlcnJarly called to tbo 'TUTTl^K WATKK VVHKK1,. As being by tar the most powerful, jnrabl; in.I economical Wheel ever Invented—not liable to get uui •' order, not affected by Ice or backwater, and using Iras watvr In proportion to the power produced than any ether Wheel In the market. A descriptive circular for warded upon application, free of chlrgo. II U l\ IsiS I k I l ,, I > 1 ..li i i \ll-.l.K.-il t 1 \ I \l i I i % \M K\I n iif.n ,i COM KANE) S K A RRIVAL of an entirely new ana splendid Stock of French, English and American JEWELRY ! * Of Latest Styles, at A. . U . V A i\ C 4> T T » S , ODT.ffUt Water ami Wiusonaht Strut*. Having lately disposed of moat of my former stock, 1 eiertlstil myself In searching at the eastern Markets far all the New Styles aud Pattern*, Which havo been imported and manufactured sine* the last pailc, I have also purchased a large stock of Ladle* 1 and Gentlemen '• Watdiei, With movemenU actnowlwdged as th* most snpertor by *e Amtrlcan public. noT8u GREAT f-. -.-." -The best assortm.ntof tbaoncat wTatctlc*. Sllvcf Ware, Jewelry anil t'ANOY GOODS Kver brongnt to MOwankeeV Jolt the thing for Eoll •Ww.psnentsu Just recrivol Tarr cheap for eash. MAT80N * LOOMI3, deelS . MlBrttWaJerrtreet, tUlwaotwe, Wis. •ITflfPIRt Milta ifetra ramlly floor always) on ban J!4«t [aprl]) BONN * OKOSflT-a. V K\V * HK l 1 .'.... N ICW III ill, M i' . \ V I r ,. cr ,v-.l «! I TALIAN il.iri.Aii.i •... . r..,-,iv-,l ,1 I t ) 1 ) I ^ XV \ .N . I I i A ttOOl) i.i^ i ..... - . « • . . » '• vl ' • » t >r'il-.ll» O NK .'oao .f if'-.i. --iii ."'l II '••'•"' ..... prr-M to-.U* , ••'•'»• " l >••"• « 500^' L ' '•'••. ^ 1 11KAT rwlucliun . i .-an ui.l •-. i - i ..1.1. <"• "" {* »1 ^P.--| ••' •*•• « ' •<•-'" ' Vb.MS»>.N HAMS. JOMK ohou-c Velimon llaiu- n mari7 'II-NN » , KLS-I* U S A I . VI ..\. HOICK Smo»e.l .".um, n >i rt! n l N M > • HiiHHV •> i'i.i-, s -« 1.1 r. GALLONS M..I.I. • l yr..|,, .•!!..., , ..... ,.r HU. wheat Oak'«, .1 HI N N s Clto-.il V '* C HOIC ma K EUBIVKU by drit 11.1.11 ir.im liuimio, »l lpr7 IUJNN i OROSBV3. o. «;. JAVA « on. J-:K O P superior quality, t tittl* ..h" b.:*t In lh« city, at __ apr; tJLMM t cHoauva. ~ FAMU-V t- i.t >i, K. N KW York Mills Klour, :i.n.ii.ii,i i^. . , , , dt marOT in 1 > » i.'li. i^iiY's SMOKI'.I) H \ 1.I.IUC t /CHOICE Smokeil Uallibut at \J mart! ULNN s uaoaavs.

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