The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on May 29, 1859 · Page 2
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The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 2

Milwaukee, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Sunday, May 29, 1859
Page 2
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CTrtTluwe nearly nnanlmonfely «ooeptea tbe ttonglas PUtform, to allow «o man to be B<«t Convention, who does nol Congressional Inter- •ocepV*e new fcrenoe in the Territories " . that there isJioUtolngle word of troth will reflect for on» tnon»ent upon the absurdity gf the charge, must be convinced U»t It ia Jg there* sane man in the United States tie Admiristratton has 4i- ned Bnoh orders * What » preposterous Weal In the first place, the Administration "does not {itself } Mcept the new theory of Congres- rionul interference Jn the! T^ritorieg." The Washington GoHtliMion, the organ of the Ad- n, explicitly, and, we presnme, an' repnUiates that theory. What becomes, then, «f the sapewtrnctute wiich hag been built upon that foundation »- Th« Senti- t«J, of course, endorses the lie, as usual, and professes to believe that it is trne. jQrThe London Times, which formerly had a habit of ignoring, or disparaging everything American, assigns' to this country » very prominent influence in the world's aflalrs, during the hostilities now begun in Europe. This country, Indeed, wonld seem to be one of theohief reliances of the English, as an effective ally."- The Times' leader on this subject, published on the 14th inst , (the day the Asia Irft) appears among onrj special dispatches, and IB of rare interest. Another article from the same issue of that journal, showing no very cordial state of feeling toward the Emperor of France, was also specially telegraphed last evening from Hew York, lor our columns. j^» The Germans of Richmond, Virginia, held a meeting on the 18th inst., and resolved to established a gel-man ' paper in that city, based on tbe "democratic republican principles" of the Cincinnati platform. Ills designed to make it a company or stock concern; and the Examiner says "there is wealth and population enough among the German residents of the town to support a paper more costly than the meeting proposes to establish. DBATB OF HDKBOLBT. — The America Academy of Arts and Sciences held its annual meeting at Boston last Tuesday, on which occasion Prof. Agassiz pronounced an eulogy on Hnm- boldt, which is reported and published in fall in the Boston papers. &g- Horace Qreeley addressed tbe Black Republican convention in Ossowatomie, Kansas Territory, for an hour and a half,the other day. Next thing he will be, talking to Mormons in Utah.. Tbe Game of Chess. In his eloquent and appropriate presentation address to Paul Morphy, on \Vednesday.John Van Bnren spoke of the antiqnityof the gam« of Chess, as follows : A'Tictory in tbe great game of chess ongh not to be regarded in tbe light of a success in •n ordiffary encounter of chance er skill.— Thousands of years ago" tbe gam« of cuesi. originated, as is supposed, in India, bnt almos as early as the commencement of the Christian era it was knawn In Persia, China and Japan For more than & thousand years it has bee played in Europe. "Like a universal alpha bet," as a clever writer has 'said, "the chea board is known to all nations. The Boole plays at-chess in thu pagoda of Juggernaut the palanquin-bearing slave reflects how hi may best checkmate a pebble king on a obesi board traced in the sands of the Ganges ; thi Icelandic bishop whilesaway the tedious gloom of a polar night with his long calculated move on the chess board, commencing with tha which has become identified with the name o (.apt. Evans ; in short., from pole to pole th sixty-four squares of the noble game have solaced the lords of creation." Nc^r need he have confined his remarks U the lords of creation. The fairer and the but ter Bex have been alike interested and distin gniflhed in this noble exercise. It has eliciwt 'essays and poems from the pen of Goldsi '" of Sir William Jones, of Dr. Franklin. 1 engaged the exertions of men in every age and of the highest order of ability, and the first rank sovereigns are enrolled by historians M contestants for its honors: Tamerlane, Charlemagne, Elizabeth, Louis XIV. Charles V, Charles XII, Catherine of Medicis, Fr^der- kk of Prussia, Leo X, were among Us distinguished votaries ; Franklin Voltaire and Napoleon worshipped at its shrine in the celebrated Cale de la Begenee:, where yon have jnst won such imperishable honors. History teems with anecdotes illustrating the absorbed devotion these contests have excited. King John was playing at chess when the -deputies from Rouen came to acquaint him that their city waa besieged bj Philip An gostris, bat be wonld not hear them^ill he had finished his game. An elector of Saxony was taken prisoner by Charles V, and condemned to death. He was playing at chesa when the decree was intimated to'him ; f stopping a moment and commenting on the injustice of the decree, be challenged his antagonist to finish the game, which he did, and thp elector won, to his great apparent joy. His competitor was Ernest of Brunswick. It is a cnrions illustration of the manner in which this taste .is transmitted that one descendant of Ernest wrote an excellent treatise on ohess under the name of Onstavns Selenos, and another .was the Duke of Brunswick, whom yon met and defeated at Paris. A king of Granada in 1896 sentenced bis brother Jnsaf to death;,the prince was fonnd playing at chess ; being denied * respite of two hoora, he succeeded in obtaining time to finish bis game. Fortunately, before it was finished the brother died, and Jour .Was elected to the throne' - i: :?."..'.'.* '.