The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on June 4, 1859 · Page 2
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The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 2

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Saturday, June 4, 1859
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\ and man/ colored | lamp* which it reflected; BUSINESS CARPS. grand foil to the sbloiai "-- - THE DAILY NEWS. WMhU^ton City rifling to famish The Saprwme Orort MT .The power «f Congress *> legislate rendition of slaves, has never been denied by a - Angle Supreme Oour|of juyr.Stote jto JfosJjik ion, and his bees repognt ted as the Supreme, Court of Qhio,1n its late opinion .declares "by the Supreme Oourt of the United State*; »nd . by ihe£apr0me{tonrte of MasestohaseUs, New York, Pennsylvania, Indiana, Illinois, C»li- ifornU, by the Supreme Court of Ohio, on the Clroolt;' and, indeed, by the Supreme Courts of «rer> in the Union, where ' the question has been made, AND' HAS NEV._^_.-._. ••• EB BEEN COUET OF any mow be tea-table goi into the harvest, ane »ttoh yield. The JKau^ot tint city, I lahes us the following report of the case: Dr.— In the Superior Court yesterday, before Judge Goodrich, the caw of Benjamin C. •Thompson?*. Nelson It. Dunham warbfought The Paris eorrerpondent of the Liverpool I'sdjpartarefronif* IT- ' ^. ~" " was observed tor ._A lit rf»»_ __lkl* Herfore tha undress of an officer of artillery, the frightful ajfcg- to b&l»^n«' on for trial. ' or tra. . • „„ v ,, . i This is an action brought by tha plaintiff Thompson, against the defendant, Dunham, to remoter tea Ihousanrl dollars alleged to have ,been4ttataJnedT>y the ionner on account of ANY 8TATE-r-THB CDOBTS OF WISGONSINj NOT WITHSTAWWIf G THE POPULJLfc niPjlESSION, NOT FORMING AN BXCBPTION." We invite the attention of oar readers par- ticulariy to the lait olange of the above paragraph. Very few, comparatively, are awan> of the fact stated, and yet ;tt is literally true that the Supreme Court of Wisconsin did not pronounce the Fugitive Slave La«r nnoonsti. totional. Mr. Justice Smith expressed his' opinion to be, that the act was unconstitutional, but neither Chief Justice Whiton nor Mr. Justice Crawford concurred in that opinion, and the latter expressly dissented from it It will be found by reference to the decision of the Court in the last case- where Booth was discharged after trial and conviction—that the opinion of the Court was delivered by Mr. Justice Crawford, who never denied, nor even questioned, the constitutionality of the act itself. Mr. Justice Smith, while concurring in that opinion, which was the opinion oftheCourt, wished to make a more elaborate display of his own private views, and availed himself of his privilege to publish them through the medium of his own reports. * But they acquire no additional importance from being so published. In fact, it is evident from his being obliged to present them in that form, that they were discarded and repudiated by the Court. Failing to induce the Court to adopt his views, he resorted to that mode of publishing them—and his opinion, which was expressly repudiated by the majority of the Judges, which constitutes the Court, has been mistaken for the opinion of the Court. The Supreme Court of Ohio at once detected the error of the public in regard to the decision ol the Supreme Court of the State of Wisconsin. Judge Smith's opinion was the stone that the builders rejected ; but in the popular mind it has become the chief corner Btone, when in & judicial point of view it is not of the least importance, and would not be cited even as an authority In any enlightened Court of Christendom. It was weighed hi the judicial balance of the State of Wisconsin, and found wanting. " What great thing did the Supreme Court of Wisconsin do then 7 1 ' exclaims the astonished reader. It discharged Booth. "The d—1 it did I" Yes. " On what ground ?"— A flaw in the indictment. " Was that all?" Yes. " 0 learned Court!—mark, Jew !—a learned Court !" Now it must be obvious to the most obdurate and benighted abolitionist in the State of Wisconsin, that the Supreme Conn of the State of Ohio could not find, even in the decision of our own Supreme Court, a precedent for discharging the Oberlin rescuers, unless it could first find a flaw in the indictment. The Political Antecedent! of Virginia. Virginia has always Wen uniformly a democratic state, never having voted against the regular democratic nominee for President.— But the majority, occasionally, of late years, has been cut down to a low figure. lu 1840, Martin Van Rnren beat Gen. Harrison for President, only 1,300 votes. In 1844 James K. Polk carried the state against Henry Clay, by a majority of about 6,000. In 1848 Gener' al Case came near being beaten by Gen. Taylor He was saved by only about 1,500 majority. ID'1851 Mr Johnson, democrat, was elected Gevernor, over Summers, whig, by a majority of 8,000. In 1852, Pierce, for President had 16,000 majority over Scott. In 1855 Governor Wise was elected by 10,000 majority, and in 1856, Mr. Buchanan had nearly 3" 000 majority over Fillmore. The majority for Letcher, democrat, for Go vernor, at the late election, is probably about four or five thousand the abduction and adulteration of his wife by the tatter. In ihe language of the opening counsel for the plaintiff, it Is a ' case .of.