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

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Thursday, June 2, 1859
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BUSINESS CARDS. I Mqpme. nxTordinary > triumph of the laws over fanaticism and demagogism, throng the. in these momentong mutt eitfor nib vp be fret to the thorn .Jn»e 9 And the determined mtsrer We are'mrprised to observe in tbe free , Democrat JB» *oknowledg«nent-of jta dinp* Supreme Court of Ohio, In tbe cite of 3tash t nellftndiaflgston, two of the ObertlnBesoners who implored -the Court to discharge then from the lawful custody of the United States Marshal. The decision of the Court ts In strict accordance, not only with what the lawyers term the current of judicial decisions, tmt with every judicial decision which h s eref been made by any Court of competent ' jurisdiction in an j case. We .hare not seen the opinion of theCourt setting forth the grounds upon which the decision Is based, nor. is it es- : " *enttal to an understanding- of the case that 'we should, because" the principles which go v< • emed the Court are' not only familiar to every member of the legal profession, but as Daniel . Webster declared in 1851, "they have been .stated a thousand times." . • In the first place, the State Court had no • Jurisdiction, and no rijght to interfere for any purpose, with the administration of justice in the Federal Courts. How do yon know that they have not? exclaims some fanatic " like Sherman H. Booth. We know it, because all the Federal Courts and all the State Courts of the United States, with the unimportant exception of the Supreme Court of the State of Wisconsin, have solemnly declared that they have not, and the ; only decision, that of our Supreme Court, in favor of such interference, has been reversed by the Supreme Court of the United States. It Js, therefore, difficult to conceive how any sane man could have anticipated a different result frokn that, which has been announced. If we were as&onighed at the free Democrat's dis. appointment, which we are inclined to regard as real and -not affected, what shall we say of the reasons which U assigns for being disappointed ' Here they are, and we submit that it would have been justified in declining to give such reasons, even " on compulsion." It says : From the general tenor of the former decision, from our convictions of what is right, as well as the general sentiment and demands of the age, we supposed it would be otherwise. 1. " The general tenor of the former decision' 1 must have been wholly misapprehended by our neighbor, if he sincerely believed, from anything contained in tbe published opinion of the court, on denying the application made in behalf of the prisoners for a writ of habeas corpus, that the same court would subsequently, not only grant the writ, but actually dis charge the prisoners from the custody of the Marshal. Under ordinary circumstances, "the general tenor of that decision'' wonld have fully and fairly convinced every intelligent man who read tbe opinion of the court, that a renewal of the application, so peremptorily and unanimously denied, must prove abortive. The denial of the second application, therefore, was not only demanded by the decision of the Supreme Court of the United Slates in the case of Booth, but by the principles enunciated by the Supreme Court of Ohio itself in refusing to grant a writ in the first instance. In no other way could the latter court preserve its own consistency, and yet we are gravely told by the editor of the free Democrat that he anticipated a different result ! This is equivalent to declaring that he anticipated that the court would stultify itself. His opinion of courts is not very exalted, as we should naturally infer from tbe foregoing, even if he had omitted to express it in the following direct and unequivocal terms: preme Court at Columbus, in the ease of th convicts Bashn«n,La.ngston and ..Johnson.— "~ """"""' " " ~ abol he would- yield < and go with Brtnkerhoff an Sntlifl; and ^thereby insure the triumph t Glddingg, flpaldlng and the Reserve fanatic and.demagogaes. We conld rely on Judge Pect ".and Scott, and now 1 We arc proud to] sa; that, in spite trf, the hurricane; Judge has nobly breasted ,tbe 'storm, and, with Judges' Peck and Soott, deserves the thank «nd deep wspect of every friend of constitn tionftl government^ ;. : / Let the Reserve and its fanatics and deba gognes i howl 1 A republican, joonrt has stuck .he knife into their political jugulars, which we hope will settle them for the future. One .hing now remains to complete the triumph and that is for the republican convention to inttbo windpipes of the Spaldings and such ike disunion rascals, who want to embroi he country to a civil war, on account df a ew runaway negroes; whom the Constitution tag declared shall be delivered up to the owner any law of the State to the contrary notwith landing. All eyes will now be on the republican State lonvention. Will it display the patriotism he good sense and firmness of Judges Swan 'eok and Scott? We shall see. — Cincinnal inquirer. Commerce and tbe War. The able financial editor of the London Timtt, in an able article, thus remarks as to he effect of war upon tbe commerce of Eng and in certain eventualities, and indirectly upon the navigation interests of our own conn ry: The most important question in conneo- ion with the possibility of England finding lersolf involved in war is, what effect will 11 iave .upon our commerce 7 In the old war with Frttice the suspension of our maritime npremacy wonld at any period have sealed ur ruin, and the grand effort ot Napoleon was o achieve a European combination, such a« honld exclude us from every port. Bo long s the profits of onr enormous trade remain ndistnrbed we are sure to tire out onr oppo ents in every struggle. Can w<< count with ertainty upon being able now as heretofore o secure that result ? Many, looking at the act that the French fleet is alleged in number and power of gnus to be superior to onr own, nd contemplating the possibility of its being "The Bench however, is about tbe last place in the world that is touched by the spirit of reform, the general spirit of truth and justice, or the sentiments of the age. It is tbe great bulwark of conservatism—the last refugt of despotism under the cloak of precedent and tbe forms of law." II. "From our own convictions of right. 