* * ! * * 80-early as 1574 Leonard! of Cntri was a student at law at Rome, but a greater student •of chess, a preference I cannot condemn. On account of his extreme youth he was known - as "ilfVUino,? "the boy;" he was beaten, by " EoyLopex of Spain, thre-firet chess player in Europe, then a visitor at Borne. Vexed at his defeat; he repaired to> .Naples and spent two years studying and practicing chess j thence he sailed to Genoa, Marseilles ant} Barcelona play ing with and oonqnring all be met. He traveled to Madrid and revenged himself on Buy Lopea by beating him in' tbe presence cf Phillip the Second. Prom Madrid be repaired to Lisbon and gained another great' victory, and after conquering a good part-of the world as thai known, be returned to Naples and to bis borne loaded witb presents by tbe Kings of Spain and Portugal. '^ r s great PHHidor In 1747 visited England I'tpolcnpThisUrO testamentary document*; >oth were addressed in the shape,'of letters to ttyaelf ,"$he first was a rapid though distinct ppropristion of'W§ fcnonnous property. General role^ 1 were laid down upon which the prop- ;rty was to"be dUtribnted.'but the details were eft to my discretion, Jtnd to tbe guidance of circumstances as they'Should happen to emerge from the. various 'inquiries which It would be- ceme necessary to Bet on foot. This first doo- mentl soon laid aside/both because I found that its provisions were dependent for their meaning upon-the second, and because to this second document I looked with confidence for eolation of many mysteries—pf the profound tdness which had, from the first ot my ac- jttilntance witb him, possscsed a nurrso gbr- eously endowed as the favorite of nature and Mtune; of bis motives for huddling up, in a clandestine manner,- that connection which formed the glory of bis life; and possibly (but ben I hesitated) of tbe late unintelligible mur- ers, which still lay under as profound a cloud as ever. Much of this would be unveiled—all might-be; and there and then, with the corpse ying beside me ot tbe gifted and toysterious writer, I seated myself, and. read the following tateaient: • ...-.' "Majcb 26, 1817. "My trial is finished; my conscience, my iUty, my honor, aro liberated; my ' warfare is accomplished.' . Margaret, my innocent young wife, I have seen lor the last time. Her, the crown that might .have been of my earthly fe- icity—her, tbe one temptation to put aside the utter cup Which awaited me—her, sole ^educ- tress, (0, innocent seductress!) from the stern duties which my fate had imposed upon me— ler, even her, I have sacrificed. " Before I go, partly lest the innocent should >e brought into question for acts almost exclusively mint, bnt still more; lest .the lesson and the warning which God, by iny band, has written in blood upon your gnilty walls, should leruh for want of its authentic exposition, hear ny last dying avowal—that the murders which lave desolated so many families within your walls, aud made the household hearth no sanctuary, age no charter of protection, ere all due originally to my hekd, if not always to my land, as tbe minister of a dreadful retribution. " Tbat account of my history and my pros- teots, wbich you received from the Russian liplomatist, among some errors ot little im- tortance, is essentially correct. My father waa lot so immediately connected with EuglUh ilood as is there represented. However, it ie true tbat he '.claimed descent from an English amity of even higher distinction than mat wbich is assigned in the Russian statement.— le was proud of this English descent, and the more so as the war wiih reWlutionary France >rought out more prominently than ever the moral and civil grandeur ol England. This }ride was generous, but U was imprudent (n bis situation. His immediate progenitors had been settled in Italy—at R0W first, but latterly at Milan; and his whole property, large and scattered, came, by the'progress of the revolution, to stand under Drench domination. Mnoy spoliations be suffered; but still be was too rich to be seriotasly injured. But be foresaw, in the progress of events, still greater peril* menacing big'most capital resources. Many a! tbe states or princes in Italy were deeply ID debt; awl, in tbe great convulsions which threatened his country, he »aw that both the contending parties would find a colorable excuse for absolving themselves from engage- menu wbich pressed unpleasantly upon their finances. In this embarrassment, he formec an intimacy with a French officer ol high rank end high principle. My father's friend saw his danger, and advised him to enter the Frencl service. In his younger days my father liac served extensively under many princes, anc had found in every other military service spirit of honor governing the conduct of the officers. Here only, and for the first lime, he found ruffian manners and universal rapacity He could not draw hip sword in company wilh such men, nor in euch a cause. But at length under the pressure ol necessity, he accepted (o rather bought with an immense bnl«-1 tit* pl«o« of a commissary to the lorcef in Italy With this one resource, eventually he succeed ed in making good tbe whole ol his puhli claims upon the Italian states. These vast sums be remitted, through various channels, to England, where he became propriei. r iu thi funds to an immense amount. lt>c.iuttouMlT however, something ol this transpired, and tb renult was doubly unfortunate; for, while hi intentions were thus made known as nntll pointing to England, which of itself mude hin an-object of hatred and suspicion, it also di minisued his means of briber?. These consid erations, along with another, mnde some Frencl officers of high rank and influence the bitte enemies of my father. My mother, whom he had married when holding a brigadier-general' commission in the Austrian service, nan, b birth and by religion, a Jewess. She was o exquisite beauty, and had been sought in Mor ganatic .'marriage by an archduke ol the A us trian family ; bnt she had relied upon this plea that here Was the purest and noblest bloo> amongst all Jewish families—that her famil traced themselves, by tradition and a se ries ot attestations under the