The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on May 27, 1859 · Page 2
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The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 2

Milwaukee, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Friday, May 27, 1859
Page 2
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THE -DAILY NEWS. ,*i- FZKU? .May 97 rTfce Two irean 1 Amendment and the JPJUl- adelplila Republican naitforrau- It is now asserted by some of the repnLll- can organs, that itg adaption of the two years' amendment by the republicans of Mas'sachu- -setta, waa a violation of the principles promulgated by •the republican convention which met at Philadelphia in ,1856, and nominated Fremont for President. . On referring to thereat lotions adopted by that convention, it will be found that there is not the most distant allusion to the subject contained in any, nor all of them- How, then, can the adoption of the amendment violate the principles of the party, so long as the party carefully -abstains from committing itself on the question 1 In their national platform, they cautiously omitted any allusion to the subject, but by several of their State conventions, this principle was distinctly and boldly endorsed. The republican conventions in New Yotk and Pennsylvania, with remarkable unanimity, avowed themselves favorable to the doctrine which Massachusetts has now incorporated into her constitution. We therefore cannot perceive how they violated any principle of the repnb lioan party, in the ordinary acceptation of the term, although we can very readily comprehend, in. the Seward.sense, how the entire pro gramme of the party was lost sight of, aod totally disregarded by the Massachusetts republicans. His policy ia, and ever will be, to avoid taking any action upon any subject. He wanted New Vork, New England, Pennsylvania and New Jersey to pass resolutions in favor of having some time, but no definite time, intervene between naturalizing and voting, in order to satisfy the know-nothings, and then to have the western States adopt resolutions in favor of allowing them to vote as soon as they set foot upon American soil, naturalized or unnatural- ized. In this way he oonld keep up that "irrepressible conflict'' which has a tendency to keep him in position. Hence, we find his fugleman Wilson down in Massachusatts, opposing th« adoption of the two years amendment, because it was too long by just one year, and pledging himself to support an amendment which should it-quirt- one year to inter- If his suggestion had been lollowed, they would hav* voted this two year amendment down, and at once started a one year amendment. This one year amendment would have passed two successive legislatures, when the Seward managers would have discovered that it was a little too long, or a little too short, and would havs insisted upon another modification of it, and SO on ad infimtum. But the Seward programme is not so well adapted to New England as it is to New Tork. In New York they resolve that they are in favor of it, and there stop. They make no attempt to adopt any such measure, and censure their brethren in Massachusetts for adopting it. There is no chance to agitate that question any mere in Massachusetts. The "irrepressible conflict'' has been repressed, and th» Seward managers lay it all to GOT. Banks Now they will be obliged to take onv side or the other of that question, and stick to it They dare not play double any longer, and we are anxious to see which side they will lake. <;. A unter.irom A. Wellington Hart. NEW YOBK, May 23d, 1859. ' 'To the £dttor ^fiheJfewt s ,. , By mere chance I paw tne News at a bankers office, in which I see the Continental war has extended to Wariptm, wharf "nnotncr Eioli- mond's in tbe field." It is quite true that I • wrote a note to Hon. Mr. McGraw, the Cerberus of that classic spot, Wanpun, and his answer is , in your paper., His reply was ndt marked "private," nor was it an answer to my communication. I therefore published it, as any bthersane man would, as a ridiculous effusion, uncalled for, unguarded, and certainly not marked by much common sense, as his fourth reason proves. 1 have every regard for Hr. McGraw, and would not have written him did I think that any question put to bim,aliout another man's purchase, oonld clash with his "moral and religions views." Mr. McGraw charges me with falsehood on this point ; the sooner that is cleared np, the better. The enclosed note, in duplicate, from Mr. Robert Maitland, will, I hope, satisfy Mr. McGraw that I inquired for others, not for myself. I had heard from a friend of mine, from Wisconsin, that the brewery was sold under foreclosure, aud a« I am desirous of going out West, in the employ of others, I availed myself of the information I derived, and laid the matter before a young friend, who was desirous of investing in anything which offered chances of a good profit. He desired details, and I wrote Mr. McGraw. Now, that poor fellow is so ashamed of his effort that be turns ; round and calls me no gentleman, for publishing so excellent a sermon—for those who like such efforts—and thinks 1 am guilty ot betraying the privacy of his letter. There was nothing private in it. He wanted it to be r«ad. His reasons are public ones, based on his high moral and religious principles, gained during his probation in Waupun, and I think Mr McGraw ie very uncharitable, to say the least that he should find fault with my exhibiting his scribbling powers. The cruel, cruel man ! He sermonized in four chapters on a subject I did not address him a6out. I put two or three questions to Mr McGraw, and asked him what stock of k«gs and appurlanances 7 what extent of cellarage is built in the rock? not rods, and what it would take in capital to dri*eit? and 1 added, "Perhaps if your replies are satisfactory 1 may qel frieiuh lv buy <t anc 1 go up and manage it.'' Now if he posses any stock of gumption lie will un<WBt»nt that I asked for others, and that I wns not the principal. Mr. McGraw has bean tn labor ti produce something exciting, but his drlivrry i ;,I|p in tbat-Tagne and skiey -domain