1 ' says tbe Free Democrat, 'we supposed ii wonld be otherwise" But for the life of us, we cannot perceive why? In the first place we have no evidence that the Court was aware of our neighbor's convictions, and if the Court had been advised of them it wonld have never theless based its decision upon the law of the land, instead of deciding according to the conviction? of some political editor. HI. "The general sentiment and den. ui-ls of tbe age," led our neighbor to believe that the decision would be otherwise. Where ia the evidence of any such sentiment or demand? A portion of the republican party of this State entertain such a sentiment, and another portion of it repudiate it. The democratic party is unequivocally committed against the doctrine, so that upon that question alone, we do not believe a majority of the people of Wisconsin wonld sustain the position assumed by the Fret Democrat. Be this as it m«y, however, we have the most sati •factory evidence th«t such is not the prevailing sentiment of a single other State of the Union. The first assumption of the Free Democrat is that the fugitive slave law is unconstitutional, and yet there is not a law upon the Statute Book, which baa been so often declared constitutional by the Courts to which the constitution itself has committed the power and duty of passing upon the question of its constitutionality .as this same fugitive slave law. In his Buffalo Speech, Daniel Webster exclaimed, "Is there any mistake about that? Is there any forty shilling Attorney here? No. 1 will not disgrace my profession by supposing such a thing. There is not, in or out of an Attorney's office in the county of Erie, or elsewhere, one who conld raise a doubt, or a particle of a doubt, about the meaning of this provision of the Constitution." In view of these facts it is very difficult to conceive how anjr one, much less an intelligent gentleman like the editor of the free Democrat, could have anticipated a different result, in the case of Bushnell and Langston, who were very properly remanded to the custody of the D. S. Marshal, by the Supreme Court of Ohio. > Tbe London Times points to this conn, try as invincible, by the multitude of her volunteer soldieis. It says: " We bare bsen told of late to look to the United States for examples pf good administration, and we may now do so after a iastiioo somewhat unexpected. The Americans are •<• volunteers" almost to a man. Their Miiaia it an aggregate of volunteer corps, and a considerable aggregate it is. Wetave a table now before nsy compiled in 1853, at a time when the population of the States was considerably less than that of Great Britain, and we find that the military force of the Bepnblio oomprU«d, Independently of the regular army and tbe ina line corps, no fewer than 75,382 officers and Z,l3J,o66 mm enrolled as _volunteers. Cpn- oeire a force like this, in which every man was a dead shot with a rifle, and then say if ; all Europe together would venture to attack it on U'OWB.-MU?'. WEKO «D—Honday afternoon last, wiile "Eclipse," the «wind commenced "blowing t perfect gale, wid th» boat being .track b/ two seas atjnoe, fillefl mtb. water, careened on ^ e Iwboard ride, «nd the awn had to cling to the rigging tor dear life. 33» accident being pb- aervsjd by a number on land, several boats ---• ' tto the rescue.-™- "- - "**" was intense. Several -hundred people were on the beaoh. watching with mat - t - J -'-r.thjewfln*8<>rt8«r the sail boat "K** >'*> 8* near«nongh the disabled <raft the men O jf At lemrth. A line was 'SA^^X^^^ssSi •nefeneral Vet^Btar. ided by that of Russia, are disposed to enter- ain misgivings. But these persons omit to recognize the al«rations effected by the laps.- of a generation D the international system of maritime law. 'nder no conceivable circumstances of temporary or even of prolonged disaster could onr general commerce now be interfered with. We light for a time lose our carrying trade, but lat is tbe utmost injury that could be inflict- d on us. The doctrine accepted during the .ussian war and subsequently confirmed by lie Paris Congress, that free ships make fix* argoes, has settled this point definitely. Our nterchanges of goods, therefore, wonld go on with nearly as much steadiness as ever, al- iiongli tbe whole of Europe might be arrayed gainst us. Tbe business would be conducted y the United States. Their ships would bring s cotton, corn, and all other staples accord- ng to oar requirements, and would in turn istribnte onr manufactures over the world, bus we should go on buying, selling, and ng sg money in our old fashion, while our opponents were suffering exhaustion under the fects of financial mismanagement, commer- >al prohibitions, and the depressing influence of conscriptions. 'It will be urged, perhaps, that In the event of all onr ports being blockaded even tbe American marine conld then bf of no service to us, but that is a contingency which few Englishmen will think it nect-ssary to discuss It wonld, moreover, be as fatal to America as to England, and wonld therefore soon make that power a party to the quarrel. But it may yet b« said that, although the inviolability of neutral vessels was so recently affirmed by France, Russia, Sardinia, Austria and Turkey, as well as by this country, th* three former x>wers may, if it phoald suit their purposes, disclaim it with as little scruple as they have ately shown in stultifying their decisions at .he same Congress regarding tbe Dannbian Principalities. Therr is no room for any such apprehension. Those who attempt to set aside the new principle must do so at the peril of immediate war/ with tbe United States. It is a matter on which tbe \Vachington government will entertain no question, and