-no common oharaoter aad DO common interest.^ In the! ' "'"'"" •—-•••- fertmt remedy-" said remedy- brinV'the lezci- vilit, insteadflf lezlalionu." • i, The plainUfl>as married to his wife about four years agoJn the «tty of New York/ She Is an«hly daughter, and was desprihed by one of the witnesses as "tall and Jiandsome. with a brunette complexion, dark hair and eyes—a Woman who would attract attention any where on the streeta," ! A description of her husband completes the antithesis. " He is short and unhandsome, with a billions complexion, stubby hair and grey eyes—a' man who would not Attract attention may where in a crowd." Like Mrs. Sickles, the wife of Thompson was married at* tender age, her present years being but twenty-three. Upon their marriage Thompson presented Mrs. T. with a diamond ring and a gold watch set with diamonds. The next day, wife, jewels and Thompson started for Hew Orleans, where they lived for about a year, and then returned for the village of Croton, New York. From this place they came to Chicago and went to live in the house with Mrs. Thompson's mother, who had married Mr. S. 0. Post, a merchant of this city. It was here that the wife of Thompson was thrown into the society of the Hyperion-like Dunham, whose style of beauty seems to hare awakened her to an unhappy sense of the mistake ehe had made in marrying a man who was not so "pretty'? as her pew adorer. The potent spell of Dunham's killing eyes soon made (as is alleged) sad havoc with her domestic felicity, which «• grew no better fast," and she at length ran away, but left a note exonerating this individual from blame, and, like Mrs. Sickles, taking all the responsibility upon herself. Thompson was persuaded by friends not to shoot Dunham (which, if all that is alleged be true, be ought to have done) and went to law, thus obtaining for himself some notoriety and affording an interesting item of scandal for the fastidious public. The testimony is published in detail, setting forth the foots as above. Mr. Post, at whose house the Thompsons boarded, said on the stand : The relations of Mr. and Mrs. Thompson down to the time when Dunham came to reside in the house were always pleasant and agreeable. They always appeared to be affectionate, kissed each other when be went out to his business or returned home, and displayed many marks of lore and affection. * * * When Mrs. Thompson went away she left a note for me saying that she had gone, and there would be no use to look for her, as ehe wonU not be found, that we must not blame Mr. Dunham for her going. This was toward the latter part of January last. Witness never said any thing to Dunham about it. He (Dunham) used to be rather intimate with her; they used to sit on the sofa together; be with hie arm about her waist; witness had eeen him put his hand in her pocket a number of times. They appeared to be rather loving. Mrs Margaret B. Tnrber testified that she is acquainted with the parties. Had seen Dunham kiss other ladiea in the house beside Mrs. Thompson; he did it openly, but was not as intimate with the rest as he was with her. H« had kissed witness, among others, more than once. He was not regarded by the ladies of the house as a general favorite. Witness supposes he kissed her and Mrs. Post in order to have an excuse to Icisi Jfri. Thompton. goajg- ^»J^qntt«u«w»gkta' make any man look M if coming out ofor «o- toginwetthwjayorjioipi^l. The ,'strongest; , emotion was visible tu his countenance when tne^oarofihe-popnlaoe'tteetea nlnTas the carriage neartd the BastUe. A nervous emo. tion Beemod to seiie npon his hands, most expressive of immense excitement : and onoe or twice the Empress was observed to seise them between her own, and hold them aa if seeking to quiet the irretations of his feelings. The Prineess Matilda and thet Duke and Duchess of Hamilton were alone with him long before hiB.dejartnre from the Toflaries. A reconciliation brought about by the persevering endeavors of the Duchess, took place between the Princess. Mathilde and her cousin just at this moment,fand the emotion is said to have been most overpowering on either side. The injunctions given to Mathilde were of the most serious nature, and entirely concern the surveillance of the .Empress. ' Engento is said to hare given great cause of uneasiness by her behavior at the Council a few days ago. She broke forth into an opinion of her own, which astonished them all. — She declared the war to be unjust and wicked and expressed her conviction that it never could come to a prosperous end ; and, in the midst of sobs and exclamation*, betraying, by sundry appeals and passionate entreaties im mediately to cause the strife to cease, that all these ideas had been lodged in her beautiful bead by no less a personage than the Archbishop of Paris, went off into a fit of mild, moist hysterics, and, sinking back is her chair, covered her face with her haudkerchief,and spoke and J to jho ~~~~zoi "7 i^ri* Wv* efforts weralmt * poor lvj£L.Lh.fef?