hands ol the Jew ish high priests, to the Maccabees, and to the royal houses of Judea; and tbat for her would be a degradation to accept even of sovereign prince on the terms of such marriage This was no vain pretension of ostentation vanity. It was one which had been admitte< as valid from time immemorial in Transylvani and adjacent countries, where my mother' family were rich and honored, and took thei seat amongst tbe dignitaries of the land. Th French officers I have alluded to, without ca pacity for anything so dignified as a deep pas sion, but merely in pursuit of a vagrant lane IBat would, on tbe next day, have given plac to another equally fleeting, bad dared to insul my mother with proposals the most licentious— proposals as much below ber rank and birth, as at any rate, they would have been below be dignity ot mind and ber purity. These eh bad communicated to my father, who bltterl; resented the chains of subordination which tie np hit bands from avenging bis injuries. Stil bis eye told a tale which his superiors coul brook as little us they could the disdainful neg lecl of his wife. More than one had. been con cerned hi the injuries to my father and mother more than one were interested in obtaining re enge. Things could be done in German towns, aud by favor of old German laws o usages, which even in France could not hav be«n tolerated. This my father's enemies we knew, but this my father also knew; and he endeavored to lay down bis office of commis §ary. That, however, was a favor which b conl4 not obtain. He was compelled to sepvi on the German campaign then commencing and on the subsequent one of Friedlapd am Eylau. Here be was caught in some one of th snares hud for him; first trepanned into an ac which violated some rule of the service; am then provoked into a breach of disciplin against the general officer who had thus trepanned him. Now was the long-sought oppor tunity gained, and in that very quarter ot Ger many best fitted for improving it. My fatbe was thrown into prison in your city, eubjeote to the atrocious oppression of your jailer, an the more detestable oppression of your loca laws. The charge's against him were though even to affect his life, and he was humbled int. suing for permission to send; for bis wife an children. 'Already, to bis proud spirit, it punishment enough, that be should be reduce to sue for /avor to one of his bitterest foes.— But it was no part of their plan to refuse that By way of expediting my mother's arrival, military courier, with every facility for th ig*»me mistake, poke to tub" man temperately, and; toldo him ustice, he did not seem desirous of insulting i-, but hejproduced a printed board, on which, Jong with jthe rilest animals, Jews and Jew- esses wcretated at so much a bead. Whilst we were 1 debating ,the point, tbe officers of tbe gato wore AineerinB >mlle upon their facc*;- ic postiliohs wM laughing together; and this, oo, in }he Iprcsencc ot three creatures whose xqnisite beauty, in^different styles, agreeably o their'different ages, wonld have caused nonle- jien to nave fallen down and Worshipped. My mother,: who had never yet .met with any fla-, pant insult on account of her national distioc ons, was too much shocked to be c»pablo,t>f leaking. JI whispered to her a few words/recalling her jto ber native dignity ot mind/paid le money, and we drove to the prison/ Bnt he hour was past at-which we «ould/b'e ad- uiUcd, faunas Jewesses, my mother; and sisters could not be allowed to stay W the city! hey were to go. into the Jewish qaatter, a part t the suburb set spirt for "Jews/in which it on a obesg campaign, conquering all before him: ne thence crossed into Holland, playing with tbe Dnta of Cumberland and other distinguished men of the time; thenoe to Berlin to play with the great Frederick; thenoe to HaiseCaaseljback to England -and so home "4oTranot. 1 believe that PhUidor^gain yisit- «4-Kngland later, and it was on these , visits ^ Hat b» accomplished the feat, regarded at that time as ao miraculous, "of playing three differ- The eel. •Mated aonten at London between Labourdon- w* «£*«•<*«»* McDonnell of England oc- corredwttttn the reeoltaottoa of many oftboae ' lAbfmrdwnaU ptay.ed also 'tbree ganun at«w tone without wdng tbe board. oifop here to remarVthaeriraordinary inlhl* respect between youredf and . , * Y*tt Played at dgbt gMBM at one time blind* a» It to called) with eight' of tbe fcfr Wiawnr* -**m^*fA*l^l «4- -frttn frr»w »f;^"- ** *. - - - , .^""Vt^-y>niiKtttfiaayiHa» i ^TMl«rtand.**e,drawn;,Vro»repeated-:tbe i «m«extraardb>ary leat at^aris. srhili »it^lrjtbllMWitawasinteTrnpt*aby iMsatb, pinning «lx and drawing two of the •M£ yt ttr}> toodw of puylng fumisbes » f rf«*thr**kflU»»a It iuttt approxtiaato M It), DSCOinlr wo bare wwon io exult at the journey, was forwarded to her without dela; My mother, her two daughters, and mysei wer« then residing in Venice. I had; throng the aid of my fabler's connections, in Austru been appointed In the imperial service, and hel a high commission for my .age. But on m ifather** marching northwards with the Frenc •army, I had been recalled as an indispensabl support to my mother. Not tbat my years'cool have made me such, for 1 had barely-accom pUsbed my twelfth year; bat my premature growth, nnd my military station, bad-given m considerable knowledge of tbe world and pros 'ence ol mind. . : "Onrjonrncy I pass over; but aa I approap yonr city, tbat sepalcbre of jbonor ana happ ness to'my poor family, my heart beau wit frantic emotions. •! see' that Venera We dome of yonr minster from tbe forest, but curse ha form, which reminds me of what w then surveyed tor many a mile as we traverse! the forest. For leagues before-we approache tbe city, this object lay before us ja relief upo the frosty bine sky; and still it 'seemed neve to increase. Such was tbe complaint of my Ji tie-sister >MaB»nineiM^ii Innocent-.child would that it noTeriWlncreased for_lhy eyes dipre*er at a distance 1 That same ____ the series of^jnoDstrous inrligbide terminated lhe ; jf«reer. of my ill-late ' As'we drew-upte'the city-gtoeS, th l ""* J ' L ' finding m; Jewessei which, In rriy mother's ears, (reared ID* regio where Jews are not dishonored), always sounc 3 niter arij-,ford/of fear; but! that en «rf_ ii->i'j- •* Sr < ti . -•• .v- •* iaV__:_« -1 A nateag< at,! who Vn <soaT8e termf" demanded his tolL, Wfi.resamed.this oie aroad'ux l for AVEHG£K. and honee, ti«f ^*r l weK! qofckly a- small «am was; demanded for " jmyj sisters and my mother, "u for iso bly Clean. • My father, on tb</ next day, we ound, to our horror, at the point of death.