the first interference with an American vessel would be followed by an instant demand for satigfacti-jn. Happily, therefore, the bearings of the case are now entirely independent of the wishes or decisions of the continental powers. Whatever dreams may be nourished of fulfilling to tbe letter the traditions of the first Empire, that of forming a coalition to shut ont and destroy the commerce of Great Britain, must be considered by the progress of civilization to hav# been shorn of nearly all its terrors." GOT. [From the New To k Timet.j Chase at ttie Cleveland Meeting. A meeting of some six thousand persons was held at Cleveland, on the 24th lest., to do no once the Fugitive Slave Law, in view of its enforcement against the Oberlin prisoners. Tbe published call invited all -'foes of slavery and despotism," and.stigmatized the proceeding* of the District Court as a "despotic usurpation of power." Joshua R. Giddings presided.— Among tbe prominent persons present was Oov. Chase, who, upon invitation, addressed the concourse. His remark* Were brief and sensible. Concurring with those who heard him in dislike of tbe Fugitive Law, he yet counseled no forcible resistance to tbe taw. On the contrary, hi* advice was to oppose it through the ballot-box alone, by electing men to Congress and to tbe Presidency, who wonld repeal it. He did not even assail its constitutionality, but left that question to the proper tribunals, State and Federal. For those who were lying in jail, within tbe sound of bis voice, by reason of having resisted the execution of that enactment, in obedience, as they claimed, to the dictates of thair consciences, the Governor had no word of commendation. On the contrary, the tenor of his speech was eminently law-abiding. Whether Governor Chase's speech came up to the spirit and temper of the meeting, we are unable to say. It is represented by the Cleveland papers as having been well received. Certainly its tone and the character of its recommendations were such as became him, both of. ficiallyand personally. The Fugitive Slave Law is no doubt ,ae odious to him as it can be to any of his auditors, but he, nevertheless, recognizes tbe duty of all good citizens to refrain from violence, and to abate bad laws in a lawful manner. Tbe Wrong Ctuunber. , A good story is related by Diokenj, from the life of Jerrold; It.it in a letter addressed to Jerrold, from the Continent: "I am somehow reminded of a good story I heard the other night from a man who was the witness of it, and an aolorialt. At a certain German town last anlnmn there was a tremendous /urore about Jenny I,lnd who after driving the whole phwe mad, left it On her travels early one morning. The moment her carriage was.outeide the gates, a party bf rampant student-, who had escorted it.rnBhed back to the Inn, demanded to be shown her bedroom, swept like a whirlwind np stairs, to the room Indicated to them.tore np the sheets and wore them in strips ai decorations. An hour or two afterwards a bald old gen- tleinan ofamlahle'slptieSranoe, anEnglishman. who wwstajring in.the Tjotel, cameto breMpl fast at the table flute, and was observed to be much disturbed tn his mind, and to show great terror whenever a student oanje new him. At Ust he said In a" low. voice, to some people who were near himat the table, "toja «ro English gentlemen,! observe. Moste*- traordinary people these Germans I Students, as a body, raving mad, gentlemen!" "Oh, no said someboy else, "eiciteable, but very good fellows, mod exceedingly sensible." ' , .'.. , j " Then, sir," returned the old gentleman, •itUl more disturbed, "then there's something political in It, and I am a*marked man. -I went ont for »'little walk this {morning, after •having, and while I was gone," he fell into a " - " " " it^r'^ttep jny "*' •' terrible pewpfraUon room, tore Bp u. 3 u« ,, who ^Uevesin'litat)wBa^ar,hM staked his all on the .haiard of this dk , 0 the other hand, Austria snmmons toheral what for forty jrears has been, held.to be th public law «f Europe—the Tlenn* treaties and nothing is surer than that she will no yield np her Italian dependencies until the got of battles decides against her. It is remarkable to see the unanimity, among tbe nations, with which Austria's policy as t Italy, is condemned. Even the apologeti words for her course in bringing on the war uttered by the British Ministers in Parliament, meet with but s feeble response, if they mee with any at all, from the public mind of England. Liberals, radicals and lories, howeve much they may belabor the French Emperor unite in denouncing Austria's rnle^of Italy and; on the top of all this; the Iwdiide State the military; organ of the Czar, as coolly a though that country was void of efleaoe aa to thelerriUe Hungary atrocity, says "that Ans tria, for a long period, has been devoted to th maledictions of all -nations." On his' side therefore, Louis Napoleon, as in favor of Italy and against Austria, may be said to hare th moral force of the public opinion -of the civil ized; world. Now, says this .Russian organ no country in Europe doubts of tbe defeat o Austria. Her day of reckoning, therefore, has come as it respects Italy—old classic land unl be free to the shores of the Adriatic. _ But what then! Are there not other na tionalities now bending under .oppression? Can liberated Italy utter a shout of triumph tha other countries will not hear and applaud tc the very echo? The words we have citfd, nt tered by Louis Napoleon are revolntionar words ; words for Hungary and Vienna, aye and in goodttme-*-word9 for France, too, ai well as words for Italy. Very able men have just said as much in tbe French Chambers, in a few jettings forth of free speech from th dead level of French despotism We rufer to the great speech of M. Pliohon, in which h said, that though h« voted for tbe war levies, it was with pain, and with the conviction tha 1 war .was full of peril. Was this war to be i revolutionary war? or was it a political war ' What wonld France dn If victorious T The French were no better loved in Italy, when they were dominant, th