«r "^ naW "Heavy guests and hosts alike mns no more. The Play of "Hamlet" with "Hamlet" Omitted. Some of the republican German papers, which are indignant against republiaan Massachusetts for its adoption of (he amendment to the constitution, requimig foreigners to reside in the State two years after naturalization b«- fore they are allowed in vote, propose the following remedy: "1. That the aote ol u.a Massachusetts legislature and electors be cuiidemned as unconstitutional; and '•2. That Massaohutt.ua delegates be excluded from the republican national-convention. If the Massachusetts d. legates are not excluded the Germans and all )il>vral men should hold a convention to decide .'mr further measures." As Massachusetts i= ihe head and front of the republican organization—as she is the republican banner State un attempt to " count her out" and exclude b»r from a republican national convention, would be like performing Shakspeare's play of Hamlet with the part of -'Ha'i let'' omitted. .Massachusetts always takes the lead in carry ing out republican doctrines. The pray in oilier States is certain to. follow her within a reasonable lime.— Cincinnati Enquirer. deed,-' closed- whal it think a very sue- _____ ^ but U|di4 not come on* tiB midnight, and then saved the uiaof an extinguish- fcfr./*'* 4 -..H*-^? '-.* 3- -f-^"- .••'!•'')" ,,iThe King , of,. Sardinia; came: down, from headquarters early ithis morning, stayed two hour* andTrturaed. It is ~ not known what Napoloon Ill's next movement will be." Th«h\New Tqork Tribune favowd'Jtr. in, the Whig; nominee for Governor bl lia, when he was (Irst nominated, a month or two ago, and it still seems to hope that he may have been, elected—says be is 'running much better than could have been expected, &cu Goggin runs is the extreme pro-slavery candidate, and charges Letcher, the democratic candidate, with entertaining anti-slavery doctrines. The Tritrunt is an intensely honest sheet—sometimes.— Hartford Tmtt. Bel lo " What has become of the Judges who occupied the bench at any particular time, we think is quite an unemportant inquiry, and however answered will have little effect in any point of view."— Free Democrat When the Free Democrat predicted the defeat of those Ohio Judges, who had the moral courage to do right, we asked it what had become of the Wisconsin Judges, who, less than five years ago, pursued a different course ? and it replies that ".it is quite an unimportant inquiry." We concur in that opinion most cordially. It is a matter of no moment whatever who occupies the bench, if justice is administered according to the well established principles and rules of the common law ; but if the interpretation of the law is to be changed by every change of the Judges.in the states where judicial elections are of frequent occurrence, it makes all the difference in the world who occupies the bench. The free Democrat proposes to change the decision of the Supreme Court of Ohio, by effecting a single change in the composition of the bench. In that view of the matter, we think it very important to inquire who has occupied the bench? and who will occupy it 7 because if there are men on the bench who are obnoxious to the dominant party, in a State, we may safely anticipate a change of Jndi- oial decision! at soon as their terms expire, which must render the published reports of former decisions absolutely worthless. The reformers demand that everything shall b« unsettled and set afloat. This cannot be accomplished without demoraunng the Courts.— Hence their great efforts to poll down and destroy that great security of the rights and liber- the people. rajral and Romantic History of a Faih- inable Hetreu—Myiterloiu Maternity. Three weeks agb yesterday a young girl,not more than eighteen, whose delicate figure and features, intelligent and handsome face, neat dress and faultless form, gave her the air of one who has been—and probably is still—the pet of some fashionable saloon, entered the city by the Little Miami Railroad, aud proceeded at once to the office of the Directors of the City Infirmary. She gave the name of Mary Smith, no donlit assumed, and made application for admission into the Commercial Hospital, stating that nbe had been a servant in a wealthy family in Cleveland. She received the necessary ticket of admission, and, faint, in consequence of her condition, and weary from the effects of her journey, she was conveyed to that institution, at which, in a very short time after her arriv»l, she entered upon the office of a mother. On the Monday following, a ladj who represented herself as a Mrs. Norwood, sister to an attorney named green, in Louisville, went to the Hospital, and there represented that she was from Brooklyn, and desired to procure a child which, she said, might prove, if her sister and brother-in-law were attached to it a bond of union between them. She saw our heroine and her newly born babe, and said she mnst have it and at last received the consent of the