— ""o my mother he did not teU the worst of what e'had endured. To tne-be told that, driven 0 raadness by the insults' offered to him, he ad upbraided the court-martial with their cot- upt propensities, and hAd even mentioned that verturea had been made to him for quashing 3e proceedings in return for a sum of two mil ons ot francs; and that his sole reason for not ntertalning the proposal was his distrust ol hose who wade it. ' They would have taken uy money,' said he, ' aud then found a pretext b* putting mf to death, that I might tell DO secret*.' This was toe near the truth to bo tol- rated; in concert with the local authorities, he military euemieS ol my father conspired gainst Win—witnelsef >vero suborned ; and, laally, under some antiquated law of the place, e was*jfiutsjected, in secret, to a mode of tor- ure wbicbjetill lingers in the east of Europe. "He sank under the torture and the degro |ion. I, too, though 11. ssly, but by a natural movement of fiUal indignation, suffered the ruth to escape me in conversing with my mother. And she ; hut 1 will preserve he regular succession . t things. Uy father died; but be bad taken ucb measures, in con 2ert with me, that his . nemies should never icnelit by his property. Meantime, my mother nd sisters bad closed ii.v father's eyes; bad attended his remains to 11.e grave; and in every ct connected with this I .at sad rite, had met rilh insults and degradations too mighty for mman patience. My Hi.'ioer, now become in capable of self-commaii.i, in the fnry of her righteous grief, publicly mid in court denounced he conduct ol the map >-'racy—taxed some ol hem with the vilest proi" -tals to herself—uiied hem ana body with huving used instruments of torture upon my father, and, finally, accused hem of collusion witb the French military op reasors of the district. This lost was a charge under which they quaileil, for by that time the r'rencb had made themselves odious to all who retained a spark of patrio'ic leeling. My heart sank within me when I looked up at the bench, his tribunal of tyrants, n.l purple or livid with •nge; when 1 looked ai iliwm alternately, and at iny noble mother n-itSi in r weeping daughters —these so powerless, the -e so basely vindic live, and locally so ami ;>otent. Willingly 1 would have sacrificed all i y wealth fora simple >eruii?sion to quit this iuernal city, wilh m\ >oor female relations si>l. .aid undisnonored.— iut far oilier were the n.tentions of that in en»ed maps'racy. M> 'nother wo.« arrested, charged with t>omf equal to petiy trea son, or .tcandtiturn inayj..f.'i«n, or ihe sowing 0 sedition; and, though v nat she aaid v&i> true where, alas! wfr? she to look for evidence?— U«re was seen the want ui gentlemen. Gentle men, had they horn i-vi-n equally tyrannical wonld have recoiled wiih shiuiie from taking verigettjice on a woman. And what a rer peance' 0, heavenly power*! that 1 shoul live to mention such » thing' Man that i born of woman, to inflict upon woman persona scourging on the bare Inu-k, and tliruu^h lb< streets at noonday ! Even for Cbrinlian «oinet the puni-hment wa." severe winch the laws as signed io the offence n. i|Ue«non. liui to e.cses, by one of the alien-nt law* u^aiuM thai pei-M-i-utc'd people, far l.eavicr mid morr ;rmliTi|r punifhmruis were anncxeJ to almost ry <-ll •<«>. \Vhatelaccould be more looked in a ens wl.icti welcomed its Jeai-ili Rueslj. by valuing them »t it-" gstc^ *» bmie beaawV — Sentence Was piKved, arid the punishment wii.- u. V>u uittieted on v«o « |mr»u- duya, will, an interval between eaeli—doubilos Io prolong the tortures ol mind, but under a vilo pretence ol alleviating the physical torture. Three days- after would come tbe first d»y of punishment. My mother spent the time in i. ailing her native Scriptures; she spent it in prayer and in musing , whilst her daughters clung and wept around ber day and night—groveling on the ground at the feet of any people in authority that entered their mother's cell. That same interval—how was it passed by me? Sow mark, my friend. Every man in office, or thai could be presumed to bear the slightest influence, every wile, mother, sister, daughter of such men, I besieged morning, noon and night. 1 wearied them with my supplications. I humbled myself to the dust; I, the haughtiest of God's creatures, knelt and prayed to them for the sake of my mother. I besought them tbat I might undergo the punishment ten times over in her stead. And once or twice I did obtain the encouragement of a few natural tears— given more, however, as I was told, to my piety than to my mother's deserts. But rarely was 1 beard out wilh patience ; and from some houses repelled with personal indignities. The day came; I saw my mother half undressed by the base officials; I beard tbe prison gates expand ; •I beard the trumpets of the magistracy sound. She bad Burned me what to do; 1 had warned myself. V. mid I sacrifice a retribution sacred and comp ebcnsive, for tbe momentary triumph over an individual? If not, let me forbear to look out of d >ors ; for I felt that in tbe self- Came moment >n which I saw the dog of an executioner raise his accursed band against my mother, swifter than the lightning would my dagger search liis heart. When I beard the Poar of,the cruel mob, I paused—endured—forbore. I stole out by by-lanes of the city