m the Anitrlans. In 1798 they were receive! is liberators ; in 1815 they were expelled as i v rants.. But what guarantees were there again>-l that unknown with which every war was pregnant ? Both security abroad and security at home wonld be com promised. It would bi- impossible to be revo- utionary ia Italy and i-uaservative in France and Rtime ; the revolu i tonary spirit cannot be excited on one point without being awakened on all the others. These sorely were brave words to be uttered in France. To this «)>•• ch, which bears the marks of talent and character, the President of the Council, M. Baroelje, made A lame re- >ly, and the only remarkable thing he said— wsides the novel denial that the French were expelled in 1815 as trranta—was that mat tienceforth entered upon and that THS TBIA- riKs WE&E TORN ur." M. Jules F&rre, a «arned advocate and a 1-ader of the moderate republicans, replied to M Baroche, and he pal omt) thrusts at the Emp-jor's policy. It was ncomprvhenslbl« to liint, when France bad >een precipitated in a war that might set all Europe in a blaze, that b r representatives had not bean asked in time in give their advice.— le stigmatized Austrian rule ia Italy, but he arraigned, with the diamond point and sharpness of troth, the French suppression of Ital an liberty in 1849, and the creation of a gor eminent which always i.as been diBowued b; he populations which live under it, and which is now decland to be impossible to continue; and the nobU Uateaman boldly said hat, as to a home policy between the government and him there could be no agreement so ong as France was bent down under the pre» int system. This was listened to in the chamber with evident surprise It recall* the memorable way in which Lafayette repelled alimission to Napoleon tbe First. Such is the important announcement ol jonts Napoleon, at Uie head of his vmies, hat Italy must be free, and of his organ in he ohatiibers, that treaties were torn np. No iear an Italian on his own country, one who ;ays he has deliberated with Loaia Napoleon •n the secrets of ocnepirwes, who has joined rjtfe him in thr onth "to combat evefy pfinoi- ilo of «' *olati*m!" This is what h.e savs:— •The evenU of tbe pact sixty years show tb.su laly has been possessed with a single idea iteration from foreign occupation and tha ac- uirement of natiunat unity.*' Five secret so- ielies are pledged lo thi%j Snd this ii tbe roa I pon which Louis Napoleon lias efttered.— Vhen the Austrian go»s out of Italy one w»y, herefore he mnst step oot another, t>r be will ireak the pledge he made U> Orsliii in his cejL, Qd again will he have npon hun the ;nives of a secret order. All that can be predicted with any degrm >f certainty in the present phase of the Italian aestion is. that tfae Austrian Will no longer ale Italy, and to jndgaby French traditions, y precedent to preeedents broadening down o this hour, it ia for the national imprest of ranee that Italy shall lie really an indeprnd nt naUon. Such a consummation will hav. it the public opinion of the civilized world; while the policy of eonquest of Italy nd annexation of it to France, will be likely again to renew the formidable coalitions tbat •roved so disastrous to Napoleon.— Host™ THE Two YEA.BS AHEHDHEHT.—The Spring eld RrfmUican holds the Republican party T Massachusetts responsible for the adoption >f the proscriptirv two fears amendment to be Constitution. That paper of Wednesday, says : "Tbelurden of tbe measure rightfully be- ongs vf, , u the Republican! of Maxtachuietti , ut it in no sense attaches to the party in oth- r states, prto the party as a national organization. It i-repugnant te its spirit, a viola. Ion of its creed, and finds no sympathy anywhere iu its ranks outside of the Commonwealth, which has BO mistakenly adopted it.— rhile the Republicans of other states and of be nation are not justly chargeable with this .nwise and ujnst act, those of Massachusetts s a body, have no right to endeavor to shake t off. Both the senators were arrayed in op- xjstlion; Mr. Snmner by his early and consistent protestations against the whole spirit f know nothingism; and Gen Wilson, by his ble and active exertions to defeat It at the rails. But of the eleven members of the House •e know only three who voted against it, viz: ilessrs. Thayer ot tbe Worcester district, D«- ano of the Connecticut valley, and Dawes of lie Berkshire. Tbe other eight were either penly In its favor, or gave it a tacit support. <^ven Charles Francis Adams, whose name and •hose history are associated with advocacy of tie rights of men as men, faltered in this mater, and enters npon his congressional career rith a blot npon his political escutcheon.— noh original Freesollerg as Burltngame, Alley nd Goooh were also among its supporters.— 'heir course on this question, in connection with their former political record, leads to the conclusion that when they boast of the advo- aoy of liberty and equal rights, they mean iberty and equal rights for the black men nd not for the white men. Had the proposl- ion been to impose a disability npon blacks nstead of npon white German and Irish, En- lish and Scotch, we can easily imagine the ndignation which would have fired their leatts. 'Is he not a man and a brother?' rould have been their query; and the old Adams blood, so long dormant, but still flow, ing, wonld have mounted high and fierce in ondemnation ofthe injustice." :. TH» HABEAS COBTDB CASI.— The Supreme Court of Ohio has rendered Its decision in the caseof Bnshnelland Langston, In whose be. half writs of habeas corpus bad been issued. A majority of the Court, Judges Swan, SooU »*.«°k, <sondnrred ia prderfng:the prisoners to be .remanded into the custody of the United hoff and Sntlifl; dissented.,:Practically, this ends the whole question, If..the decision 'gf onr ighestiribunal is quietly submitted lo, as it honld be, and as all law-abiding cittsens will esire it to be. •••..-•-.