where ierftuthmty to-legislate-for the territories, ire leaped up vast, 1 nebulous, intangible powers, filling the whole horizon, but which ham never been invoked, lest they should Tweak forth In lightning and in" storm., * ^vj "To let alone," is the democratic rule^—to brbear tbe exeroije of. degraded authority ei- •her in the federal government, or in'the' States, or in the territories, or in the localities, j md to Iqave man to his: unaided development s the maxim of a liberal philosophy, which haS tile authority of the wisest and most successful government. '•-•••-•The idolatry of State 5s the sin of the age, and. the Snperstijilon Of o.ur country. The philanthropist bows himself down before the dol, and asks of it the blessings for himself md his fellow men, that they have power -to iiestow upon themselves. The disnuionist and faotionist bowls at and curses it, as tbe African does his Fetich, because it fails lo r> - alize for him his wishes. The true philosophy —the democratic philosophy — is that which strips delegated authority of all superfluous functions, and looks to the development of the individual charaater for the progress of society.— Albany Altai and Argus. j pf Httle acBCpunt^ but. the nbllo mind in Germany " ^""vehemently ei> ited'on tWfflde of Austria.. ,»Tbe 'coursepar- ned by I onis Napoleon 'has been assailed with greaV-bi'tti nJeiss by "tEe*le*aing : German Journal; VThi -'memory of the mortifications to which Germany was subjected during the reign TNapolejpn I, has been studiously re kindled. And whajever may be the justice, with which"' he benefits, accruing from his subversion of he crazyi machinery of the old empire, are irged (and they are plausibly urged in the 'dttiNappleoniennct), great political changes orced byia foreign potentate 1 on a proud peo- >le, at the point of the bayonet, can never be he foundation of an efficient popularity. In a war of Opinion between Austria and France, not touching the polical rights or material in erest of 0ei many, she would march as one man, under the banner of her old Imperial '.eader. [ spoor, miftrablr atwrtton.' Now ] advise the A Few Qno>Uons for tbr Sentinel. As the Sentinel persists in denying that Judge Larrabee was "a Douglas man" last fall, we most respectfully request an answer through its columns to the following questions: Did not the Scntrnfl publish a letter from Judge Larrabee on the-,13th day of October, 1858, when he was a candidate before the people of the 3d congressional district for Representative in Congress, containing the following sentence, to wit: '•I did not say that Douglas was my idol, but I did say, and now say, that my whole sympathies are with him in his contest before the people of Illinois"? 2nd. Did this constitute him ''a Douglas man" according to the Sentinel' « understand. ing of that tennTl 3rd. If not, why did the Sentinel during the pendency of that canvass, frequently publish- that he was "a Douglas man"? 4th. Has the Sentinel changed its mini in regard to what was the real position of J uJge Larrabee at tlu time he declared that his whole sympathies were with Douglas, in his contest before the people of Illinois? Gen. Shields at Home. Gen. Shields was given a public reception at Faribault. Minn., on his return home from the close of his return in the Senate. ID the course of his reply to the congratulatory speech, he •aid: There is one incident of my life of which 1 am disposed to feel a little proud, and that is my immigration to this Btat.e Ton all know that defeat is sooner or later the ordinary fate of politicians ; that every politician of every party is bound to be, or ought to be, defeated some time or otber. Well, I m|3t my fate in Illinois; but while I had to submit to the ordinary fate, I think I did'not cringe nnder it like an ordinary politician. I never stooped to solicit any kind of office from the Executive, nor suffered any friend of mine to solicit one for me. L suppose if I had Bought it, I might have obtained some moderate office, snob as tbe office of Commissioner to the Sand- whioh Islands, or the Caaibal Islands, orsome other equally illuminated inlands. But no, I preferred to do what every man with an independent mind would approve nnder similar circumstances. I put all my goods and chat- ties in a trunk and emigrated to' Minnesota.— And here I am, and here is my home, and here I "mean to spend the rest of my days. ; I made my preemption, as yon all know, 00 the Faribanlt prairie. I paid for it with my own warrant, the warrant which I received for my services in Mexico—the only bounty which I ever received from the government •of the United States for those services. And 1 will venture to say that I am the first General of the United States army who ever made own pre-emption with bis-own warrant. Now this, I think, is a home to be proud of—a home which I hold sacred because I purchased it with my blood. Then -why should I not be true to that home «nd the fair young . State in which that home is situated? AMIC&BLY SETTLED.—We are pleased to state to our readers, says the Vioksbnrg Sun of the .ISth instant, that the rupture which boourred yesterday evening in the session, between Gen. Clarke, pe chairman O f the convention, and .ex-Governor Foots has been amicably settled, -Governor_,Foote made an appropriate apology, •;.;'/• which wag accepted by Genera) Clarke in an - appropriate reply. The ; affront 'consisted'in ,-,; ;;flen.| Fobte'fl telling the chairman of the con- State Prison Commissioner in future either to replv to questions or courteously decline, without assigning hie reasons, but for Heaven's sake never inflict on anybody one of his moral and religious temperance sermons from Waupun i A. WELLINGTON HART. [ DlTLlCATE.] NEW YOEK May 13, lSf.9. DEAR SlK —In reply to your note, 1 t*d that you should make detailed enquiries conr rning the lager b-er brewery at Waupun, a§ I purposed, if the answers were Batifartory, to heroin*- th*- purchaser and commenc*- hrew- ms at the proper Your <>t>'t s*-rv't, ROBT. MAITLANH, 7d Wall street. To A. W. UABT, Esq. Confrreuloncd and Senatorial Powrr — \ ietrs of Sen&ton Hunter and Don^la*. The Kansas and Nebraska bill pave to tli*- Territorial Legislatures all the power nf domestic legislation, in regard to the two territories, which Congress its*-lf poss*-ssc<l. It of coaiBe could noi give more, and *-V.