from my poor exhausted Bisters, whom I left sleeping in each other's innocent arms, into tbe forest. There I listened to the shouting populace ; there even I fancied that I could trace my poor mother's route by tbe course of tbe triumphant cries. There, .even then, I made—0, silent forest 1 thou heardest me when I made—a vow tbat 1 have kept too faithfully. Mother, tbou art avenged; sleep daughter of Jerusalem! for at length the oppressor sleeps with thee. And thy poor son has paid, in discharge of Ms vow, the forfeit of bis own Happiness, of a paradise opening upon earth, of a heart as innocent as thine, and a face as fair. " I returned, and found my mother returned. She slept by starts, but she was feverish and agitated; and when she awoke and first saw me, she blushed, as if I could think that real degradation bad settled upon ber. Then it was that I told her of my fow. Her eyes were lambent with fierce light for a moment; but, when I went on more eagerly to apeak of my hopes and projects, she called me to her—kissed me, •nd whispered: ' O, not so, my son!" think not of nle—think not of .vengeance—think only of poor Berenice and Hariamne.' A;, that thought «w startling. Yet this magnanimous and forbearing mother, as I knew by tbe report of our one faithful female servant, had, in-the morning, during her bitter trial, behaved aa might have become a. daughter of Judas fiaccabteus: she had looked serenely upon the vile mob, and awed even them by her serenity; she had disdained to utter a shriek when the cruel lash fen upon her ^air skin. There is a point that makes the triumph over natural feelings of pain easy or not easy—the degree in which .we count upon the sympathy of the bystanders. My mother.had ; it not in the beginning; but, long before the end, her celestial beauty, the divinity of injured innocence', the pleading of common womanhood in the minds of the lowest class, and the reaction of manly feeling in the men, had worked a groat change in.the mob. Some began now" to threaten those who bad been active in insnltii'g lie'rf The silence of awe and respect succeeded to noise and uproar; and feelings which they scarcely understood masteted'the rude trabble as they witnessed more and more the paiient fortitude of tbe sufferer. Menaces began to rise towards the executioner. Thing* wore such an aspect that the ^magistrates: |i«t a sudden end to the scene. \ ' " That flay we received permission to go home to our poor house in the Jewish quarter. I know not whether ytfu are learned enough in Jewish taages to be wrare that in every Jewish house,, irhere old T iraditions are kept no, 1 there i* one room consecrated to confusion* a room always looked. Up and sequestered from vulgar udej except on occasions of memorable affliction^ where everything ie purposely in dis- order—broten—ehattered-irrjutilated: to tyri- i&by 8 ; - «.rl5'made j the "Buffering out the JEeyer andrdreadfiltagttatipni had euccteded. * fTef dreams showejl sufficiently to fed her couch, that terror jfo^ tbe with the sense pf degradation who wa uture ming or the past! I Nature asserted ber right^. j But ihe T moro' sha ( shrank from thei suffering, the more did slie proclaim how se'vftre it baa been, and cohwjquehtly bow. noble the self -cot> quest. fet-as ber weakness increased,! so did Her terror/ unti» i bWugbt her to take comfort, assuring her thit, in case any attempt should be made to forea! her out agnin to public exposure, : wonld fall' the man who came to execute the order—that jwe wonld all die together— -ond there would be a common end to her injuries and her fc'aW. She was reassured by What I told her of 'njy belief that no future attempt would be made upon her. She slept moie tranquilly — but! Ijer fever increased; andjslowly she slept avfajr into the everlasting sleep which mows of no to-morrow. ! "Here came a crisis in my fate. Sbonld I stay and attempt to protect my sisters t But, alas! what power had I to do so amontst our enemies f JEUchel and I consulted ; ano many a scheme we? planned. Even whilst «|e consulted, and tte very night alter my mottter had been committed to the Jewish burying-gVound, came an officer, bearing an order for me to repair to Vienfia. Some officer in the French irmy, ha:vingi watched the transaction rpspect ing mv pariints, was filled with shariie and grief. He Wote a statement of the whole to ui Austrian officer of rank, my father's ifrlend, who oblaiiic^ from tho emperor an ' order, claiming me as a page of his own, and ttn officer in the b-ousehuld service. O, hehwns ! what a neglcit that it did not include toy sisters! Howeter, the next best thing wiia that I should use Iny influence at the imperial court to get them passed to Vieuna. Tins I idid, to the utmost of my power. But seven ilionths elapsed before 1 saw the emperor. If piy a[>- plications ever met his eye, he might H-iulily suppose that jour city, my friend, »UH M ^'l'' a place as another for my sisters. Xof did 1 myself know (all its dangers. At length, w"h the emperor'^ leave of absence, I reiurtied. — And what did I find? Eight monilih h.<d passed, and tile failhlulRachael had died. The poor sutlers, flinging together, bui uuw^itcrly berelt of frieftds, knew not which way to turn. In this abandonment, they lell mi" ib«- uiMdi- OUB hands of (ho ruffian jailer. M) eld-sl MXNT, Berenice, tbe|Statthest and nol.lest ol bei ulirs, had attracted) tbe rulban'rt adiniraliun « Mle slu 1 was in the prison with her mother. And «hen 1 returned to: your city, armed with th^- Imperial passport*' lor all, I lound that llcri-nite h*il died in the Villain's custody ; narcou .1 1 bbtaiu anything bey Ond a legal certificate ol her death. And, finally, the blooming, laughing lUrfcini *'•, she also had died— -aiul of affliction tor tfee lo-s of her sister. You, my friend, had been nhsrnl upon your tri(v<.'l.< during the calauuluu.* tliHtur) 1 have recited. You had seen neiiher my l.t tber nor my tootlier. But you caint- in liin.