-• i- . f** to . the merits pf the '"decision, and of the plniona delivered on each side—which are s air'Subject for discussion—we forbear any comtnenu until the documents themselves are published in full. The law unto which Bqsbnell and jLangston'were convicted and Mntencea, Is an odious one, and In tome of its rovWtons, totally unworthy of a civilised and Chrisban oonntry: The manner of Its en* » * * * indignation. ,Bnt we doubt- not the majority f onr Supreme Oonrt has acted conscientious. T, inretasingto Itfterftn for the annulment f\he doings of » federal conrt-.-Omri«,S,- Gazette, {rep.) A Bin* LAW.—A bill ]&as been intrododed nto the Connecticut flouie of Bepresentatives to prohibit all theatrical exhfbitlons, Ethiopian concerts, menageries and father matters of kindred character, in the State; unless theiame shall be of a strictly moral Tjharacter, under'a penalty of ,1W for each violation of the law. are stranger things than, i . ' tfinM/bnt people wil hardly, bi _ for 'the startling announcement was asserted at » coronfer'S inquiry ' ' before Mr. -Wakfely 1 , corotter ilesex, that the Oanphin | of ','ihe unfortunate! son of Inrafs^Vl, 'as history Jtateg, die :-on the 9th, of in the* prison of iheTumjjle, after . luxmji.'cdnnnement, of three years," but that heSaxplred te a Condon street; cab but a few days since,'and'that the deoaaaed upon whom the inquest was being held,was no otb' erthan. hat Danphio." Such was the marvel- lous story made public! yesterday", at an Sn- qqeet Mid at the Lord WellingtonJ Diiiversity street, 1 on the person who, tinder tpe, name of Augustas Menes, has for some ye4rs'past resided With his family at! S3 University street; ~ " " i*onrt road, where he followed (he .. of a professor ol music 4 ' It ~ ap>' at the deceased, who was] in" his 7lst suddenly taken ill whey |near hi4 C(r,'aad as medical assistance could not bei immediately procured, he was!convey, ed without delay in a.cab to the {UiiiveTslty College ! Hospital, close by, but lie was dead before arriving at tbat InHtitution, (because of his deith being, as the pott-marttiA examhia' tion dfatinqtly proved, disease of t i«';heart:—i The jiiry returned a verdirrt accorcin'gly, and so far the judicial part of the proctedings ter- minat4d| but npon inquiring farther j into tbe peculiar; statements that had beed made by tbe deceased's family, and tbe rumoj'S ;that had got abpn|tin the neighborhood, causing no little exqitement, it seems that the deceased's conversation for the last thirty years, When he first made his family acquainted] With the strange |tory, baa been to the effect that he was the i>auphin who was supposed to have died in the Temple; and while thje Deceased bore a!s£rong likeness In the face to the Bourbon family of France, his family fnjther assert that h$ had certain marks on his person which the hapless infant king had. He bad always himseJI desired to keep the matter secret from the world, but his family have now expressed their determination to publish the frbole facts connected With his marvellous history— London ff6r4ld r May 17. ! 4631 STATi Of WISCONSIN, Circuit Oak (NCTV SALE. irt, MUwankee Oonnty. | I ;> Joseph R. Treat, / i against ; . J»m« W. Btrarns, Bentmmln r. Stllei, The Pmldenl 11 Inn sTsxnian * Millers' U»nk, Deiter R Brliton, E. W. Wbe(loek, Hone tJH. Freeman and KlllsJieth, hli wife »o<JCsJeb H. Patterson. Jadfmeiit Foreclosure. : H Tlrtueof and pursuant to a judgment rendered ID _ said Gdort. In the aka*e entitled action, dated il arch S, IBS}, L shall expose for sale an J sell at pnb- Ic auction; at the Post-Office on the corner of Wisconsin and Milwaukee SWeeU, In the citt ofMUwaokee, ou ordaf, the 17th day of xjplcmfccr, 185ft, at the hoar of S p. v. of that day, (he foltewlnj? described J mortgaged premises, or a> ranch thereof as ma; be; neceiaar; to ralie the amount ot said judgment, interest and costs, together with; eipemis of sale, to vli: "The Bohlh wat quarter of • ection Dumber «f- teen [^5J. In townslUp number seven [t], north 01 ranlre nnml.er twenty-one [21] easti uxc«pt- Ing nlrfetren and »2-100 acres heretofore told to Thomaa W. Riddle by Christian Wlni-nrleil aod wl'e; said premises beln: situate In the Counlj of Milraullee and Stale of Wisconsin.'! Dated Sheriffs Officr, SI Ivaukee, M»rcH 1(1, 1S3» E. frisqriBimo, I 4 J LaNOWDKTHV, PI'ffsAlfy. f Sh'n. Blfc Co., Wu. marlt>-lam6m-lastl awfiw 4IO] STATE Of WISCOS8IN, I Circuit lluurv, Milwaukee Co. ( Henry C. We«t, r-illiam Dtesen, Charles lleyen, Adolph ill. >>eyman, Kmll a. Peyraan, Erall WeHklrch, JolinJ. Castel, Frederic! ttfmnet, Kimon l-.r>, Josrpli H. Corde< and HCetH. C. ir np. of FortMlosare. '• I N « rtlreof an.l pursuant to a ju4Jroi«nt nedrre<l lo a*|.| CoQrt, IB the abore entitled ast'ofi, dated D :ember Sl^li-Sb, 1 shall expose for sale and «»ll at puh Ic snetfort, «1 the Post-Offlce on Uie rornti nf » is. ni» iln and Milsriutrt sts , m the City of Milwaukee, on >»lmrdo7T. »t»c I tnti d*w of %iicu*i, 1568, itthf I.our of S p. m. of thai day, the following Jejirrlb ed Ti'vrt^faged premises, or sfl much thereof al may be necessary to raise the amount of said jwdfrneni, inter-»1 and costs, together srtth the eTpeniria of *aie lo 'I : ••All tiiai.piece or parcel of Un.l artuate In tl.e County; of UMwauhee acd rotate of \vt»c«*n»!n, anoYn land descnbetl u that part of! the ea.fb flv* chains of the west flfleeo rhllnl nf the south irest quarter of section fourteen l'14|, lo.ro sevt-n [71. range twenty-nee L21J) bounded Ss follow* : Being at tbe lunation *.f th« centres nf the Mortli MaAtsnn an.l porl'l du Lac &bBJi»; and running thence along U>r centre tif th? said Ua&>"on Moid north CI an.] 1-120 degree*, west lo»r «nd 93 ]UI>: rliaui*. thenre north !> and 1-130 decree*, we l four nd 70-100 chains to the centre of the aai'l ^ood Ju Lac RoUHl; thence along- the centre nf)lM »»i'l Fond dfl Laf Uoad south fc& ds>gree«, -IB* fc &aj 5S-l6t) Ch-MtU tn the Place »f be(T!U(l.t.!&" I>»ied MierltT 's (Iffire, RHIwaoki-*. Feb. "A, IV.9 nun 4 UIUHAK, I a. J. I.ANG»(>RJ-UY. PTfft-Ali'r-s f ?ri*S- Mil. Cr.. Wi*. mayl l>-lin2w-f m «»o>W.SMTDS...-;':;...... .....caiK.1,jmm. 1 Stevens 6t Jenkins, COUNSETLLQJE. AT LAW. te 'MASSAC ST., MEW YORK. CHANDLER & HICKCOX, Attorneys &CunselloTS at Law !