-TI if it had not reserved the question ol tbr i«xl. ut of power, as a constitutional one, to !>*• deriiicd l>y the Courts, snch still would Lavi- l»-v-n the effect. The grant of power would still hav been " tubject to the constitution of the United States," as interpreted by the judiciary, or rather as settled by law. No personal views of legislators, no decree of party, no avowals in the act itself could extend the measure of tbe power ceded, l*eyond the limits of the constitution. On the other hand, if it is conceded that this power originally substituted, as it has been exercised by Congress, the grant of authority to the local legislatures might haveq nalified and subjected it to many reservations. It was, however, unreserved and entire, as will l>e seen liy the explanations of Senators Hunter and Douglas, concerning the origin of the bill in the Senate hist winter. We quote from tbe details as reported in the columns of the Congressional Globe, of March 1. The question arose on an amendment to the appropriation bill offered by Senator Hale, to enable Kansas to become a State, without restriction as to population. The debate was hastily and imperfectly re ported for the associated press, but in a way to obscure the views of the Senators, and we think the authoritative report by the Globe of this passage in it, worth re-publishing : "Mr. Hunter: Mr. President, I stated, in regard to the ground taken then by Southern men, that they argued that question upon was that they had the right to the protection ol their property there. They did not press it, because they knew it was equally believed on the other side, by a majority, that they did not have it. To press that would have ended in nothing ; and, therefore, I think very pru dentlyand wisely, they agreed to leave that in abeyance, and take np another point, the repeal of the Missouri Compromise, upon which we could agree. That, 1 think, was the real history of that transaction. They lelt the question as to the territorial right to be hereafter decided by tbe Court. The bill, I think, affirms or disaffirms nothing in regard to the right of the territory as to slavery ; and it left tUat question to the Supreme 'Court, be cause they believed there oonld be but one de- cisiori predicated upon it in any fair tribunal." "Mr. Douglas : Precisely. There the Senator from Virginia and myself agree. Some persons here thought that Congress had the right to prohibit slavery in the territories. Others thought they had not. Many of those who thought Congress had the power, thought it was not wise for it to exercise snch power, and would not exercise it. Others believed that Congress had not the power, but the te- ritorial legislature had. Others believed that Congress should not interfere either way. Inasmuch as there was not any uniform sentiment on tbe power of Congress, it was agreed that Xe would confer all the powers we possessed on the territorial legislation, with the right to appeal to the Supreme Court to an- tnul any act they might pass which violated tbe Constitution, with the understanding that ths laws were not to btvsent to Congress for approval or disapproval; so that, all acts that were constitutional should stand, whether we liked them or not. That was tbe understanding, making it a judicial question as to whether the territorial acts were constitutional or not. If constitutional, they were to" remain in force until, repealed by the territorial legislature ; if not, .they were to become void, not by the action of Congress, bat by the decision of court. The Senator-from Louisiana, [Mr. Benjamin,] in 1855, made a speech on this Very question, containing the view I have ta- vention that he lied. - • 'TIS A POOS EVLX THAT DON'T WOEK BOTH ii V-AXB.^-Tbfl WatertownZ»CT/a>cra/objects to ''' the Newt discussing Judge Lsrrabee's position, because itsayg the Judge does not reside in "this (the First "Congressional) District. On •the same principle we might object to the J)etnoeraf* Interfering with the Newt, because His-not^mblished in tba Democrat*! (Third ' <30Bgre«rional) District. < "Handeoff." f ~ »••!. I T I 'asblngton OonttUutitm denies the Wjatbington. correspondent The views of Senator Douglas as the champion of popular sovereignty are well understood. Those of Seaator Hunter, who may be considered as the ablest and strictest of the school of constitutional exposition, which Jefferson founded and of which Virginiabasteen the great central' seat and school, are of more importance at this moment. It is easy to see that behind the pphtt< O f cpiniidence in 'the Tlews here presented,' there Is room for, wide departure •• -The agreement, however, is upon the only- practical question -presented to legia- , ing had a meet- .•j*i oonvinoadTU, ttyi ladle* night, *lwsy» take off Owir left atocWng last. lators, and the basis of it is the mutual will, ingneaata forego the exercise of doubtful and disputed powers on the part ot the Federal Congress. Info is the democratic theory; a&d th^hUtory of our party is to be traced in the contests It has made agalnsj the exercise by Congress not only of its merely constructive powers bnt upon argument of the iaexpedlez. 07 of the exatois.;, of its .conceded authority. The regulation of trade Jamong the sertoif States, the fixing the standard or weights and measures, the passage of general bankrupt law*, the disciplining and organizing, of tbJ» militia, are power*' expressly granted to jgresa, the exercise of. which it has fbrbor&o-^ wTiaelbepoweM'iadaenuatoWiese, wWon t!t might exercise alone or in concurrence with the States, as conceded by judloisa authority, *» moat numerous and important. be Federal body 4 ss already base calleaoqt y the dWt at&pujikfort, In a canaelto which e were- hostile or . indifferent, this Tbe Groat Ixmdera In the European War. Edward Everett in No. 23 of his contribution to tbe New York ledger, nnder the head "will there be a war in Europe," gives the following description of the belligerent lead- rs : The parties to the contest are such, In the present state of the poiitloa.1 equilibrium ol Europe, as to foreshadow the tremendous proportions of the struggle They will be, atthe first outbreak, Austria on the one side, and on the other Sardinia and her ally. France. The army of Austria, on its ordinary peace establishment, is usually reckoned at four hundred thousand men, capable of being carried 1 ) by calling on l tbe reserve, v.