mother, although she had never seeen her visitor, to take K with her. She bade the young and interesting mother " good by," and went to her rooms, where she remained until the Wednesday following, and then took her departure, ostensibly t for Louisville, but really for the east. During the inter- tm, however, she was questioned in regard to the child which had come into her possession, and replica that its father was a married man and a prelate in the Episcopal Church, and lived some place, she would not state where, near New fork, that she had been watching the mother, without her knowledge, of coarse, bat at the instance of the father of the child] for nearly six months, that the girl was what her appearance would indicate, a member of a fashionable circle, and that the affair waa in an excellent way to pass off without implica- ting'any of the parties. The girl left the hospital and the city a week ago, and at the time knew nothing, aud probably never will, of the whereabouts of her babe. She will return with this immense weight upon her conscience to her family and friends—will receive again the caresses of her former admirers, and no doubt make many new ones; but alas for the affections which have been crushed, for the stream of love which has been turned back bpon her young heart, petrifying it and turning into stone every holier emotion, and making the flatteries of society her bitterest woe; what she has lost she will never knew. Her grief will never escape the enclosure of her lips, and her seer* will in all probability be buried with the Pharisee who marred her peace of mind, the woman who was bis agent aud the winding, sheet which, in some future day, will envelop her delicate form.— Cincinnati Enquirer. A Heroic Wotnan—De«perato Flgfcc The Madison (Ind.) Courier of Tuesday evening relates the following incident. Some of our police may take some interest in the SHAKING HANDS.—Smith O'Briec, in his speech at Albany, gar,- Hie following admonition: " Of one practice thai is prevalent with yon, I wish to say a word. 11 is that of shaking hands. Since my arri\ .il in the country, I have been surrounded iiy crowds of well- wishers, whose greaU-Bt desire seemed to be to have a shake hands with me. in Ireland, thu practice does nol prevail, but here It seems to be a universal custom. 1 may have offended some by neglecting to uWrve it, and of such, if any there be, I beg panlon. I am a lover of labor, and the friend of laborers, and would aa readily shake hands trith the poor man as with the rich, bat this clinking bauds so often I have found to be beyond my physical ability. I assure yon that on ouc occasion, recently, I found it so extremely laborious, that after baring thus recognized a very large crowd of friends, 1 was literally unable to hold Dp my head. I hope, therefore, that not one of you will be Offended because of my shortcomings in this respect on the present occasion ; but il there is one who has taken offence on this ac- connt, I can only hop. that he will sometimi-s be made Mnjor orStat* rt-prejentativc. or some snch dignitary, the election to which office will involvB this laborious duty of shaking hando Hr will then learn what an ?xtraordl- nary exertion is requisite to keep it up. and be mor» lenient towarda those wl o forego it from sheer exbanstion. Men in the habit of wielding, daily, a sludge hammer that weighs twenty-five or thirty pounds, come and shake hands, and I assure yon that th« squeeze ig like that of a vice. In this respect, I am not soliciting yoar forbearance BP moch for rnvoolf, as for yonr public men " i woiinsi! A greit man; le»rned treujiea have been writ Un, explaining the origin of, and classifying the worms generated In the human tftlem. Scarcely any topic of medical (deuce ha> etiee^ed mare acute observation and profonded research ; an4 yet physicians are very orach divided In opinion on the i abject. It mast be admitted, howerer, that, after all, a mode of expelling these <rorms, and purifying the bo ly n jm their presence, Is of more value than the wisest Jlsqolsltlons as to the The expelling ag«ot hu at length been found— Dr. tTlane't VirmlfuQe, prepared by rtemlog Br;s. Is themacb sought after specific^ and has already snper seded all other worm medicines, its efficacy being on! rersally acknowledged by medical practitioners. fST" Purchasers trill be careful to ask for DR. H'LANE'S CELEBRATED VERMIFUGE, manufactured by H.EM1NQ BEOS, of Pittsburgh, ft. All other Vermifuges In comparison are worthless. Or. M'Lane's Cenolne Vermifuge, also bis celebrated LJver Pills, can now be had at all respectable drug stores. Noni genuine without the tiff nature of [1] m»yl2-dA»lm FLEMING BROS. IIDMBOLOT AND ItoOFLAMI. WHICH Is the greatest f VV hlle the one has explored the almost Inaccessible mountain regions of South 1 Amtrlcs,, and added largely to oar geographical knowl-' edge, the other has given his attention to the mitigation of human suffering, and In his Icrentlon of the fa- motu German Bitters, known In the country as "Hoof- laruTf Sitters," has conferred an Invaluable boon upon mankind. Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint and Nervous Debility are speedily and permanently cured by this remedy. For sale by druggists and dealers In medicines everywhere, at 75 cents ptrr bottle. maylS-dawlm ENGLISH POINTER DOG AT AUCTION. W ILL b. sold al Mood's Auction Rooms, No. 4 Spring strert, on Saturday morning, Jane 4'b, at JO o'clock, a Fu I Blood [m,.onc.l KnxlLsh Pointer, about a rear old well broke lor field shooting. Sale positive. Terms cash, jel J. HOOD, Auctioneer. R . «; A JOBBER IN D 1 AND Y .1 n k e e i\ o t i o n M , The Emperor Napoleon sit Genoa. The Qeiioa, Alay 13, correspondent of the London Times writes: The opera lone (of which the very effective libretto is founded on Bnlwer's novel. 'The Last Days of Pompeii') began as nsnal at 8, lo a crowded but sadly inattentive bouse—the theatre itself brilliantly lighted and decorated with the French and Sardinian tri-colors. Boon after 9, and jost before the ballet began, a general 'hush' running through the pit warned us of bis Majesty's approach, and in a few minutes he appeared, and came forward at once to the front of the boi, turning slightly pale, it seemed to me. showing thus an emotion which, if indeed it ezisted,can hardly have been caused by any doubt of his reception, after what had passed daring the day. At all events the huzzas at the Arsenal fade out of my mind when I think of the tremendous electrical shout that ran through the theatre, not given In regular time and for a definite object, as is oar way in Englrnd, but each voice, giving ont its separate cry of 'Vive 1'Emperetir!' 'Viva 1'Italia !' and ther cheering , its own sentiment with 'Evvive, Bvvive !'repeated indefinitely. Every person in the theatre stood np, tig ladies, thre.- and four te the box, coming forward and w ,ving their handkerchiefs, while the men behind them clapped their bands ind cheered, compelling the Emperor to come forward three limes to receive their applause before the ballet was allowed to proceed. Napoleon sat la the Centi e of the box, which is not, like the Royal box at Her Majesty's Theatre, merely distinguished by its siza, but is admirably fitted to display lu occupants occupying the centre of the second tier ol boxes, and bulging forward in a semi circle in the house, supported on marble pillars whieh form the entrance to the pit, go that I had every opportunity of examining him carefully On His Majrtty'eleft were the Prince de Carignan, Regent of the kingdom, and Count Cavour ; on his right, Prince Napoleon and the French Minister, De U Tour d'Anvergne : the Royal personages only silting, while the Syn dies of Genoa stood behind their chairs. Once in defiance of all >tiqnette, a tone cried 'Viva Cavtmr I' and a few cheere hailed the popn- lar name, bat the Count gave a little start and shrink at the sound, and hbj friends in the STOCK ALWAYS FULL. COUMTItY IWEKt.'MAMTN Are requested to call and exauilne CJOO1JS AN1J PRICKS. K. R. CAUV, je2.dly yu nun's Block. 71 f. Walcr 51 NEW BOOKS JUST RECEIVED BY * T It I i K I, . \ 1» X €0., 138 KAST WATKK ST. W ALL 8T8KET lo Ca*t,tnrrt A journal o< five yearn ID ASIA, Africa itrnl Kuropr ; with 101 tllu'- traUont from sketchy made on thr ipnt by John B Ireland—(4,0(1. Llfe*nd Tiini-a of Ca->} , Mar»riman ami iVar 1 Eru bracing the history of trie Scrampor.- Mn»,nn t*y John C. Marthman. 1-r.cr 5 i»j. Marsh's Bdencejol Doulilr-Knlry B>»r,k let-ping. 1 'M Lecture on Mrtapdyslcn an«l 1 'UTT., t»> hir V* illiajn Hamilton, fl "ti. The Emp're i.f Auitria, Its vat and |rrs.-nt power, riy John r-. C. Abb.ill, 1 .'HJ Wyoming . Ha h H..IJ-, «tirnn« ;n<-,den's an.i roman lie aoveaiures by Oc»-r^r Beck, D. D , 1 &»i. The Harp of a Thousand Straps, ,.i tr, ff q .int«-*sen<-- of buman wit, wftfrjrery and wisdom, 1 25 Arm/ Life on the Pacitic. A J.»uinal of tbe r.i t >rdl tlo'i apalcsl trie .Northern Indians, the trlbei of lt,e Ca«ar D'Xlenea, Bpokaua aDil PHmires, in (he >umm c r of IRiS, by Lawrence K.p, ..f ihe L o. Army Prl. r Art of Riteu porr Speaking. IIInn f.-r Hi- Puluit.th- gen.te an.l the Bar, by M. baulalo. Prlre 1 IW Diary or Lady Morgan, 1 25c. The Hornuice of a Pvor ?o u n(r Man, 1 00. Nt» l.luilraleil Rural Manual*; oomprlMnii the Uoose, the Uardeo, the Farm and Domestic Animals - Prlre 1 60. Dints towards Phyou-al Perl.clion, or U.e PMlninplij of toe Unman Beamy', showing how in ac<jo!rc and retain bodily •yuimetry, h«aUrj and vipnr, iecure Ion? life, and arold the- infirmities sad J. l-mainea of aje M D H. Jacques, 1 (>0. Epargeon's Hermans, volume flve, 1 uo. Love Me Little, Lore Me Lonjr, by Ch*>. Keade, lie History of the Dominion o the Arabs >o Spun, 3 73 A Jonmey Doe North, being ootri of a residence in Russia, by (ieorge Augustus Bala, 1 01). Lamoni'l Medical Adv ser and Marn»»r Oalde, with nearly 100 enprarlngi. Poc<- 1 25. The Piltar of f ,re, or Israel In Bonda*- by Rev J B. iDK/aham, I 2ft. UTint J s Utc of Waalvmgton, volarne fiTt-,1 &0. Altlbone's D>ctionary of Anthors, & 6O. - L'fe of Kit Carson, 2 00. STRICKLNND t CO., J=3 134 East Wat^f street. _~g!pA WYigfriS.f j " OK), w.srrrmta....,.......", coAti.m. rauia. Stevous :& Jenkins, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, NO.. 16- NASSAU ST., N£W YORK, majZS &HICKCOX, Attorneys (ScCunsellora at Law IX O. 8 KNEELAND UJ.OCK, WILWA0KEK, ' ..