<iO; a KNEEIiAND BLOCK, HII.WADKJ& anur ounua;—..[tprlsj— .arts BICIOOX. i csoes. . 1. CROSS * PAKKISII, ATTORNEYS & COUNSELLORS AT LAW. No. 10, Albany llnfldin?, MILWAUKEE. .^pl.. WISCONSIN. PECKHAffI 4 BLOODGOOD, ATTORNEYS & COUNSELLORS AT LAW, Arcadt BultHng l 178 Salt Wattr it., Jftiwatita. • • O. W. PUKB.UI, formerly k PtcraucB t OoLT,AlMny, V r»i«cts BLOODOOOD. KewToik. • \ t. BLOODOOOB li U. S. Codrt CoanlwioBec utd C'oa- Btulon<r for nVeral itatw. noTli-dSrn H.UriLIE] JOTHUi BTA««. PAJ MKH & STAKK, Attorneys $ Counsellors at Law. iy Office, No. 2, Mitchell's New Bank Building, cor- ler of MichlpaD >nd fast Water itreets, MUv»nk?«. Jan'JO OILBUT L. TitO. /. W. Vi« KTIM PARK A VAIX ITIYERS, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law. STSVKJfS POINT, ... WISCONSIN, Will practice In the rariooi Courts of tht fevcalh Judicial Circuit at Wlscocitn, and will faithfully tttemito til bmlncu lBtm»«d to u«, remittance! protnjitlj m*t>. Land Warrant* located In ijlorit.i f»n.l< for Ihofe at % distance. aEpfnucvd: Tirmsn » Sonirra, DanMri, ftevoni Point. ]. a. SHJHTSTHK, Esq., »lil»auk-^. LrrTKLL A HAECH, Mitaaakee. 8ALBM.H A UOOTB, Mirrooi.4 A IU«nn», Ohi<v 70. Fton J OiTOir, Ottawa,III. • lef SPECIAL NOTICES HATHAWAY & BELOEN, BANKING, Laud and Collect ion BLOCK. mbl» THE d'UElT ENGLISH • SIR JAMES CLARKE'S Celebrated Female I'll as. Prtpared from a pretcriptionof Sir J. Cta/re, if. D., Physician Extraordinary to the Queen. This invaluable medicine la unfailing In the care r,r nil those painful and dangerous dlieasrs in vhlch tbe fc- maie eooslltaiMn -•inbjeat. 1C cna<lur»l?fl all dxresi AAd rvdoves nil orjtkruclloos, a&tt % sp^ily i-nr^i ciny be _ HATS AND CAPS HA 1 o . r A I- ,, STRA W~7;oons TUN PCI* <E>T. I.»\VIH Than can I»«? PtirvtiaMc* - ,VT_ ANY OTHER HO USE IN TIIK W K.-T %,« KRCHANT.4 »ho .l,..,,,., ... ,„,.. „,..,.. „ . . i»-a c 1 Me of goods, are r»*n<M-tfuil y n^t.-.i mv sto.-k before huyiin*. <H I \ ( n vul.n will convince them ihat I nn *.-u , tj lt ,.^, ( "tr\ , { CENT lower Ui.in 1/1 / ,ih, r „ .- ,', . , ,",', City. Mf <ooda <r-re pur-h.,,, i ,„,„. '.„ '. .. ket value, an.I 1 »m w'llm* ;., < v n y .,„!. ,- ... , benefit .if .1 My H«>««,r'jm r (i .1 n V T>I . *^ .. UOOlir" .1 .irK. . /.r-.l n, I »..,, ..-..,,. TO ITfARKlEI* It U petollariy suited. II will, tn a ihort Mm- Iftt monthly period »ith regularity. Emcfa bottle, price One Dollar, n.an ihc (*cv Stamp of Great Brttalo, to prevent cuiuit rfi-n. not oe- taJeen b y /.smo^A .t u i , n g t A, TIR&T TURKS MONTHS of Prigna^.y <« il«y j are stirs to bring 0* Mlwarriayi, b-nt <tt '•*;• »('. r r I timt Off are M/s. In all cases ot Nervous and Spinal Affection, Pitn in the Back and LUuba, Fatigue on alight exertion. Pllpi- • tatlon-of the Bean, Hysterics, and White*, these Pills I Till etfect a cur« when ail other means have failed, in.I : sJtherigh a powerful remedy, do not contain iron^^.Mu- mel, aattmonv. or any thins; hurtful to tr.e .-.unstitutlr.o Foledirections In the pamphlet aroun-l earh pirk^^- which shoald be carefully preserved. .•<ole AKeut f..r the United Mates in.i CHI.».|», JOB M09EB, (Late I C Baldw r. A C., Scrhest.r N V N. b — a.1,00 and o uo*tatte stamfu enclnne*] m my »u- thorlxeJ Axent, will Insure a tiottle, cootatninii . -r V> pltu, by return mat). Fn. ,ale ny (iiEKN A BL T I • .'. 0 UARRINljTur. BORWUKTH sjaofH, J. « A 1.1 o-rr ' £J<KNN KK I .1- I X , Ki; H \ ! ! SON N h ri I . H.I M , K I : i I \ | B< >NN h.K I . K'l •< . I-.K I I \ . BON NKIC I . h.ix , J l ; n \ . 1 LJ< >N N I-.K l.l-l .< , KK I I \ HON N I-.K l.Kl M , I- K H \ , B< >N .N K K I r- I M , l- i; i | \ : Just rnr*i ••/ -,| *i ;(t tpr.Ut . . (ii . >v ' * P A I" i . M ( > j; p ,| s 9 TJK.T031. JNO. A. NAVAOK, .I Attorney and Counsellor at NOS. 8 * 10, PHOENIX BCILDIN , MILWAUKEE, ........ Is Commissioner for S. V, Penn., and loira. UnUetl States and f'trmit < \> Law Ohio, Indiana, 111 H UR WK HOTELS, &C. o u i s Pi t) i: s III .TIOKKIS I Ol IX. ]"'e U.UIJ lO't h4* been -ontlr Halo, < .-sp'* < A I \«. H i > I . I -, \ ; v..". ••..- i Vi( v i, j i- . ; ,. K RETAIL GOODS *•*••' ' ".•• • - \\. . H. I M l; ( . . i F URN II UKiJ V\, AHK K. r-; IX' £6 w 4, t»».,i» (JIISTAV Vl>N L)i-;U'lH('H ATTORNEY AND COtTNS>EU.OR AT LAW. OFFIOK —Umpire Blo.-v, 221 Kasl Waier it. y80 MILWAL'IIS, WIATII9S1M J. V. V. PfjATTO, Attorney *5t Counsellor at C.F" OtBce ID Mitcf.eU'n Bank BailUlnir. No ^, Mil HOOKKK A St'ANiiK.N JiKKO. ^ iV CoiuiM ISuTs iil !,au • , .Vc». :i *J- 4. .r-).ir» v .?m .i ( i.t; c •-;.- - URON, near Kast W»i, *LTt r^lAbtlstlt:.! in l!>4v the same proprietor, *ho utk*^ iti hit arhnowleiigment to his frland; their ftaironitjjt Tor »u many > f*ar continuance nf if.eir hmd i^vori Domains tnAriy rouiu^, well f*jii w , furulrl'if J Wllll <lnV(f8 *H'I r-V-ry <ta<l t I>*HI, % T H \ \ U K J < ' A '' i N K . V •. I i \ . . M V N , l I \ . N..- .-in ,.,:•,• v\ , ., ALBANY RESTAURANT r;;;- ;, 1 1./ J/l. U Ii V A JANKSVILLiT IT H (> I - U. 1IOOEEB. . . )inl."-<lly joav w. ctar r AHV 4 11 n ra e j » an d Office m VntiDtr'v B IMJ A- pK.vri oil u%ff I I i»r*i ..:k, C.-n, r NUi;; n l Inn. rlMil.1 SPLIt.NDlD UOTKL nas r..-.- A. pnetun — SenerU HcManuian Ueasrs KI.OYU succeedinit riim n Tbe Mesar*. K are OotN well Konw western -ountry AS ^efitlemeu if ei W i.-CONSIN LndK II D 1 N 1 OCAFKL EKK, ^ F, WtARY TK \ \ hl.KH II > \ l^tl.ll V 'l'<. I N O S A I, <. ' o N just U: , fur the .VI lS(.;i-.l .1 .AN I .< •mall mm if '25 i »'ith ihc choif^il It V 1'Tl.ll* \ > I) «. V i'AI 1 K K A N I > K A ( r .si \i f,.«.T \i \ i 1:1: I > l v I A 1 , W'. f: C L > N '. N11 H i .M STATE OF WISCONSIN. ircuit Ooijrt, Milwaukee Co ft ianj litfnrjy Jurgens, 1 azmtost v Judgment of Foreclosure ar.d Daniel 1C. doll on. |Sala. : I N TtrtDe of and purwaacit to a judgment >n aa'd Court, Ib the aboTe totitlrd action, dated KoTemter ,0, 1S67, I Bhail e<TXne for sale and >eU-at : Pnblic Ao<?Ion, at the Court lioni-, In the City nf ttllwaukee, ..o turdisTi stse 2d dav of Julw, isA9. »i Che hoof of 2 r. H., of that day, Uie following Uwrnbeil mortgaged premises, to wrl . "All thai cer ale pi ce or parcel of IMI I, uluatr. lTl>.