-ry nearly to six hundred thousand. This army is in a state ol effective organization find perfect drill. The regular army of Franoi- for the year 1857 was estimated at 450,000, with sixty two thousand seamen in the imperial navy. The official paper denies, that the regular force has been augmented the present sea on. Bat if not professedly augmented, tbr regiments have undoubtedly been filled np to ihrfr complement aud the actual state of i i,e army, (what rarely happens in titut- of pear, , carried np to the returns. As for Sardinia, whose population is estimated in the Fren< U imperial Almanack for this year at 4,300,00(1.'' (only a third larger than the State of New York) her regular army ih about fifty thousand, which is now said to he rapidly swelled by volunteers from everj part of Italy. These armies are not, like the undisciplined rabble o! Turkey and China armed with rusty gum, and protected by shields emblazoned will, painted lions. The; are provided with th< last improvements in ordnance and the munitions of war,and trainee to perfection iii their u.>.-." Th? lazy tactics o the last century have lone since been discard •-d Cvlnrity of movein, ut in overwhelmin musses, artillery flyiuu over the field on th wings of the witi'l, rifl- ,1 musketry of Iwirfa f, throwing to en incredible distance ball ol murderous'weight and configuration, ar now intrv>due.-d into tl>- armies of Europe — In a word, tbe arts v.f destruction are no wliil In-hind the artt of peaceful culture, in thf perfHctirni, to whii Ii they have been car ried. If UK" Austrian and Franco-Sardinian forces take the flfld aguiust each other, It will a shock of aims srsi.-ely witnessed before in tliH world. he- hoverwigns liy wlioin these great powers will lie put in motion,—jiropably commanded in person,—arc ail supjwsed to Iw animated by courage and military ambition. Th« Em pcror of Austria, Frann* Josfp.h now twenty- nine years of agf, waa. :U the ae« of eighteen, called to the throne o! th- Harjsburgs, at a period of portions convulsion, by lli<-alMira- tivni of his itpl»«cil« uncl,-, the Emr>-ror Ferdinand, and the voluntary renunciation of the right of succession, by his fathrr. He was thoupbt, even al that immature age, to t-viuo-- capacity for sovereign power in arduous tim*-s Uudnr th- iuflurnff of his mother th- Archduchess Sopba, and the advice of WIM- coun- sellors, coming in aid ol no ordinary tact firmness and resolution, b- carried the empin- through the imtuenm- perils of the crisis.— bronchi th- r-volutioruiry etrugj^l,- to a rtosc, appt-Jis^d HiiuvMiry, in appeani-nco i/not in r* 1 ality —harmonize! thn various ract-i subj-vt to hi.- ri le,—prea-rved the neutrality of his empire in tb- (Crimean war, though sor-lv pr>-ssed and nr-'atly tempted by Frnno- and Kngland to tak- an activv part,—and main Utin-d, when strainwd almost lo rupture. n»- lation? of friendship witb the threat rival <}t*r man power, the king of Prussia With *•!» v -n r years prosperous eJtperience of power, tin- youthful sovereign is said to retain an impatient recollection of the humiliation;, of his family and Empire in the war of the French revolution, and to burn to wipe out tbe uani-s of Austerllu and Wagram from the history of Europe. The King of Sardinia is by t-n years the senior of the Emperor of Austria, and acceded to the throne on tbe abdication of his father in 1349. This prince is also animated by person. a] ambition, civil and military. He has sought to place himself at the head of tbe liberal party of Italy. Parliamentary institutions and popular reforms have been introduced into his dominions. The religions bouses have in many cases been suppressed, and lands held for ages In mortmain appropriated to the service of the State. The government is carried on by a responsible ministry, the trial by jury is adopted, and the liberty of tbe press established.— OTJB VILLAGE.—Tbe village of Weyanwega s situate^ on a delightful spot of land, on the jank of 'he Waupacca river, about two miles west of il s confluence with the Wolf, a large and navi ;able stream, In the county of Waa pacoa, \\is , and on the great portage route 'rom tbe alter river to the extensive pineries on the Wisconsin. Il contains a population of about 1500, engaged in most of the usual pursuits of life ; amongst which are a banker, dry good,provision,drug and hardware merchants. Grrist and saw mills, upon a very ample waterpower, a tannery, brewery, distillery and ash- ery ; sash, blind and door makers, smiths, tailors, shoemakers, and various other trades; public and private schools, churches, taverns, lawyers, 'iand physicians Ills surrounded by a rich agricultural section, and is easily accessible by good roads. It is approached from Wolf riter by two commodious landings, where steamers and stages make regular con nectionB-dnring the navigable seasons. The country to thu north abounds wilb pine and farming lands of a superior quality, the former supplying the Interior of the Slats to a considerable extent, where il is taken alternately by water! and railroad The farming lands are just now! oflered for sale by Ihe President. Our location'is surpassingly beantiful and advin- tageonslV situated for thfl manufacture of shin gles, stages, pails, tabs, chairs and furniture of all kinds. $100.000 so invested would pay "ff^ll.— ^Yeyaittpega HerahL WRLL LOADBD.—Poor well loaded coaches, Pixley' si omnibus and other conveyance", left yesterday morning, Ir-ighted with passengers from thd cars from Nect>dah,and the northern country. In all there mu>t havp been 80 p-r- sons. Tihe Wisconsin Company Heated comfortably; in "coach and four' 1 forty-eight. The travel through hew at the present time if enormous; w- hav- no hesitation in saying more than at any other point on the La Cross? road.