- I" take under- your protection, from the aljhnre'1 wretch the jailer, my little brokcu-benrti-d muine. Anu:»hcn soineiimcH you Umnvl i:mt you had ei>«!n me umln oilier »-ir<.-uiii-iiinci-», in her It was, rn)' de:ir Inend, und lu her Mature- that you Saw lllllje "Now KOB fbe wurld » d*st-rt to ru". I can d litlli-, in the fay ol love, which «ay 1 iUn,cd But in the way ol haired 1 cared i-vvrjiuii.f I triuisferred my.«fll to the Russian servm 1 , ejre~st {'these terrific scenes.- 'She fainted in my arms, ~ and I and another carried her np stairs and procured water. Meantime her grandfather, had been murdered, ewn whilst Margaret fainted. ' I had, however, under thn fear of discovery, though never anticipating a ren- contre/; With herself, forestalled the explanation requisite in snob a case to make my conduct Intelligible. I had told her, under feigned name|, the story of my mother and my sisters. She knew their wrongs , she had heard mo contend for the right of vengeance. Consequently, in our parting interview, one word only Was required to place, myself in a new position to her thoughts 1 needed only to any I,waa that son ; that unhappy mother, so miserably degraded' and outraged, was mine. "As to the jailer, he was met by a p.trty of us. Not suspecting that any of us cuuld be connected with the family, he was led io talk of the most hideous detail* with regard to my poor Berenice. The child had not, as had been insinuated, aided her own degradation, but had nobly sustained the dignity of her sex and her family. Such advantages is the inonsicr pre- tented to hate gained over her—sick, desolate, and latterly delirious"—were, by his own confession, not obtained without violence. This was too much. Forty ibou*auil lives, had he possessed them, could not hare gratified my thirst for revenge. Vet, had he 'Mil -bowed courage, he should have died the death of a soldier. But the wretch showed eoaardicd the most object, and , but you know hi.s late. l< Sow, then, nil i j Gni-lifl, and human nature is avenged. Y'-t, il sou compLiin ol the bloodshed and the terror, think ot the wrongs which r.reaied my right.-, think ol t!i>- -ucniice by which I gave a ten told strength io those rights; think of the necessity for n drendlul concussion and shock to society, in order to carry my lesson into tlie coum-i " This will now h iv; i<i victims of dishonor, Mill death. 0 ; ye will not hav.' died without a niomiim-nt. tor Berenice—sleep, cent And ihou, nohl. m«.H'. r, 141 thy ili-lirninr, r l-e i<: ti harvests of honor lor Eunice. Hleef', ilrfii^Ml.-r- sanctity ol your sutferini. possible, even more lit Christian fold, *hr- nied to him m lilf. o;>i-ii him, who, ill tl" ht"ir « member no U'U. H hi. .1 ! that of lh\ chosen aii'l -n SPECIAL NOTICES HATHAWAY & BELDfcN. BA-NKINCr, Land and l'ollv«-!iou Olii«-c .IllTCIIKI.I.'S 111.04 K. rahl» THE tiUEAT £3<>iUSI. UKHKDY, 81K JAMES CUAKKfc'S «;« It-bralcd Female 1'ili*. rrrpartd frmn a prescription of SIT /. I'Ink*, .1.' /'., PlltiSi, inil t,'^tra!ir < lin,:fi t to '.lit ',,-i. - - •< This iuva.lua.Me uifiticine li unfvhn* in tin; VU/T: .,' t.i Lhosr painful nuJ datiK* ru1l:i li:i..-ft;)o ' . n Itlch tLc f.- HATS AND f,AK- H A 1 - < \ P STK A \V 1» , I K> < t N I - I "« > Ji Ilia il can !>«• Purr h;«» AN Y I'll! Kll llnl -K . .N ; ; K ;\ , ' \ i KKCII.VNT- •«>.. i. . '. . ... ., r:, 1 ';,.!::.'.';;:; 1 ; ;,:«•,•'.," WlH-tlt ,f ! V, ,-- . ,,. •T-IAW liODI.,-4 . „, ... . ,,-.,. be TO n A K u i r u i,.\i>i i.> l .a ].-cul arly maefl. It will, iu a U,..f LI .. • - u« ihe moothly period wilh re.,a!.iri:)i Koch botlle, prlct One l>>Mar, Wifi th*- u^v.-rnnir rftamj>-»r Great Urttain, ^- ,>r«v. -.1^T,,-... • ot {inner- |j rH'. CL.-.i. An«l V, , i»«' gliirih.-ti in vour . 'tiffiTt*-! in v,ii;i, nor . SU t-p, [hiTt-turp, sin M:triaintit i , in pt'iirn if', i hf • -iiir.i _-.•-- -ow u or* rfurd (•• (Vrirtj/ <sn Jtfixi'tiffaitf o, ><^t i' \ >j •• tiiitf. CA«y art wt/£. IQ all Tjuctf oi Ncrvoua njul dpir.-n *T- '. ••• I* * Uttrn ,flhe IK-art, Hytt*-ric». iind W . i .-.*.will effect ft ^ur- wf.tfd ill (Jiher ni.-m., '>av tf ;»,i>-.l. tvitlf ugli 4 (.owtrrful rctue.ty, 1^ uol ^•uui-'«'.i r 'i. ii:..-., -i iiiu-'r: y. -ir any Ihtou nur*.ru: ... int- ^, :•' •'! . " |< |\iHI «.;. 1 fi . ..-,1 t / |i I'll; i- . >N N i K I 1 I M , i 'i ( > \ v - t- i; i i i M , li* > N N 1 • i: i i i . li* »N N , 1 1 i ; ,, , lit »N v i- i; , | ,, , I 1 ' \ N i 1 ; I i . i j 1 i i > \ .\ I i ; r A ,~^ lilt 1 9,lHu . jh , it i HOTELS, &C. i . t > U I >> 11 i > L ^ 1-- . U I R. «N ,^tr » tti U %rrr xtrct-i f>.^ Lout* U-. W t- -n;ib(UflvU Hi l-V+i, 'Vll.i tta.3 lw:»-ll Jt.ltL.HUr i U JVOIL. J--- Tl Ifal- , 4 .1 p- ^ I r > V AM' KL r AI i, <> M ; i; : : i , . J -0 2 i- . i :< r'UKIN I I '.: K r. <- A • : \-.\\l ,. -. '• . : • ;<>I,N -i. . i<; >i \ v* \ J( ( > K x i . i. km-. \ i i ,.\ > I ALBANY RfcSTAURANT ! ; I 1 .1 .1 A 1:1 ) 1; • • < > .\ I. \V il H l CHANCIER & HICKCOX, '\ttorir-y •; v i inns ilur ; .1L 1 . , . / K > I I I \ '. !> 11 1 111 U. r >. u n I - H . 11 v A i T n * > r .- ^ \ ••>..-X ILL*. •> ' J • III- -I'; n> j'l li HnTM. • i. •-. -T , !, 4 ^1 ,.rs <i.-ri^m M C.M tniuitn r>-iir ti >l•^-^^ I-I.^Y.' lu.- ^r'l'.rf ' III n L. I.*;P 1 Vl. rt . r . K ir~ IMIL-- »• -II <:i ffi '.I... . -I. r'l • 'I., lr y v* J- I Li^ln. • .1 •- v I. with the vi«w of [he PolUh fibniii power to i iboto appalling' to tbe ere, that deso- h hu-so loag tratnplfd on Jcraadem^ uid tbe rayages of the boar within tlie Vineyard* of; Jndea. U; mothef, M a Hebrew princeMiiouiitained all tr»dition»l cuitoms.— Erea lit tbl» wretched enbarb, she had ber |'obu>b«r «f desolation.' 'There it ww that I uiiif^ some ii[.[.omHiifnt on v Inch nni;ht |.ut r in my r vow ot <lesuoyinp all hi magistrates ol vour city. War, however, r.if."-d, and carried *ne into lur other i.-gionf 1' ceased, Ulnl there KIII. little [irospei t :Hn!an other getieraiion would see it r-!i!:M'-ti . i"i the dislnrbtr-ol penc.. was it |III-O:HT UK"*' i. and all nations were .