| anJ being In the County of Mll»-»uke' and Ktate of Wisconsin, and being • part of Uie north west qqtrtrrof section 17, iu to«osal|> 7, north Of range ?) east, an 4 being the X'.^ of those certain U acres,^obreyed to Jolxn Adam Mueller anil Marla,hls wlfe.and Vredefl«k Mueller and Charlotte Wllhrlmloe, his wire, tty J»nrj U. B -grri and wife, by warranty de, A, dated March 11, 1S48, and recorded In th- Oftce «f Register of eeds of Milwaukee County, in Vol.HL.of Deeds, pages 76 aod 7i, bout>d«J on the oor;Hi and soutli by the respective north ansj •outh ijnes of laid nurth west quarter of ra.-l sectlosi 17, on the «a«l by fhe west line of Si acres, kxlng also part ot said north weft quarter, set off In a refrrlar form, /rom *he ea<t part o< said quarter K -Ur>n, and on ihe »e*l by certain o«rth aed soutk line to be drawn through the centre Of sold 25 acres, telOg by estimate K SO-100 acres, he the sanre ttore <>r l»a." i Datedrnrerlff '« Office, Milwaukee, AprU24, IS69 Bon* t Pi is i I A. J LANuWuHTHt. PI1r< A(fji f ph'ff. fell. Ch . wi, m»yS4-liw6w VVi»l».M'.a« A. ICo<l»»aV, Aoction and Commission Merchants, 4. . [.).: PK.iP OHIO * i IiTUK n ti o JH.NUfV CATAWBA o Jy ^aa h»-n m-ir. u '* TTiUrl .fi' 1 :, BRANDY, VV I Li. p1v I Hi FT, l • .^> ..f Film Aaic- in fa<- returns m N. II.— jan!9 MII.W AI;KKK HA/.AAK. C, DELORME&OUENTIN est Br»D<lj «no'»n. , corror>orauil hy th*- c«?ri.rt.-*i*H •( dl mal ytu:n ch«mista- Tht w*nt ->f Pare Br*n«ly '.»a country , *nJ tht* nirtxlui'tino -f » i ty aj in sup^rscetle the iaJc to I jpoGD-ts ii ttttrrt-> »ol>l anile' '-lie ajta MiXT r>OOR TO MKSi<R.-< HUADFuiiD BHn> IMruKTKIU< A*L Ittfilmtft IV n^y Go^ds, Toyi, W ilnw W»r.- and Y\ nk- Not. Also, Kmbroldery Hoods ind Zephyr Wfinu-J {><«5t-c«r« all the .mporttftl hrjaon, » Javor, and t *ov(rr\j Flaualrfiry , Cramp. u Debility, Ac M) FAMILY »nd WALJ, PAPKK J. Vlc4;KATil ,V of oi« Umteti SHOLLU l'ri<-f, *l,i tales- has ftppol!U<*d J BK I'ur STATES MABKHAI.** SALE. Charlea Wi WlllarJ, l ! TS. f _ P. r&U, Marian Altoa Bull, PllOier, Trustee, oshua Haftawaj, Byron W. Olark, CharUs 8. Clark. Robert B. Bell, The Fantiets' 4 Miller's Bank tenry t,' RaJmer, Herman Bcbvartlng and .agnit Grenhch, Asslfrn«e» f the People's Bank of Haerel, Qreenkif * Co., CO., HTItl-KI. l«Pl)IlTKk.H, WauLBSALX AHU KKTllL L' KALC.It.-< IM Paper Hangings, Window Shades, Ac. Pornp^tect wnrltmeD i«a»t to all paru if the City ».D t ^'.uDlry for Decr>ratlax aQd Paper Ilin«iL K it. t < "-* •-r anrhe*,ali vork warranted. f-t,^ ANGUS SMITH & CO., ge, Forwarding & fom Ml .UCHAN I'S. Proprtelors of the rrrvATou WAREIIOI r cotMln, wher»f JeaJtrri *4rd their Linlfn. By calling oa the Atf pic jfratuloasly - an-i , -n y-rt th At the t»?rminaj r»f th* Milwaake* * Mtsst»ip| Watcrtowr, A Bifaboo Vall«y OaU iJr&ocvs made on prnparty for shipmeolto Ka,ltern MarteU A CO. D**«ler» in Uanufacturors and H9 KAJI Water itreet, Milvaake«, \ Oaab paid for Hidei, Pelu, Wool, *<v ROOFINQ, HARDWARE, &C. II . .« E \ C L K A: «* « >i ! Slt>N Oh THK BIG KED KETTLE abei H. Faster. lorace B. boon and uper E. floodrioll. N pnrauance and bj virtue of a decree i made by tbv District, Ootort of the United States for th« District f Wisconsin, »n the eighth da; ot April, A. r j 18*», m Jic store entitled canse, I shall sell at Pu61lc tAnctlan, t the Ontted States Manhal'i Office, la lot Cltv of Ullvaukee^on Thurrtay, the Silt day of July, 1S58, at o'clock r.:»., the following de»crlt>«4 property, to vlt : Tb« east one bandied (100) feet or 10 U numbered even (7) and right (S) In block numbered tsrenty-Dre 25), la Sherman's Addition, In the girth tVsrd of he Cltjr «fMil»aakee. } Marshal's Office, Milwaukee, April 18, 1359» •• aprl»-lln2w3m H. >. THOaUS, D. 1 Marshal. 34] iSHERIFF'!! SALE. , [Now* STATK OF WI80ON8JN, I Clrcalt Ooart, Mll»ankee County. ( { Michael ijlll and 1 j lunWabrWge, | M«h»nlcs Lleo| Thomas K. Eod«is. J . i Ii xlrtde of and parinant ta a jn.lgmcntj rendered In ... said Court, la the above entitle* action, diced April 19,1659, i ihall expose for sale and «ell at Pobllc Aac- tlon, at thej Poil-Offlce, IB tbe City of Milwaukee, on Ma.tnraiir Uie »tU day •« -July, us;, tUifhour fef 2 r. H., o[ tbat day, pursuant to Chapter 53 of the Beruwd iStatotes, entitled "Of the Utn df lecbanl«» »nd Othera." all the right, title jknfl, Interest je defend*?" had In aad to the following'deacrlbKl iremlsw<)r] the Itlb da; of April, or at any time tfaere- Aer.TlJN i . i M, "That pah of tbe, north e»it qnmrier ot ifcSon • No. 81,!intoirnihlpNo. I, range 22 eiit, lying north and east .of the ttenomooee Hirer, In the CitTlattd Oonnty of Mllwaokte, gtatcof! Wli- conitn]and claimed by the defendaot-togeth- er w(th> cerumioap and candle factory, «lt^ atcct thCfeoDr t i i ' Dated &hlrlB'iOmc«,MB»ankee,May24,18M, • > OotlCV.1 . A.J.L^NtfWOKTttX, lfoiAtl'yf ' •" • ' Sb'ff. UU. Co. WU. mayJ5-law6r ' ' ( ! ,34] 1 8TATB SHERIFF'S SAAE. 'j. O? WISCONSIN, : 01r(raltO(rart,MUwauke* County, bomaschlddi, \ I '• I obn J^erjEnl&ga and oieph OJirney. 1 I: N Tlrtie of and ponaant to a Judgment; rendered la said court in tbe abore entftted actlon,;dated Jana- U.JWy, I auction, at;the sndMllwknkee streets, In the City o£ MBw»nkeev on tbe abore entfe acton,;ae ana- shall expose for lale and ieU at pnbUO PoiM)mce on the turner of Wisconsin I shall ,, , day m ritttlT, SOt, the;h«arof »».«. of taat dajr, the following d»- eUardsy, S», the;h«or o r. . o aa , scribed mortgaged premise*, or so much thireof as may le necessary to raise the amount of ssJdj|rfgment, in- erestanddosts, together with .the expense*, of rale, 0-witj }'•!