— &tu> Lisbon Arqu*. BUSINESS CARDS. 1,AWYEKS. o«o. w. mxitxa'........... . ...CBAI. t. JHHSB. Stevens & Jrukins, '-OOUN"»EL,L.OK AT JLiAWj NO. JO NASSAU ST., NEW VOKTS. may2S CHANDLER &. HICKCOX, Attorneys StOunsellors at Law •VO. -t K.NEELAND II LOCK, MILWAUKEE. 4 IDKBT CBtlNDLSH, [apr!5| I. CROSS. I- «. P»««ISB. UKONS A: PAURl.HII, ATTORNEYS i COONSELLORS AT LAW. No. JO, Alhunj On I Ming, MILWAUKEE, apl .....WISCONSIN- FECKIIAin «V KI.OODGOOD, ATTORNEYS & COUNSELLORS AT LAW, Arcodt Bulding, 113 Rut Water it.. O. W. Pccmm, formerly •i Ftjxcia BLOODOOOD. PtClBlMS 4 Col»,Albl: y New Yotk. F; BLOODOOOO is TJ. 8. Court Oommisslooei- and Commissioner tor several states. novl9-d6m .UFALMU I'Al .. r, . - MKK A STAKK, Attorneys & Couasallors at Law. |3f Offlcr, No. 2, Mitchell's New U&nk Building, cor- icr ot Michigan and East Winer itrteti, Milwinkee. WLBBftT l_ FAUX. J. W. VAN MTKH[> PARK & VAN iWV Attorneys and Counsellors at Law. Will practice In the varmun C«iirt« nf the i*e»rntli clal Circuit nj Wlsconnln, anil will faithfully all* ml ui ell bunlness 'ntrusted to us, remluarn'es promptly mauc. I.aoil WarranU ln.-.aleil 'fl seie--i-'! Ian-Is for those nt a distanrt- IIOT88IS i ScmrrKH, Hankers, Sl J. R. BBaKrSTtis, *KI . MilwanV- LlTTILL & HiKKR, Milwaukee. SAI.SMAS A BI-OTH. MATTnCSS 4 Biajiojl. (Jlur..ii*<i. lion. J CiTD>, Ottawa, 111. Polol. SPECIAL NOTICES HATHAWAY & BELDEN, BANKING, L«|ii4l and Cullccliuii t>l>i< > .'H iu.o< K. mhl» THE <,KEAT ENGLISH U SIR-JAMES CLARKE'S t;fit-liraUM! Female Pi It*. Prepared from a prescription of Sir ./. Clalce, if. l>.. Physician Extraordinary lo Ihe (jiieen. Tills invaluable medicine isunfrulinu in the ca.-- >>f *ll those painful ami d:»nircri>u« illm-nsfj tn »>i,ch ilie female constitution s subject. It mn.Urtvleg nil etcesa s.nil ri-raovrJ ail obstructions, an-' * *>*ri-'ly rnr- may be relie>l oo. TO IMAItUIRO I-AUIKS it Is peculiarly suited. It will. In « «h^n ll-n-, i,r i» >n the monihly perlt.d with reirnlsrity Racb bottle, price One Dollar, bears the Uov.trnmeni Slanp of Great Britain, to pn-vrnt c*>unu rfriis. Those PiU* A.\oW<J not 1 b« ttlten fjy fatiuti** -I'trt.i^j Uir riKST TORBS MON1U8 «/ rr^mm.y. ,i* t.'i<i art twrt U) bring on Jfi*carriay*, btot >it <imj tfifitr tint tA«v art ita/t. In all cases ol Nervous and Spinal AJtCti.m, P*m n the Back and Limbs, Fatigue on aliKht -tertion. p-\ipi- tatloo of the Heart, Hysterics, and W-itfu. iTiv-se P-.ll« srtll etfect a care when all other means have f:i.!i.-i|, mil although a powerful rviai«il> t Ju uul contaiu iron, -aj" met, antimony, IT any thlnit hurtful lo the i-nrniiuiur.n V^ll) directions fo iho pamphlet aronn I eii<-' I-A.-KII;. which vhuuld be carefully prcaenrp-1. ^oW A^eut fi i Irit L'nllefl ,-<lattd .vn I C.VM.V i.v. JOB MOSK.", ^au- I Ll. llalilw n ,s i'« R. ,-h«iL.r. N V __ _HATS 1 AND CAP? FI A T .- < A 1' ^ STRAW UOODS, TK\ vi ic <-*. NT. 3 *>u i it T han r a n l><* i* u r v h a * <• <i ANY OTHE"R f!oi;>E [> T1IK w K.-T iVl C' Me '»f <On,lH. »r- r.-H,,^, tfnMv " I-' mi HtO<'k hr-furt* l't]y rtif. ,M [ nil lilt Nf)-.) • r . will convince th»'*n 'Nat I im u ,.. t _r ' v- \ //,• L'SXT Inw^r ih.-ui my '"»-r -n •>«.- •!,.,,, City My i[oor(« f-r- itiir^h.-tft.-.! -nn.-i. ., * ',. ket valijf, *ml I \m vil tm.,' ' •• „•»•.-•• .1 v ,.i, . ... hfnfflt "f 't. My if"«"r'rn, IN KK I.I- I M , I-.K H \ ; M-F M< >N N I-. K I . I- I M i K I : I I \ . BONN I .K| >< , KK I I \ l 150N N r-.K I . K | M , |- l; I I \ i LJt >N N l-.K 1 .1 l ii , KK I I \ 1 1J< >N N H.K I .1- I M , KK I I \ 1 H< ).\ N K K II I .1 , | K I I \ i ipr-Hi .-. ..... .v, ! P A r i. \i i > K i • 11 <>, MKiirn v-iT-< --R..M rn- •v .,- . -. , , . I 13 Eirsi s 1 !•;«»» 4..MMU Unto, < :»|>i ,V A 1 VV I I ' ' pills, t>y return mall for ,:,)>• by JNC). A. SAVAttK, -Ji:., Attornev and Councellor at Law SOf. » * 10, PHOKN1X Bl I1.D1N , MILWAUKEE, . . Wl.idoNSIN Is Commissioner for fl Y, I'enrj., Oliio, In.lmna, III HOTELS, &C. 0 U F S H O I' S K. II \ n»II KIN L0« IX, RLTAII, (JOUD> .• , M, I . l I l; « • • . I ;i»l V* .Uri- and l« L'nilul I Itswntr. Q«o. A. ?TimlwiA-nlKE J n ^T*atWKATns •NEW LAW FIKM. Geonc-A. Star* -. <• vtj., •' lUt*- ,•' C i r,t..«i, N V. has thu .la> "'it-- ..-»r-u.r«h.p » ih l.,i s-.r Jnho C. fl»r» »*•:.•! -' TV,» *.|l |.rii-ln • . ! f-e H • tricl Oun .f I' r I I< inJ .u t'-<- »*r» ."• uru o this tit Me. 1 C -^ n C'i -!(!]'«..-n--r nf n-,-,ts '>r \.< th-- ^tal^-s fW Offlc. K. "IAI- Pank r.viiMirvf. > ul Wat*r u. ,ylS H UttON, ne»r v»«t W it-r Hreel. T>ir Umn H,,a«r . wad eauiLlish- ,1 in l-»4:i, *rni h*.i Iterii -iinLiiue.! ny the lami- proprtetnr. who taken Ihta icraninn '," n-iu hut acknowledgment to fin ir»i-n.N \mi tti. puiiii. ' tlieir paL^<)li.^^e for an many yarn p*i*t, %ml ••• •<- -, r.)0l.nuani-i of Lheir «iinl '%. .ri n,^ I. ..a,- ..... contains m.iny rn. ins. areli *uilr : l-ir ^lin'l - ' -• • f\irUI»lf I Wild •In-'-:' in.l -:-rj 1 1. ' -• ,r'i.' ., • • f.if-t T>-r-r-- %r. v-nj.- fi.ll- 'T tl , - «,|i-'. r in.-. •] • FUKNITl/Kf, WAKfc; H'<.( KxU U-itr (• s.; .ii.iii , l. . . \ATII V\ liHH- J%. ' A K : \ r . v ' 11 v i: M \ N I H V i , . . ' . N 11-. ^i»i i n : '. i ' v* i \v , M ;-»%.,< ALBANY RESTAURANTir;;;:\ . B Jordon, at St. Aadn-as, T-H8, rect-ived'twenty Imtlt-ts in his body >UA recent Sunday 'morning, learini; liim d>-a.1 in tli« pub- lid strct-t. It was a tHrriMf rctrilmlion for th- sedurlidn of the daupliOr of a willow in th>- placB, wliotn Ii- aft-rwartl r-fu.spd to marry. (M IS'l A V Vi >N I )|-; ATTOUNKY AM) C(T s .