[sprlijj .ituts mcicoi. i. CBOSS. i. a. unoss at PAKUISM, ATTOKXEYS fcCOCNSKLLORS AT LAW. No. 1O, Albany Ituildln?, »pl ,..W1SUONSIN. pecKn^irr & IILCIODGOOD, ATTORNEYS & COUNSELLORS /IT LAW, Arcade Bidding, 178 Kail Water «!., ilifoa-ukee. Q. W. PnxBAK, formerly ) PiolBiJiB* COLT ^Albany, I Faiscra BLOODOOOD. NewVoik. ) f. BfOODOOQD la U. 8. Oonrl Commissioner and Commissioner for several states. no-rlft-dCm B.UP1LU1I JO«HBi STi«». PA1 MKK & STAKK, /attorneys & Counsellors at Law. E&" OBce, No. 2, Mitchell's New Bank Building, cor- ler of Michigan and East Water streets, Milwaukee. janM OTUUT L. fA»I I. W. IMS WTBRS IMRK & VAN JHYKKS, Attorneys and Counsellors at Law. STXTXJfS POINT, ... WISCONSIN, Will practice In the rarloos Courts of the ^voruh Judicial Circuit of Wisconsin, and will faithfully attend to nil business Intrusted 10 as, remittances promptly mace. Land Warrants located In selected larnln for those at a distance. acrsxucni: (IrrrBBn * Porramx, Bankers, Stevens Point. i. R. fiHiaWTUS, Esq., Mil winder. Lrmu. * luiia, .Milwaukee. 8iLgm« A BOOTH, " MiTTOCis i Bjaaoi, OhictKi). Uon. J CATOI, Ottawa, 111. JeM SPECIAJL NOTICES M,AWAY & 8ELDEN, £it |I BANKING-, :' Lattd ibid Collect ion KI.OCH. mh!9 THE WliUT JSaWLbll KfiJIKDf. SIR JAiLES CLARKE'S Celebrated Female l»ili». Prepared from a prescription of Si J/. Z*., PhyKicinn Krtravr dinar y t,> Thb invaluable medicine Is unfailing tn ti those palQlui and daa^er..uo m»lc fttng.ilutWD » subject. and rL-mcvts ail oMtrur-UuDB, * be relief uit. TO J1AUUIKU it in inicnllariy tnlteil. It trill, in 4 iN.>n [ the monthly period with .-etrnlariiy Each bottle, price One Dollar, Dears trie Stamp of Great Britain, to prevent eoum Thtxe ruin xhould not be kikcn fiRA'rraHss xojfias o/ are <ture tf> bring on ^fiftcarHa^a, but timf they art *IJ«. In all coaeB 01 Nerrooj and Spinal the back and Limbs, Vatl«uc* on tatioo lifthe Heart, Hysterics, and ill effect a cure wt.en nil other mear,,) ha7-» :ail ftJthoagh a powerful remedy, U» Qul CV-DU*. J <r'< mel. Antimony, or any thlni^ hurtful to tftt- tu' ?u!I 'Jircctlona in the pamphlet *ruun ! ^H '. ,i ht«:h ihould be can-fully ."•oitf Af<eot Tor the Cnlteii Staim »cJ Cin^Ut. JOU MOaea, ^Lau* I. C. Ualdwn A N. U.— $1,0») an<ld poitage itampji e untctJ AgtDt, WLll insure • ij<>LLie, . ptlls, tiy rtriurn mall. l*r.r aaltf tvy 'itlttiN * C- HACllJ HOhWOH fti-r-2.'-.i«v . J. M. VL4. RETAIL CrOODS HOTELS, &C. H. .1 I 1*0 !.:><.! ;a !«• i- JNO. A. HAVAGK, ,J K., Attornev and Counsellor at Law NO3. »* 10, PHiOENIX BU1LDIN , MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN s Commissioner*for 5. Y., Peno., Ohln, Indiana, (If and Iowa. Untied State* and Circuit >\>url Cirmmtini^ner. CillSTAV VON UKHTSfH ATTORNKY AND COONgFLI-OS AT LAW. OyriCE— Empire Blocs, 221 East Water il. mySO MU.WJUKKX, wisctistia. J. V. V. PLATTO. Attorney & Counsellor at Law. | Office In Mitchell's Bank Building. No. 9, Mil- i waukee, Wisconsin. janl? HOOKKK A SPANOKMJKKO, iiioriicys &. t'oji!isMlor» at Laiu o U IE. H URON. Lif waa estab I to H O L' MOItU.S LOI IV ' i«' \V*t,., , :r -..| r - L.. the i»nnj pruprtetur, who takes ifals <)<•<?&.-. «n hi* acknowletiirmfnt to hn frien.ti *u.t (.h-- their patromifie f»r BO many yr-ar-i pit*t, *ii. < -nntir.iiaiii-t; of iheir k.n.l i<»v..ri T!te L. I contains rnmty m-mis, w^il suue-i for famil fllI*UieJi<-i4 WitJi Jl.-Vtrr, .in,! ,.»,-, y C011V Tilr FUKN1TUK1, K\i*-ii -i'.»' ' uj , VVT93 \-\ rn.t*i*!it, .-ij, 1 \! I- \ ALBANY r R£STAURANT —AND— ,1 .1AHL) ufftA .V'f*rrA.i/i i/i^t*A. - >! V K 3 £ 4, H Y A T e- tlitr ti ( > r JOHfl W. OABT WaLUCB P:i *TT CAK Y A HKATT, A ttoruc }'•. n ml * oim*»et lorn a I l.u iv, Od5cr ID Y^uD(T's B ni-k. Corn- r M *IQ *ml Wia- coo*lQ Slrtet, UUTEI, >*&* A pneUjri — Geaeriil MoMaum ] Hessm. ?LOTD faceeedlnv Him i The >Je»an. if \m boCi w*ll i « .1 J> ';UJ1 1 I \ uthe 'V 1*11 \ ;uAll i M r ); i a O'*:- e ping, and L"(.K HKKE. (I D J N i N J OCATKfl -,e»r J Is jujt Lhti plac .-l-d of \ .-irj-, \\ V£ WtAK\ TKA \KLKk- > > I M.I I k >I'S C } S A I, ( > (> N ! !'. . i t. 'Al' a M l^CKl.l. 1/haM- A 1-.H AN I > K s \% t.vi- H \ pr< >c u luf Uie small auiii of nippue<l with tile choic AM» «. A.m. Hr;id,«j. I ) 1- A l • in 8 n.' .1 4 ;,' at mean- W-irm Loii iept 3al \\ illi.iui«t iV lt<»duav, Auction and Commission Merchants, 1. IN h A't * NTH AN f) \1ttVr~Y '.' K< >K ^.K. 1 * NO. I !> \V1MO>M> xr.{! | I', W ILI plv- p irl'r ilur *; i ention t.> h- • A - "l h .1 < n lure, ITT *» •" •» *• : e.erv 1-- •[ tl"H f l" il-r- e>mndtie, »l Ui ' -4 »-- ••• m '>r ir -. , -t' I t:,^ ru> or County ^tf IjlmrfAl * v»Q'*ff r.n .-. ».*;;.:t.-',i- -. f * l-r .nii-l return* made. N. H.—ItoDils, Noi«-» «.nJ •l..rifr»,rfs aegnit\i^t. Jin 19 M 1 1 AS A I' K K K 11 .X /. A A IC C, DELORME& OUENTIN 159 Ktixt Wat-sr Strfr*. > K \T i K)OfC Tu \\ K-x"-R.-J I'.rt * nirOK! 1 'i K.''-. iMF'iJiTTii-' *,*r '.t*\\ -<u j < r..i.i _, it •..«!