*•- •' - J- . - f - : i - : \ -5 " }/ ' . : ; "Al thatWeee or parcel of land, sltaiteintae '» '• Corner of MUweukee and State of Wbegnstni • knows and described as |the we«t half ofthe nortl « lit qnarterof aection th\' six (»), range twenty-one towp : • that John Architerf, gtoveti 8heet JUNK.A4J BH>CK, Is prepared ti fnrnuh pram for all kinds at feu at the ghorteat notlae. i. t. HmisJ LCTHSDOI BBoTUca, S. Ficui, A Putins, DEALERd IN Iron, Tin, -AND— Jora U. W. THWirrs, C. E. D*»roa-ra, LOCB 8. MAC*, C. Jons. SEE — THK— LATEST STYLES — OP- —AT— BUTTON'S! EAGLE STEAM FOUNDRY, aprlB PAPER WAREHOUSES Haniord, Blackmarr<& Co., CO.) (I.ATI HARRISON, DASrOBD Connected with HAKRI80N* HANFOKD CO.. QITYA.BOGA FALLS, .................... OffJO. H AW opened at 5 Albany Block, Michigan street, op petite Newhall Boiue. a larg> stock of Soot, Smf, Cbwr, Oalartd and fiHnlope Paptrt. •Alto, Ltdgtr Paptrt, Flat Capt, folio Port, Letter ant ffott Papert, Which, will be sold rery low. Oonxtaot aildlUuss wll be made to the stook to. meet th» wants of the trade. : ry* Printer* and othen are Invited ta call and e»- amlne PUT stock and prices). _ aprH CQARLESK. , . , DIALia 10 Domestic Exchange and Sped?. T HE hlgheit ratei paid for all klndf of Gold and IU- rer Ooin and Bullion. Exchange eaartantlj for sale at the lowest prices. All make dealing In Specie and pxchanje my ennre aod eidojlre boilneM, I am able to gfte nw CMto- men an adrantage OTtr eunrsnt agnra. IJ»« or price* :will b» roraUhed at my office, i WO. 58 WISCOWSIW STREET, JDn<UrtheBapttotObwob, neartjoppoilte BOOM. CLIFFORD'S DAGTTEKKEAft AND , ART tGALLERY, in Saa Wattf Strtet. H ATINS' tecnred the a»sl»tance of the oldest and. mqrt ezperlaneed operator in the Weft. H ken** (irnowikin in hbi department It well knows to man jr of the clUieuiof UUw>akee,) I am now prepared toof«rt«P>e.p«bllo: ertjdeilrable «ty!e •! Picture* known to the commnnlty at lower rat«j and »ecqte4 In a better manoet than: can bedane Inao/ other es- UbUibment In the Wert. .•_, . •"'. ~ OWFJORD'S DAGTJrtBB AW QALLMKY, in Kilt Water itreet, fonMrty known "a» ------ ^ • MACHINE WOliKS Tl'RTON * SEKCUiniS, Proprietor.. Nos. 296, 298, 3OO, SO a and KM W K 8 T W A T K K S T K K h. i Two bloeki below the La Crojja BL I. t BTEAM INGINB, 8U8T A SAW M1LU8, LIKB SiLUTlNe, MTU. QKAS1NO, BOK3EPOWKB8- PtLB DUYTNQ BRIDOK, RAILBOAD and STEAMBOAT OASTINGi, IRON COLUMNS, For Bnlldlnga, and every rarletj of Job Work, in u t « beet manner, anil on the most liberal terms. The attention of Hill-owner*, aod owners of Water- Power, li particularly called to the 'TTJTTL.K WATKK WHKKL, Ai being by far the most powerful, durable and economical Wfieel erer InTented— not liable Co get out o! order, not affected by lc» or backwater, and ium K 1 PS1 water In proportion to the power produced than an, otter Wheel In the market A deacrlptlr. alrealar for warded upon appJIcatloo, free of chart.. laniT-djVw _ _ COM K A N £> S E £ A French, English and American JEWELRY ! Of Latest Stylo, at A. B. V A IV C OT T '», Oar. £a*t Wattr and Wltcotuin strut*. Baring lately disposed of most of my former itock, 1 exerclied myself In searching at the Caatern Market* for all tbe New Styles aud Patterns, Which hare been Imported aad manufactured since the last panic. 1 hare also purchased a large stock o/ Ladies' and Gentlemen '« Watcher With noremeats aekneiwledged as the most superior by the Aniirlcan public. noiSO ttREAT EXCITEHE^T ! Tbe best assortment of Uie Qncjt WatcMei, Sliver W«r«, Jewelry •••! ,KANOY GOODS Krer bromght to Milwiuks*. J«et the thing for Boll day presenl*. Jost reoelre4 T*TTchea,p for cash. . MAJ80N A LOOMS, tat llUla Mxtra Famllj Floar al at [aprT] BDHH * on hand, ^ I V K I N f- I . »l \ K h i; *a i, i i, , ' • : i i . . * G- K OC K K I l-'.S , f K u V I^K , 4 lit ;>|) I ;»m 1 1 \ 1. i , , t I I • > l i . , : . • • \v« : . , i • - • , <. J '1 \i9i4MJ I l \ I . A .. " I* n rr i- n n i h : .-. nil ) s > •( r mi i; * I I K I > I 11 > \ A. U O *» !? HE^RV I>AQEK BEKK SALOON, A > D R I I. I. I 4 Ii n HO OH, ISO Ea«l Water Street. A VA&IKTY of DisheH prepared »t ail -^uri. ' Loaches nr dappers, cooautiaK >f MEATS, SAaDlNEB, PIOKLED FTSH, OY^TEKS. to. Maslcat Eutertalnmdnt awry daturjay uv^Dinti. 1 cb fr««. -. J / ' * J, H, CORDES& CO Wholesale Grocei Hl'^l N K.->^ B V' rv I' ! :l K, A . : i • I % > I X* i I ! K t N l> l>l 1 l«> I I -' a.. »•!.•> A t i 1-..N I \ I • i K . J 1 I -> •• • Hardware. ACUHILTIKAL IMPLEMENTS, W OCTLD recpectfoily tnform their friend8 and th? public generally, that they hav« opened ft dtor« at SIOG WiaT WATER STREET *O« for the »aJe of the above named artici«j, to^eth • with BPADE8, 8HOVEL4, BA££8, aOF.S, And AfrtcuitoraJ Implement* feaeraily, u *ti\ 49 i<l ! torta of SHEET IRON ANDTI^NKUV W«»KK, etc. etc. etc. StoTes pat ap to order, ty Rooflaf. R£P AIRING of ail kinds, and a very tun *( ]>ork .o •or liae punctually attended to. ~ Qr4era left vtU ba attandeO to without lelay. UKAOUC A SON. A I, t, A N L > i A ^ K i ii A ?i r A <- ^ •• '!«>»'. f -V i H i , \ c ».-n» • -Ji • I'- ••- "•• i 1 ..\ \ t- i: u A !.-> I N •> . J. .^.,,,.1 ., ..,,! ^ A I.I. .'I 1,1 II M K I Ml I. v I v i«. i \ I IM: v • " '• M K K K S t H VI M I ' t f I ^ a f ANLIf.»CTL-KICU '<|>r«i»i . .r M- I .11. Jfl » .uprr'..r »,•..,e .. u,..« :,j. .-i i.^ :l.-3, 'i^ trr T.HM .. ' .'"• ii:i-"'. l t .'i.. 1 . '^ N SW HI Ku. N i V •* \ •• i receiv-,, ., 1 TALMN \l A.'l.'t Itil.N I * • . ..i ..r .1 , • .- ,.i rec«i«c.l 11 ... 1 l 1 •- <J< >V ) K \\ A .N l I- I ' A (iOOI) inf iniii..li»i"K. i. :'.: >: >. i •'-••• *pr'il-.il w O NK ;«ie if rr-jh .«u><.i.'.l H..MOU!. •-.>-.«.-l 'iv •• preas lu-.lny |I^nlo| HI NN I CUtl!*»V V'h:NlSON HAMS. OOMS choice VTOISOII ll.uiu ti O tuarii ilINN tCK».HU> SMOK KI) SA 1 .Ml >N C HOICK Smuke.1 ^aiui.iu <i m»r-i7 ill NN < . llustn i MAi'I.K S\ Kl I 1 . i»j\ liAi.LON8 M.«pfi ! Syrup, holt.- iru«i.' ••" »'"••« O" wheai 0»kr», ,i III > .N < <.' IK (.•*«> > m»r>ll .M! W I*. It- '•<»« \vHs>.t K KCE1VSD by tlr^t loal ir..m Buifaln, «i aprT > dUNN c Ci^nuV^. <». «.. JAVA < Of » I-.1-. O f iflp«rlur ({Qiility, + .UtJs tile b^i n :ru> clty.at aprT . Hi N • t uituaiiv'H. FAMILY Kl.ol H. N EW York Mill" Fluur, constiiiuly .n naad, at m«r-"I IIL.M:\ t GUOHaV'S. SMOKKL) HAI.l.lBUT. -<~1H01CK Smoked liailibul »i V/ mar'ZI Ul'\N i 080387-8. G B&AT reduction tn cau and i«<Ht?eit TnilU, ihij la at lapriHJ UHNN i ottotiUY'!). COCOA NOrSjust recmv-.! »t apri» UUNM 4 CliOUT'rt.

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