- H.L i TS( '! I B AT I.AW, Ml..i; v HI • i , m-n,r -.1 I/'IK, ,1,1 Wi.Hl.J.l.i J-. I \ II I V I- I - i| V K I- K In short, the political organization of England has b?en imitated, and as much of the gpirit of constitutional government borrowed with it, as is at all compatible with the fiery temperament of the Latin races. Besides concurring in these attempts to liberalize the government of his on-n dominions, Victor Emmannel 11. has assui.. d the stand of champion of Italian nationality and independence. He is supposed to aim at the fusion of all the Slates ol Italy into one system, of which Sardinia is to lw the head. 1'iie English premier, in his speech of April 18th, ascribes much of the anxiety and distrust which exist on the part of Austria, and whiv.1t have compelled her to clothe herwlf in the panoply of War, to the disposition shown by the King of Sardinia to encourage disaffection to their governments in the other Italian States, and especially in the Austrian provinces (the Lombardo-Venetian kingdom, J and to his somewhat rhetorical exclamation at the opening of the Piedmontese Chambers, that there was " a cry of anguish" from the other parts of Italy, to which he could not remain indifferent. Nor is the military spirit of this prince less apparent. With oat the slightest possible interest In the Crimean war, he allowed a considerable part of his forces to be subsidized by England for that contest. The Sardinian government, it may be proper to state, has shown at all times a friendly disposition tqward the United States and affords ns, In the commodious harbor of Spezia, an admirable rendezvous for our Tea- eels of war in the Mediterranean. The third and the moat important party to the impending war is the Emperor of the French. His power abo may be eaid,IikB3fe£t of the Emperor of Avutria, and the _ „. Sardinia, to date from the "memorable years of 1848-49;.for though his accession to the empire took place in December Id52, the way was prepared for it by bia election as' President of the French republic; infact,by the subversion of the throne of Louis Philippe. ' It is generally thought and said in Europe that the question of prace or war rests ezdu. sively— and at present, inscrutably—within his bosom. Thia, hoivdwr, is probably an error. It may be traa that the precise time, at which the causes shall take eftot that are now working together toward an outbreak : Jn the south of Europe, may'depend rery much upon the will of the Emperor of the Ptenoh. But that it is in Ills power wholly to neutralize their action,and •obstitute a good nnderstand- ing between Austria and Sardinia for the pr*> sent hostile disposition of those powers (oeaob , .. . . . r other—and diffoie conUnt and acquiescence in the-present state of things, thrpojhont the Italian penlnsnla; is, as itseetns to me, an extravagant arid wholly unfounded supposition Without at all under valuing the importance of the participation of Nspoleon III i n . the ap- proachlag contest, It would, as I think,' be a great mistake of its causes and • character to .fflrpptMC that it is, BO to say, got up by him, thonghihlsiippears toto the opinion of Terr many persons at horns and abroad. ' j Suohare the leaders on both sides of the great impending struggle and the forces at their oommand. Bat there are many subsidiary oircumStanoe*, irhiclv^wiH njodifr the «>m. tilexibn of tne 'contest "and seriously aflaot its Shanwter., Aasu.nlDg, for the present,, ihat the other three great European Powers. Ens- Si», Prussia and England will preserve their neutrality in Ibe struggle, (which will how ever In each case, most assuredly be,, what SngUnd. throngb her Premier hMannoiznopd for herself, vii.; ''sm'armei neutrality,") there «restm'very /brmiJaWe auxiliary-for-ces, Which mast inevitably b» • drawn into the fltrtggls. On the side of; Austria, tliere b the" Oormatf Conteaeretion; bf whioli-she-'is'the head. Many ot-lts members will from inollna- *KHT*«?5*** W JS? II »"I •Howeher* ot ^linintvr Mason rrfa.teil th^ prntxrtioii of the Amt-rican gov*rnmnnt to Ms]or K.-ar- n*>y, who tjoes to ttiM wars only as " » vnlnn t>er and trien'l'' on th- «'all of lien Morris and holjls no rank Mr Mason ilionk'lit il might hr rpgani-<l a« intpra .1. V. V. PI, \ T TO. Attorney i Counsellor at Law. 1ST "ffir- .n \lif* ,.,. l!^i,'< lu nnir, N" •>, Mil-.,,n janIT K .V ^ I' A N< i H N H KJU». tV rMIH-l'Illir- :ll l-itll, A. , 3 ^ I ; •-,'•• •'"'•' K V ATT H ( > C --« i.. JANfc>VILLK . A H(,,N.JIN 3PLRNDIU HoTKI. ia. r-, -. nn, „ |:)- ,., v , . . * '1 •'.» i«7l<irs — (irii*-rai )lcM.uiujan -*-ur'Mr. \.. I o PKU VI^IO.-i - ;> ni i i \ 4- r " i r i 1 It K ) K I- Hyatt Unu..t w ii ^^renflrr Nf .,n lu.-'.^.l -rv-.Qt.' Llnf ['.vlr'»nau" r,( ih»- ^luii. .- ( I 1 • \v 4>oach and *a<l«llrrv i \ i; v A l ii r > «> » ltd * o u ii .-r ',. 1 .!.*•• !!• .--Iv. I ••' It.X II. .«• I lor-* ii t .1 T M Hi. ai. I Ui'iK HKUE, . t WhAK'l T II \ \ K I. K I-- i • • I I > M.M. M l 'I't- «. . ». I) 1 N I N Ci S A 1. < >< > N : '. , , 3 % j. j ^ u j ^ 1 J il jUSt Lllf f.i *CK M pr if i-tr- wurTi Kt-l «uf-tin .... » I i w i , , i , i -^ , , me*. •, fur U.« «m».l mm ..(^.^nL^ i f . --..^... .. ;i ^ , IN| v,. ,,,,.,, Li ,,, BARNES BROTHERS WH"l S-4LS V *n •> TAIL Dli vl «R>. Nil. ti AI H \N V Ii!.«.)( K, W .ulcl Ihf allrM.v-i, .-' 'ht lr»'lr t" I L . ir urj' SADDLERY HARDWARE . -AND—I AOK '1'UI.MMINO.s l MIL" * L' K K f . o A t ' ra*« . I.-COS-I-- • itfura Trsv-t.-** a(>-in ih^ M.I waufc^f * \i ; « i * •« . VM i-'a-i ; .nit fi n«l ft .1 ^--ai »nii .--.n V--D--TJI L.. t.-r *.. . r ...,-- •• •• r I'll rt 1 IT u i Ii 33 i .1 iiit \ M I .-.< I- I .! \ N l-.i ' I I'AI'I-, K A •J H \\ I 111 I AALKI K I > l: A« I > ' 1 . I . ftt^dt .vnd^i Runnel eJ Oiolti .i l.«-»ih-r, , kvll t)uallt> ' H u •Sviaciciles., Jodt rfCr-lvf-d fro^n one if the -larfe^t Ka^ltrrn ai^nu fa;:t> net* tbe quality and •u-kman«h>p uOnurp>t*3e<l, to vrrf would invite special ail. (S*/~ Our utork throuKhout wll be f^uO'l romrjete aD(f "Hrrt-d at the lowt-Kt ^rit-va. HAHNF? BROTUK»-«, ma>26 Michigan it., opposite Netvhall House. S«n(m to thH Pnncipul Town- in \\ i Ilia in* »V Auction aud Commission Merchants, USD ADr.NT^ AM> Wii.NKV lut.'KEO.-*, •^n. i f) \vi^< o>si > »TI:I i i. [K PROPRIKTOR i MAN'f'yc'Tr lt> H . V f <' OHIO CATnWBA BRANDY, 1 y ear* f rnoi the cur- ^u.*"w uf L.I-- C>ii* •*'> i ••->.- ' lie t>t!l IrnjM-rU-.] Br^n-t'^s, a j-u- t, »i. l n fact ih<- l>^«t Br%n-ij iu. *-i r v n- -i.ti.--. A' • , l \ N A . " f\^^^ vi»\)-> \ >'« i i \ i N <. < ;; i .*i- ENQLflND AND SCOTLAND FOR S30. Tbe powerful iron 0t«ainjhlp9 01TT Of! UALTUIORR, CITY OF WA.