*, Toys, W,,i,,s Ware in-1 ? * -iKe N > - • Also, Embroidery Goods and Zephyr W orit-M. «w . *• i Yl VI O \ 19 *> , -ULK PROPR1KTHR t WANt'F^i.-TT Hr K iK I" H OHIO CATAWBA BRANDY, A i > r.i it'.-1.1.1. ri i Injury , wa/u >f Pur.- lt- r<-y . I'r't Dihty, Al- KA1I1LV royal box Beemad to jeot. Vhaff' him on the sab- J. nu.\IAIV, •ASCF.CTC AI R A>D RKTI IL DKALII is Gentlemen's, Muses' & Children' Boots, M1IOE8, M.IPPtUNA Hl'KUEHS. FIXE BOOTS MA~i)E TO ORDER. Ko. ?25 Ea»t Water airccC (Opposite Warker House,; MILiVAUKEE. [ma>-B^] WI«OOV S IN. NOTICK. H AVING purchased of Mahler M Co , the r stock In trade, consisting of Cloth*, Clothing and Gents far- nlst,lnt Goods, with Interest In the builnen at th- store No. 199 Easl Water street, wtiere I Intend carrying on the Clothing bilslr.os | D all Hi branches Milwaukee, 11 »J 80, 1SA9 C. R. M ABLET. W E have sold to 0. B. ilabley oar stock In trade, with inter-st In on business. No Hi East Witer »t. We wcommend him lo oar customers and the public generally. SMwaikve, May 80, 1859. maj 81-d?> MABL'EY * 00. \VA1.I. PAPKl: J. .!. Tli4»l£\T35 A •!'«.. .'I U 1 .< ONM > > I'U I.I I . Paper Hangings, Window Shades, &c. • ,,c.i'«-l'-nt workmen sent to all part* f '*- • Cr T • aotry for Itecoraling and P^per HaD.nr-• n - u train- i-f %n nrrk warranic i ' ANGUS SMITH & CO., Storage, Forwarding A. Ml .KCH.AiN Its. ProprleU-rs of the I.AIil.l. Ill.J'iVATOK \V 1 UFIMHSl: At Hit terminus of the Milwaukee A Mifcansij-i" \:.the llllwaoJ^'?, Watertown A itiratmo Val.ey Kjiilr -\.\s 1TF Liberal aiJ*ancoa mAile OD proj>ert> in store, o for ihipmeot to K«tern Marketi i.ct'ii-iKf <J. PFISTKIt A «•«>. Mannfacturt-n an-i Dealers p I eathcr, Kludlnjfs, Hides, A. US) East WaUr street, Milwaukee, W • 0^ Cash paid for Hides, Pelts. Wi 0 ;, i -i:»:: | _ ... John Marquis, Arcliitrcl. JUNtAll BLOCK, Is prepared t famish plans for all kinds of building* at the shortest notice. REFERENCES »f the Cnue<i 3tate ti. dimmondg haj 4l Eaat W 4t«;r itr'.- .SUnl'Lli BE I'rice, 81,^ m'O'l"' h > th« t ppouitr<l J .T FIT Hntilr H I 1) > 35 P A t3 for Hy caltm^ on t.^^f n Li, the puhj.,- will r pic UEi\KV l.AOER \ > n B i i. L i » it u it o <> M, 1 5O ilaaL \l aler Mr<-«> VARIKTY of Dishes ;.r-[.».-e.l il i Lanches ar dappers, consistmn >f MKAT8, dAttDlNKS, PIC&U.EU /ISH, Musical Entertainment evrr; Saturday tnitttance free- HOOFING, HARDWARE, &C. Il . n E A C L, E IT .«« O ^ S1ON OK THK 13IG RED KETTLE J, H, C 0 R 0 £ S & CO NA/holesai-- G . \ I . 1-. .N t Pair >I ! II ill I rr;?ua I Stove., Sheet DKALEBfl IN Iron, Tin. — AND— Hardware A i. S. IUaais,| LCMSDES BaoTBU, a. Vt'LD, DuroRTH 1 Puma, JOH<f U. ^[LCWII C. E. Dtsr»iiTH, Locra g. Jl»c i, 0. Jojia. ffb'^11 W OCLD rtapectfDjly Inform their frifnijs pahllc generally, that th*»y riav.; opened i .WKST WATER dTRKiT For the lale of the aboTQ Darnel articles, LO with SPADES, SHOVKLS, RAKES. HOKS. A -N 1 A (, \V case: .—In pribliahing an abstract of the decision of the Supreme Court of Ohio, yesterday, an error oocorred in the following paragraph, which was probably detected by most, if not all of our readers. It was lathe 6th line from the bottom, and the ; word''not wascnbstltnted by the compositor, forth. I worn not", and escaped the. eye of the provf" • reader. As corrected, the aeoin ind force ef Hw«xj>TB«Jon uobriotis: •'.'-'<••!, - '-'- ' VII. .Whatever dlflereaee of opinion mar -er public mind, as to the 0«.ngreM to punish rescuers as x - w en either to oonstUntional righte or State » l«f * We learn that the noose of Mr. Kendall, who lives with a son-in-law and daughter In Trimble county, Kentucky, a f«w miles back of Hilton, was entered one night last week by two men with blackened faoea. It is known that Mr. Kendall, who is eighty-four years of age, has a large sum of money In gold and silver coin, which he keeps secreted on the premises. Toe burglars broke down the door with a fence-rafl, captured and tied the eon-Jn-l»w.— The daughter made fight, and successfully.— She caught the thumb of one of the villains in her teeth and held It there until be was com. pelled to call for the assistance of his confederate. The woman receTred^rotigh usage, but she managed to War theighirt off one of them and to give the alarm by blowing a horn, which brought the neighbors Jo her aid. t U' : *UH« remembered, iiioe for the murder of «Bqaitted--wM suspected .?_* ___«j i_'* * ——*-*—..fj-jaj.. ntf. WJUlli Oi BUIO* «ent OTid^taoa to.:Knd.him over to the Court ^ESr4S^ ra » frpI 5 tbe bl "«»w*« ™«« ed "l^wberts" and a jilk hVndker. ohief was found which was also marked "T '' '''' Eoberts WM anbBequently atreited in Gin- oinnati nnder tto«Mnmed"naine of E«tUl, but, *ithe£aots we have detailed above were BD- knownto th» offioers, be escaped again.' A torn short, bloody, which comsspondt to the rsmalns left on Kendall's premise», WM fonad in B8tfll'«(aliM EoberU'l trunk Ir- the Oin mim^iMogia^:^^ f " " Tour readers may j~irhaps be Interested in two little Incidents I p.m give as facts, which go lar to show the high esteem in which Ca- voarls held by crowned heads an driller's, who treat htm as their equnl. On his way to receive the Emperor at the Mole, the Count, a). though sitting