• ihau-lcil. Nu», ilien it mode lor tll-cininc I" 1 venireance more so, hCciuse inininlly -nine wen those whom it was mv mis-ion to r. voice uscemiijd to in- 1 , 'l-iv ainl iiii.''.: Cruves ol lu^ 1,-itln-r and inoin.r, i ven^i'ance before il Htioul.l IM- t'.o i i' mv measures; thus Ji *s H.- at U'aU-rloo! ' From »n:..'i k -.t ill. <••, .1 Nnpolcon lor the ex |»' 1 «> raised, unlv (o ,ii.-.i|'|Hnni, i.v l.i- t" bly ol Je.«S ilt 1'in-, 1 self. :< J • uh knew iannlinrly a- men tmtdeu. .1 I. ejuerience afrainst Hie inoM-ni'-nt- With these iiS my 1 time ill VOW J'.iesl bflore catnualfl. , . ti 1 I ani "iirj.i hear ol lh« li-alh »hi.^, li him i mean \ibo tirtreit l.t r i i i- i ; \ni'KM->.- U I. I.' n K li K I. t. ') t, W t..\ hi 1 I. A .' i , I-. I. I I •> > I M.H I M •> i ) I .N 1 N < i S A 1 ^ - < ' N i; *• in. i>l ->jii. •-! -'- -'.la i t> \ v I I l£v \ > II I. V M I UrCUC titvi K.^ r . .' I hi-;i p i :i HI < t < i i • . \v J '. « i . :,|, 1 11.. liOnl tin- rt,.,.k I irtituu-i n- he hli.J ,1 |l--, Ml- <. . * i »i ti o > I'K'T'I;, >. i , -i 1 \M.\ ' KO I ! OHIO CATAWBA BRANDY, I' •-, I linnli.i I-1 inv r. , ,.,„ (i, -.-il tl. -t l'l. ili ln. n-t i. v« Imn. I t 'r nt tir-t, up wi. e h l.idy. 1 my mother. Tins tlie lorest, at).i I wretch, as a ^trali Table case of -the . ed—had he expressed c.nii|'uncuon ha\e relenU-fl. llni lir oilierwi-c not dreamiOR to wliom he .spoke, en . But why re|icat tin- vili.iin 1 cut him to piece-. Sell 1 il.d i agenus I cansf-d to inatncul.iie >ep:irat college. Thtv assunji-d the collr-ct- And now miirk the solution ol tdai .1 »|i:i IM- In, >!.« . M> i» at td.- dre<t-. — n(T-l«'ri Counsellor ril-u ' i \ r II . winch cauMd'sucli perplfiity. Simply «s ..tu dents, we all liad an unsuspected mliuispiot. .1: anv house. (Just then there was a cqmmoti pructice, as Vou will rt'membcr, amongst tin younger students, ot poiiiR out a ni.i.stinj;— that is, of entering bouses in the Hciilemu dress, and wtlh the lace rnask'-d. Tni^ prac lice subsisted^ oven during ib»- n.o-i u.tease alarm from the murde-xors ; tor lilie dr.'--i of iln students was jupposed to briuj; pron-cii.ii] .il.nif; with it, Bnt, even alter suspicion liad connected itacQ With this dress, it «j_s sufficient that I shouldiappear unmi_sked at thi Hi ad ol the maskers, jto insure them it friendlv reception. Hence-the facility with which tleath WA.S inflicted, and that unaccountable ab^ctice o ( anv motion t0wards an alarm. 1 took holt 1 , ol I my victim, arid he looked at me with amiliug security. Oor weapons were hid undi'r our academic rObes; and even when we drc^ them out, and at. tbe moo.eot of applying tbein to the throat, thjey still supposed our gestiiren to be part of thi pantomime we were performing. Did 1 relish ibis abuse of personal confidence in myself? No-j-I loathed it, and I grieved for its necessity ; ; but my mother, a phantom not seen with bbojily eyes, but ever present to my mind, continually ascended before me.; and still I shouted aloud to my astounded Victim, 'This comes] from the Jewess! Houlide ol bounds! Dojyou remember the Jewess;«bom you dishonored, and the oaths which you broke in order thatjyou might dishonor her, and the righteous law* which you violated, and the cry of anguish from her Bon which you scotfed at v ' Who I was, What I avenged, and whom, 1 made every man atfare, and every woman, belore 1 punished them. The details of the cases I need not repeat. One or two I waa obliged.>at the beginning, toj commit to my Jews. . Tbe suspicion was thus, from the first, turned aside bj the notorietyjof my presence elsewhere j b'-H 1 took care that none suffered who had not'eitber been upon itbje guilty list ol magistraios who condemned tbe mother, or of those who turned anay with mockery from the supplications of tbe son. ; *• It please^ God, however, to place a mighty temptation irt my path, which might have persuaded me to-forego all thoughts ol vengeance, to forget my pow, to forget the voices wajch invoked n/e from the grave. This was Margaret Liebenheim. j Ah ! how terrific speared my duty of bloody retribution after her angel's face and angel's voice had calmed me. With cespect to her grandfather' strange it ia to mcntiob, tbat never did my innocent wife appear so lovely as precisely i^i -relation of grand-daughter. So beautiful Waa her goodness to the old maii; and BO divine Waa tbe childlike innocence an ber part, constrasted with the guilty recollections associated wjttt him—for he waa amongjt the guiltiest towards my mother—still 1 delayed Ais punishment ti) the last; and, for his child's sake, I would ha«e pardon .d him—Day, I tiad re- solvod to do>80, when a fierce Jew, who. had a deep triallghljy towards this man, swore that he wonld iBtioompllah his vengeance ul all events, and [perhaps might be obliged! to include Margaret in the rain, unless I nd Ire red to the original scheme. Then I yk-lde^ : for oiroumstanca armed this man with momentary power. Btt] the night fixed on was lone in which I had reason to kno;r that my tvife wonld be absent; .for BO I bad myself arranged with her, anjl Uia nuhappj cOuDter-artange- ment I do |nj)t Jret understand. Let me add, that tie sole'jpnrpoBe of my clandcstinb marriage was tb Ming her grandfather^s mind with the bellrf~thBt his tamily had :been dishonored, even as he h«ddishonored mine. He learned, as I took care that he should, that his tnind- danghter carried about with her the premises of a mother, and did not know that she bad tu«Banotio>i*>f a.wlfe. This discovery,made Wrt, to ond to. becomeeager/orthe^rr>ge • l I, n> I- A M in --H"l I.i- i'.K 'A 1 rrir.% «l,i'» IV r A 9i I SO. N I , i- ! :ti. ; .1 it. be had previously -,,--- - . wy allQ embjltered the misery of At that mo'mtnt I attempted to think qnly oTr tny mother»« could do, thu moment wrongs ; but, In aplte of. all I old man appeared to me jin.the u , . light of HasgaWt 7 .a grandfather— and, foad I been {eft tojjstarBelf, he would save been (saved Aa U wa» r ^«v« »4« ^o wheul mot iier flying to relied nporj her absence ; and the misery of oj succor. I had when her eye fall upon-me in th» Tory abtj of selling her- granclfathfa-. ^ tu tnutBoended kll else that I |have suflered in tJAK V V I lume >'H and Office in y<.unir'< I i Deyi at 1'KA II . 