->H1NOTOK. W IL1 g\V'- [urt "ilar attention tn 'h^,.*sl* if Furnl lure, Dry (i-to.!^ m-J rv*fry Ji-jtcr .j. t-''tn f Mr-r chan«liff, n-t thrir A»l« r -001 ur in my i>trt .)f th.- Cit\ or CouDly. ISB'" Liberal a T» (!•-••« on r^r ^i ) rnnient«. 11 ' i rornpt returns mudi-. N. B.— Bon da, N.>t*-g ami >lurtn»,r»?s ne^t : «i*"J- jan!9 MII-W AUKKIi IJAXAAK. C, DELORME&OUENTIN i Thcwaniof Pure , va •y *w* t.. sop.-r'.c*-*!*- the calf *'- ! »•»- •' •'•""• • *" ""' j 1 'tnporl^d liquors, »n«i is oi p^rf-ct yur-ly L.I i ..,,.-r < , il»¥or, and a »ov*fntfn *a<l *ir- r*-rnr.i / '->r m *i..- \>*\-* \ i rM*talvncy, ''ramp, C<>ur. LaJiiju^r Utw *p i* «t :i*-r \ ' NO" K^MlLY SHon.t) BE WITHnl T iT.j Ill-tail I'rioe, »i,i"> P*T llniilc. flff ttecomtnenileii by thvi pfiy«nriana *n.l I' uj , 1 '! tile United dta:«-». 1 li.aimmon.lihaa appoinv*<l 1 P t 7 * Il^LfY. N ! .41 East Water itreeu, *ol^ 4^fnu <• I II >1 I'OI > II I V '1 I- I10U l< I V\ I I I I I.I \ I I H I •. I A M ^ I I-: I- i ]• I \ I i • \ . II I N \ X 4 K O «» H ^ > j '. I KANOA.BOO, Will sail from New Tork for Cork dtr*vt and theoce fOTff'KB F AL TERN A TS SA Tl'KDA l'-_tf| The CITI OF MANCHESTER anj VIOO will sail from BELFAST and COttK to New York once a Month . Rate of Passage from Nev York To fjort, Liverpool and the principal towr.a in ICELAND, KNQLANO i»D 8COTH.ND: Cabin,. .j.«7S Third Class .180, ff PjUjeaKem forwarded lo Havre, Antwerp, Bremen and Hambnrc for ($s m Cabin, 1~V> Third Olasi. TO PARIS (In 24hoar, from Liverpool,) Cabin |15; Third Class, $38. Person* wtihlng to send for their frlendu can r.blaln CerUfica<les_ of paisace from COKE or BM.PAHT to " for $30, from LIVERPOOL $4ti _ . e apply to R. J. Oortts A Co., IT" Broad?., John O. Dale,IS Uroadway, N. Y , or to : TIMOTHY i-ARSET, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. N. B.—.Passengers by this Line aroid the M.k anil delay of (jailing at Ualifai and St. Johns. may'23 For way, 159 £>i I'OitRTO where <lea.eri ORADPOKl) H tt> • ncy Goods, Triy*. WHlo» W»r- ani! Vl'ikf" N^ ALso,Kcibroi<l*-ry »J><] Zephyr Wonted. WALL PAPKK J. llof-RATIl A; « • By _ will re. •;• / - t *.-im- pl e — >-• - - „.. f'H. ,:-,. , ,'•.,* n.'iy , « a I STK KFT, BOOTS. I HE. OKNUINli AKTKJI.K : MANCPAOTCRID BY JOHN PHALEN, T HE oiilf one anUtorlzed to manafa^tare the atrroe natn«d B.-.OU, at 72 ' EAST WATEK ST1IFFT. The Pbalen Boat U one at the mast aalque and e'e- gant noT*irlngs for the feet that has ever been invented. They are (nade of the best of stock and most floishe I workmanship, and are w&rranted to core Corns, Bon- Ions, Swelled Feet, Swellel Head, Khutnatlsm, Oont, tc. •• Remember that t'.e Sole Agent for these last Invented Boots In this Olty, Is to be found at 72 East Water St., vhere, mlpo, may be foond a general assortment of , »OU[TS <k SHOES, UAITE Ui, *<:., For Gentleman and Ladies that there Is In this market' all manufactured nnder the saperrlslon of thesubscri- ber, tma/25] JOHN PHALKN. CHAItLEK K. AIIHTI\, '[ D » i L S B I « Domestic Exchange and Specks hikhest rates paid for all kinds of Gold and 811- mHE 1 wer Qolnftnd Bullion. Exchange canstantly for sale at the lowest prices. As t make dealing In Specie and Eicbanire my enure and exclusive basinets, I am able to give my customers an advantage over current figures. List of prices will be furnished at my office, !V<r. 52 WISCONSIN STREET, Under the Baptist Uhnrch, nearly opposite tbt Custom Bonn.! mari!4-d6m 734] I SHERIFF'S; BALE. [News. STATS Of WISCONSIN, I Circuit dpnrt, ifilwankee Oonnty. ( Michael flIU and t Ti7ltlI B « itVinVcMim < Thomas 1. Roddla. I N Tlrtae of and purinant,tp a Jalgment rendered I* laid Csart, la the abovefntlUed action, dated April U, ISM, I "hall expose for sale and tell at Pnbllc Auction, at trie Poll-Office, lu the City ot Milwaukee, on .Saturday lite ftttt. dav of July, 1859, atthe notir of 8 r. *, of that .day, pursuant to Chapter 1S3 of tbi the defen premise* alter, Til Revised Btatutes, entitled "Of Ae Lien of Mechanic! and Others," all the right, title and Interest ant had: In and to the following described n the 18th day of April, or at any time there, "That part of the north east quaricr of section No. 8, In towns!.!,) No. 7, range 22 east, lying north, and east ot the Menomonee Elver, in the City i nd Ooustty of MUwaukee, State of Wls- 'opnslSisVnd claimed by tbe defendant together with ascertain soap and candle factory, slt- uted tthereon. , Dated flhtriS '» Offlc., MUwtnkee, May 24,1859. D. CoaiUf, A.J. MNUWORTHY, may25- OS8]V SronltOo rl ( Bn-n.uu.uo.wii. .W,. ; . . SHERIFF'S; SALE. [Notri StiTI 0? WISCONSIN, ) rrt, MUwaniee Cflnnty .' f .Alonso PBUer, , . b rlor, Ichaboa Smltli, The Panaers'and kand Gtorgo-W. Peekham. a toAdosare. "" i •;, .. . TN Tlrtni of and pnrtuaht U a Jadgmenl rendered .lo JL iald Court, In the above eaitlUed action, dated Oc- S, I naall expote for sale aad : lejl at Pnbllc the Pott-Offlee, In Jhe Oity. of MQwaokee, on! r> Ut' S r « , IKS, I Attctton, it the Pott-Offlee, In Jhe Oity. of MQwaokee, on! flat«/diar> Uto'xada'r of Juirt lBM,;at the hoar of S r « ,of th»t da», the fotloijlng iejcrlbew: mortfagM premise* or so much thereof a* may be ne- cea»ary to|ra!M the amcrtmt of nldjudimtnt, intereitl and cojt«vWgelhpr>wIth tb« »«penst« or sale, to wit :, "Lotnomber tao •even [8TJ,tn t ao (2J, In blookirombered eighty-. the Fourth -Ward of tKe City of Milwaukee, in Ihe Oonnty of Milwankee ,nd ' • ' SUte'trWiconiln." t •-',*•;» i \ OHHtr n VTiscoosto. ^ t>-;^* < Dated B xrUT'i.Offlee, HnwajnkM, April 1,18S9. iEOWjtvtOoonJ A. J. LAHOWOaTHT, HltiAli'ys. | i SherUMU. Oo.,Wt*. apri-8BHln8w Paper Hangings, Window Shades, &c. Coni|ictent workmen senl to all parts »f the City in. Country for liccoratinx and P»per ll«nfinff >n %:1 C" branches,ail work warrante-l. r^h-2^ ANGUS SMITH & CO., Storage, Forwarding £ Commission M KKCH \S'1S. Proprietors of thtr I.AIK.F, FI.EVATOIt MAUEHOISK, At the terminal of the Milwaukee i Mississippi anil the Milwaukee, Walertown A B.vr»bo<> Yti ey Rjiilroads. Gf Liberal vl-rances m.ide on property :n itnre, or for shipment to Kiwtern Markets. ocfil-.Jtf ti. PFISTF.Ii A CO. Manufacturers and Dealers ^n I.oatUort Fl.i<lin«r«, Illdr*. Ac. .' 149 Kail Water strret, Milwaukee-. W i (SST- Cash paid for Hides, Pelu, Wool, i.- »u HENRY M1LM ! I.AGER BEKK SALOON. : A K D B I I. I- I A R D It O Oil, | 15O Ra*t Water street. A VARIETY of Dishes prepirrd il u. i««rs. f... Lanches or Suppers, copslsunif •>( I MKATS, aAROINES, PtCKUKD FISH, ! OT8TKRS, tc. Musical Entertainment *?v«ry Saturday «Tenm«. d : tnitttance free-. J, H, CORDES& CO,, HOOFING, HARDWARE, &C. tl . n K A C L K «.V * O !\ '. SHIN OK THr-; BIG KED KETTLE ! DEALKaS IN Stoves, Sheet Iron. Tin. Hardware. — AND— W holesale Grocer ril'> ' N l.S.^ U \- K !'• • 1" !l !•. i rl ' I., - I v •» : I t v I l» t I 1 • M I > II 1) I- 1' H II 1 I N 1 • \ ( i t-. N ( •» I . IMPLKHEATS, John Aroliitfct, JUNfc>AU HLOCK, (s prepareil I- Tarnish plans for all kinds of at the shortest notice. RKfKRKNCES : 1. S- HAa»ra,| LrmsDH BBOTHM, 8. FIKLD, Danon-n A Pimm, Jonn II ?iui»»ii, W. TirwiiTS, 0. E. Dijroffre, Lotus S. Macs;, 0. Jo»»s. feMO A. II. LOKD & CO'*., MARBLE WORKS Corner Spring and Third ttrteti. MILWAUKEE WISCONSIN. T HE subscribers execute all Urt.l* of M.irW- Work for Buildings, Tlllnjf for Floors and every desrrtp. tion of OHNATIE'STVI, TIAHBI. T WOUa... We have ID our varerooms. MAKB1.K MANTl^KH Of every description constantly on hand, at prt.res ranging from $ld and upwards. MONUMENTS AND STATUARY of all kinds execute.! at the shortest notice. OO. feM-dly A. H. LORD * R. A. CLIFFORD'S GRKAT CENTRAL DACiTEKRE AN AND FINK ART LGAI-LKKY, 171 Ea»t Water Street. H AVING secured* the assistance of the oldest and most experUnceri operator In the West. M. Hawkens, (whose skill In his department Is well known to man/ of the cltixeivsof Milwaukee,)! am now prepared to offer to the public every desirable style of Pictures known to the community at lower rates and executed In a better manner than can be done In any other es> Uhllshment In the West. OLIFroBD'S DAGOKBBKAN GALLERY, IH East Water street, formerly known as Seelejr's booms. CALL AND SEE LATEST STYLES -OF— —AT— BUTTON'S! spria 1.DISSOLUTION. T HK fO-partnerrhtp heretofore exUtteg tinder the firm *nd-stjle of A. H. tort * Co., Is th i day dls. solred by mntoiJ consent. The bnslaess will be settled **> QOWa ' A.H.WRD. K.L.GOWJCN. MIlw»akw. M»y 90,185», vwyfi-dlv W OCJLI> reapectfalty Inform their MenitU *nd the pablic jfenerally, that they have op«-ne«l i Store it 2O6 .. WEST WATEB 8TREKT i?O« For the ifciea of the ibove named \rticles, topetha with v SPADES, SHOVlCLd, aAKES, HOSH, And Ajfricaltar&l Implements generally, u well t.H *.U lorta of SHEET IKO!* A.M> TI.NNERV \VOKK. etc. ate. etc, StovM put ap to order. B-^~ Rooting. a£PAIRING of mil kinds, and every aort >f work ID oar line punctually attended to. OT~ Orden left will be attended to without ..Hay. &agl9 tfXAOLK A SON. EAGLE STEAM FOUNDRY, —4»D— MACHINE W O Ii K S TtltTON & SEHCO.1IH, Proprietors Nos. 286,298, 3OO, 3U2 and 3OI W t S T \V A T K H S T K K K 1 Two blocks below the La Uross& O. K. t KANCHCTCRS STEAM KNQINK8, GRIST 1 SAW MILLS, UNI 8HAJTINO, ktlLLOEARlNe, HO SdI POWIR3' HLK DS1V1NQ MACniNKl', UaiDQE, &A1LBOAD and 8TSAMBOAT CASTISQ8, IBON OOHniNH, For Buildings, and every ranety of Job Work, In the best manner, and on the most liberal terms. The attention of Mill-owner* and owner* of Water- Power, Is particularly called to the 'TUTTLK WATKK WHKK1, As being by far the most powerful, durable and economical Wheel ever InTented—not liable to get out nf order, not affected by Ice or backwater, and using les» waUr In proportion to the power produced than anj ether Wheel In the market. A descriptive circular for warded upon application, free of charge. COM E AND S K £ A RRIVAL of an entirely new and splendid Stock at French, English and American JEWELRY 1 Of Latest Styles, at A. B. VAN C O T T > *, Cbr. Bait Water and Wisconsin Strtett. Having lately disposed of most of my former stock, 1 exercised myself In searching at the (eastern Markets for all tb« New Styles aud Patterns), Which h>Ts been Imported and manufactured since the. last panic. I hare also purchased a larga stock of Ladies' and 1 Gentlemen's Watches. With moTeoenta acknowledged as ths most superior by the American public, novSO GREAT EXCITi;71Ei\T ! _ The. best assortment of the dnest TVatebetf, Silver W»re, Jewelry and FA^OY GOODS Krer brought to Milwaukee. Jolt UM thing for Boll dW pnMotsv Just received • _MATBON A LOOM1 dec!3 901 Cut Water street; MUwaukee,1 PIRK Hill* Extra ?imllj Hour alw ; ^ L,i. .1, I ,M,.: .,,...., -., -. . .-. . J. -^lr-t>rtlr-,l V - ir-t-r, ,,,,-,,., ' »te il'Mi-,,--, n,!-.: -.- i, •.,.-•-•!* t A I - K A N 1 > ( \ ^ K > i ia A 11 P A «« > t. u i > i -u«»« l' •* < IIIVIM»." lo^ru-t'-v- _., , * 1 .A \ KK U A 1S1 N -> . I^",TVM«'' "" T;;;, "ir:.,',/,,,. I I l{ K INll I t I X U I k 1 HIE H M 1-. h. K !-. (.' H V I vi ill M ANLFACTl-HhB -« l .r-iv.-u • T .- » ,,,^r-..r tn • •. . .fur ,Hle >>y 1 N. . A - . • t ' V KWA&K ClDH.i. Cli.iiiil«n,"ir i . ... V I TALIAN M»ri_-,\<OM. » .-r, .,,,, rr ..., ,,-.. „ .., received *l i. f'. ,i V \ ( ( P - lebl'J W n.- vi,.i I , ... , R KNUUKi; .-l.VJOKKl) S.V1.M..N. ,,MI -- . , ., I..-H « . • - I.Ul'j « n- v,, I I , , COO K \V A N 1 I- I > A t+OO 1) "If .Hllllv-il.atr.t, V. :i,i M ,.,, . *pril— II » O NK caau ..( fr-.o .1111...^,1 H.,h»,n. ...-,.,, , ., press .v>-d:.f. |fcbia| HI s N , ,.„..,„, V'h.NlJS<>N HAM.-^. O mar-^7 I1CNN t i'l;o.-4|iv - S M ( > K K L) S A I. M i • N C HOICE .Smoked jalmun it mai-JJ UCNN i i Hvi.iio <. MAt'l-K S V Kl I 1 . L*f\ SALLONS M»ple Syrup, ,-hoiv- >ri><-l-'..r Hi.,n Ov/ wheat Cakes, u IH'NN t ' Ht>c,|f, ^ . R. mar 3] ECKIVKD by llrit bout rn.m Biillai,., ,i l O. «i. JAVA K ECKIV , aprl UUN.N t OKlfs O f superior (iuallcy.% ItttlA the nt-ii n '.h» :iiy AI _aprl HI NN t cm>.*ivV't. N EW York Mills Jflour, conjtanUy itn tin^ j, at rairtT UUN'< .t OUOSUY'3. SMOKKU HAL1.IBUT. C HOICK Smoked .lallfbut .u _ mai-J7 11LNN 4 CROSBY'S. G REAT reduction lo c.ia an.I i>nttie<l fralts, thu Jay tt [apr2SJ - HU.N.N 1 ~f\f\ OUU rtasut COCOA UUNN 4 OaoBY'3. O NB ca«e of fresh HXS, r«»i»eii this Jay at apr*S HUNM * OaOSBY'9.

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