4 oil n^el.lor^ :il l n v* , ISCO VIN VII \ '1. la . MISC;KI.I..V.N KOI 's. (,h;iM \ Bradicy, I'At-'tK AND KA<i L)l Al.i KS a S \VF.ST WA I Kl< sTUf I T. MILWATKKE, l»I>r-26; \M.-O)V-IN Ill >U1, IS H.I,i Ji ^» LAdKlt BKKK SAI.ov >N. V N l> II I I. I. I » It II K O 0 '1, I. SO I ii » I \\.iUr sirn-i. \ \AiUfcTY af Dishes pr.v»rr,j it i. '-j * Lun*-h.-fl ar .-upi.tra, ':..Q3istin^ ->t HKAT3, SAUDINO. HlOKLXu ?1SU. OYS1 j L" .t -.. Musical Enleruuameot every ^Alar-lay u'ttiiin^. J TnitLiance free. HOOFING, HARDWARE, &.C. ti . M a; \ i l, n x «•» o ^ : SUrN OK THK BIG KED KETTLE : RS.VLKRd IN Stoves, Sheet Iron, Tin. Hardware —AND— j, H. CQRUES& C u W h o 1 e a a. t o C? ; A</uitiLTi UAL wiu.u»a W i 1 1 in ins \. K od w .1 v n. noowit Auction and Commission Merchants, L\ND AUtNTS ANU UONKY HUUHKK^ NO. 19 \VIMO>SI> S'l II I HI. W OCl-1) reaper-trail y inform their fr^i.-lH *n.l '.,''• public gttuerfclly, that ihey have .pen^d * ^rore »i •JIMi VVTST MTATEB 3TRKKT <JO»« Vor the s&ie of th« above oameU %rticl«fa. u.^eUi^ with , SHOVELS, aAKKS, dOK.-. guru of eto. rttc. etc tftovei put up to or.ler. t&~ RooAng. RJSPAJKlNO-of ill kln.ll, imj o»ery ion , -I »or» D our line punctually ntujn.led to. fST~ Orderi left will be attended to vitn.iut ItMay. S.UB1J UKAC1.K 1 SON. ALL. A N i • t \ 4 u \ n s* \ «» "* i-. M •' >i It I 1 V • II » - !••• v 10 :.,;;.•'.. • ' ' W^^=Hr^in';S: EAGLE STEAM FOUNDRY chiuxllze, at their Sale room or In an> part .>( the Oily orOoODty. §3^" Liberal v vane*-* on co i si^nments, an 1 * prornpi returns m&<le. N. B.— Bond», N..tea an.l Mr>rtir»p»? n«.K..liate.i. J»n)9 M 11, W A 11 K K1-. U\/.\\\(. 0, DELORME&OUENT1N 1R9 S<ut W.ittr Str,rt, .NKXT DOOR TO MESSRS. IIRArvFOKt) liHOT IMPOHTCXd AHr IIEAI.XK.-' IS '.i,cr OooOs, Toys, Willow \Van- an.l Vnke N_.i..-' Ajso, Embroidery Goofla an.l Zephyr W orsteU. laySo J. I, M'UKITH » ^«l..f WALL PAPER .V < O., J. .1. rxrnaTi!K», irBOLieULt isn nimii. DIALIIU la Paper Hangings, Window Shades, &c. Competent workmen sent to all parts of U»e City anj Ooan(ry for r»ecoral)np and I'AI.IT HaiiKiutfin altlU branchr»,all w u r* ararrante.t. febiS ANGUS SMITH & CO., Storage, Forwarding A. (' f MKJiOti.-\NTS. Proprietors of the At the terminus of the Hil<r»nkee * Mississippi * the Milwaukee, Watertown 4 lUraboo Valley Rl "' rol tSTLiberaf. advances made on property ""»«««. for shipment to Eastern Martuts. OCLSM «. HFISTEK * CO. Manuf»ctarcri and Dealers in l.cutlicr, FludlnK»i Hides, A.. .- • 118 Eut Water itriet, Milwaukee, Wn. Uf Cash paid for Uldei, Petti. Wool. Ac. tugia John Marquis, Architect, JUNKAU BLOOK, (a prepared I > furnish plan* for all kinds of buildings at the shortest uotlce. KEFRRE.V CE3 : J. S. H.IUI3J LtmsOKX BaoTs ; PtREin, C. Jons. Jnax u. W. 0. E. Loom S. Mact, feb20 { DISSOLUTION. T HK oo-partnenhlp heretofore existing"andsi Ihe firm nd style of A. H. Lord A Co., le ih a Jay dis- jolTed by motnal ceoieot. Tha builne*] will be lettled by E. L. Goweo. . •• '•• i A. H. tORD, i , E.L.QOV7JEN. Mllwanket, lUy SO, ISM. mayU-dlw , — *SD — M AC:1I I N K W O K K S TI 'liTO* A Sl-;U««>11H, Proi.nrlofi ^io«. J9(i. -^!|8, 3OU, ;!0-J and :i'> l \V h. S '1 V\ A 'I fc. K S T K H H. i TTO blocVi beluw ihe La Orua3« U. 2. l dTEAU CNOINE8, SAW MILLS, I 1 K iv I->)1 I i i v K i . l "i: VI 1-. I'. K -> l M ^ I '• ' : \s k > KM 1 . . .- " jji » -"!•-' ' ' ' MILL <.EAR: NI PIJ.S I BS1OUE, I lad STfiAMDOAT CASTINGS, 18ON COLUMNS, for Uutliliu(3, and every Tarlety of Joh Work, in 'Or best manner, an.l on the most liberal terms. The attention if Mltl-ownert and o«ner» of Water- Power, li particularly called lo the 'TUTT1.K WATKK WHKK1. & Aa being by far the molt powerful, Joranlc *ud coo- nonilcaMVtieel erer mvented—not liable tu net .nit ' order, not affecte.l by Ico or backwater, and using ,<n> wnt»r in proportion to the power produced ihan »n, tther Wheel in the market. A UescriptlYe circular :<>r warded upon application, frv of charge. N «.\\ 111 it' • ^ I \ V rr.-^iv -.1 «l I ' KN f. 11 KlJ - >1« | f.VU. A N M VC \ : I. Ill O NK .-a---- •' f' ••' ••" - ' ' pr-ra .. I., , »"> A N D S A RRIVAL of an entirely new and splendid Stock <f French, English and American JEWELRY ! Of Latest Styles, at A . U . V A N € O T T ' * , \' I-..N I-M I ' ibr. Sust Water and Baring UUefy disposed of most of my former itocK, 1 e'xerctseil myself tn searching at the eastern .Uarfteta Tor all the i\ew Styles and Patlcrus, Which have been Imported and manufacturej ilnce tli.- last panic. I have also parchasett a lar^e Uock of Ladies' and Gentlemen's Watches. With, movements acknowledged aa thu most superior by the American pablic. aov&O «L •» K3 * rw\ w* *mr f\ m rwi mj *• •:* mr pm • «!•"*»••* A M. K*JL.\jM.M. ulUfiiil M. I The beit assortment at the Quest TVatcncH, Sliver Ware, Jewelry and FANCY GOODS Ever brought to Mllw«ak«e. Jut !&• thing tor Holt day project*. Jost received Verv cheap for caah. HAWOM A Looms.' decl8 801 Bwit Water itrMt, Mllwaoliee. t>Ml > K I-. I > ' / 1IIO1CK -imok'Hl -•.mi u I V^ niurti | ^ M At'l . I- _? / k u.vU-i'NS M'H.I^ •>• T^HPIRB MUls Extra ramUy Jlo«r alwaTS on hand. JEl at [apfT] HD3TN«OBOeTTB. K tilEIV auri tilEIVKD Uy tl.-C ' aur ,!,>..« .1 >.-vn \ 4J. 1.. I \ \ h 4 13 }• I i/f/c U *H.ii,eri..r ju.i.'y . "Il' I'- i.- ij.«. »,,rl li N L . ilii.^UVS. b AMI 1 ,1 1- l.« >l K. !V[ ^'W Vnrk Mills i."!...!', .:uim:iuUy t)n ri; fc ^.l, *t i.11 umril HL> • • OHUMBY'S SMOKKl) IjlA l.l.ltiU'L . C HUICU Smok-il .ia.Hr.ui it mar .j; nr-\N i i noauys. e UUAT reductum i.. ^:i" liitl .uLt-.-.l rr.a.ta, inH imy M [apr'iil IIL'NM * OKOMBV'S. t;f\f\ 5UU VKK3U COCOA NL'i'^jual r^c.-iv,..d »t UUSN J CiiOBY'J.

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