next to the Prince de Carignan, Begent of the realm daring tbe war, overcome, I suppose, with Jatige and heat, actually fell asleep, and had to be awakened to receive a telegram from head.qairters, which he opened and read tan*, facon, and again, -on meeting ihe Emperor, instead of being honored with permission to salute tbe Imperial had, Napo- leoB UI kissed him on both cheeks, calfiiu him " Moneher CavourV I did not see the Eoyal party leave tbe theatre, winch they did at the end of the ballet, but here the exit was loo rapid to allow of the display of muoh enthusiasm. I met them, howerer, on their -way about 10 I-i o'clock in the streets, splendidly Illuminated along their whole course, and was much struck by the effect when tbe dull roar that prezedcd them bunt into a shoot like thunder, as they swept round the corner of the Via Nuovisslna past me into the Piazza Annnniiata, preceded «nd followed by splendidly mounted gendarf meri and disappeared, leaving comparative *1 lence where they had: been. "The town was giorious, indeed, last night; never has it worn such a gala dress since the marriage of the then Duke of Savoy in 1842. The streets were one blase of flags and light with golden garlands surrounding the favorite wateh words of Jtallaii liberty, were thronged , with Genoese cittiena and French soldiers, 734] SHKHIFF'.S BALK. [*«» 8TATK OF WISCONSIN, I Circuit Court, Milwaukee County. ( Michael Bill and 1 William Tonbrldge, ' against f M *«hanlcs Lien. Thomas R. Kodals. j I N rlrtue of and porsnsnt to. a Ju Jgment rendered In said Court, In the above entitled action, dated Aprl «. 1859, I shall expose for sale and sell at P nolle Aoe Uon, at the Post-Office, In thttCity of Milwaukee, on Saturday tbe lUb day of JnlF. W*a, at the hoar of 2 r. «., of that day, pursnant to CUapter 153 of the Rerlsed Statotes, ientltlej "Of the Llwn o Mechanic! and Others." all the right, title an.1 Interest the defendant had In and to the following described premises on the 19th ,dajr of A jrli, „, »t any time there after, Tl«: "That part of the north east quarter of section No 81, In township No. T. range 22 east, lying north and east of the Menomonee River, In ihe City and County of Mllw4nkee, State of Wisconsin, and claimed by the defendant together with a certain soap and candle factory, slt- nted thereon. Dated Sh. riff's Office, Milwaukee, Hay 24,1859. D. COBEOS, I A. J. LvNeWO&THY Pl'fls Atf» f _ Sh'S. Ma. Oo. Wls. 434] SHERIFF'S SALE. [News STATE OF WISCONSIN, 1 OlrcoSt Oonrt, Milwaukee County, f Thomas Shields, 1 against I John Jennings and f Joseph Carney. j I N rlrtne of and pursuant to a Judgment rendered In laid court ID the above entitled action, dated Jana- ary 19,1809, I shall ezpoie f6r sale and sell at public aactlon, at toe Fo»l-0fflce OB tbe corner of Wisconsin rnd Mllwaokee streets, ^ln_ the City of Milwaukee, on 1S59* Liurdar? », ttihour the 2nd day of ... hourofj-.». of biat day, the following ' !*, 7* e ^ harob < 98 on ««wn|Brprtne decision of tne **-'- '' - -' .-. - ••-•'• ' admiring crowdV piniuwles of fire, * deityrby worshippeM are those who will nerer ways, beauMul . m, the ^ea last njght. 5Hiey wflr»mera1t»er thevaoiphltheatre O f i star-Mke houses rtslrjgsileDtlj' from the sea; the strangely topresrive sense of qaiet and wpose alter • Voter Btreett md i theatre;i the, Qarignano , conrch and thelanWrns on the extreuw riiht iand left^ landmarks {.ijf t he ^doiriaftt of llgh " ftl*A 4h**l*,W«i«Al «—."', it_^'- _ _ * •' •*-4'-:"-.. . _°^ ._ Satnrdaw tn*»UblJ»hed .front of puUlo • scribed mortgaged premise*, or so much thereof ai ma* be neeesiary to rail* the amount of uld judgment, Interest and costs, together with tke expenses of isle, to'wlt: ,i y ., "Al that piece or parcel of land, situate In the Oouoty of Milwaukee and! State of Wisconsin, known and described as jibe west half of the nonb east quarter of section ithlrtftvo (&2v town «tx (6), range twenty-one (11), except ^hat pare of «aW half o,aart,r stction l.lng north westerly of the centra, ef tbe Janesrllla Plank Xoad containing three an* 84-100 acres more or less, containing setrtnty-tlx and TS- acres more or leu," : Dated Sberlff'i Office, Mllwarikee, March 2T, BOTL»», BirnuoK * OORMLL, J A. J. LAN8 OlTt' Contract Departmeot, J lH be Vto«lr '«0mo,l |eS,185».. f, at this office on_ . nlrtea yorUbna ot jaier,'ru«rani .tkrongh block t> *5 J»«ra, and repairing s>ld alley »h«n necessiry. '' .: E. L'B. f^ARPIMKB, Oomptroller. ^1- !lTe<J at this office, tuth '"•"fi »»--W X *., fortudingto de, Poplar,-Jifth and TUetiurieS In are, Second Ward; also ftr K-t;..j .•.(.•.•,:,'.^i^^-;.r^-»--7.J;.: tL'H. i»,i.f* C;ALL —TUB— LATEST STYLES -OF— Agricaltarmi Implements gcneriily, lortd of »iU i..i SHEET IHOif A>JD TIN \FUN- U'OHK, etc. etc. etc. 8tove« pat ap to order, py RooQng. &&PAUUING of &U km. Is, an.! every i<m ^ *orfc ID our line punctually ituoded to. par* Orders IcA wt!l b« attended to withoot (clay. »ogl9 MKAOLC A dON. I-.K . V 1 > 1 .N -. . —AT— EAGLE STEAM FOUNDRY BUTTON'S! aprl« PAPER WAREHOUSE Uanford, Blackinarr& <H. (LATE HABBISON, HAJITOBD & oo.) Oonnectod with. MAKBI8ON. HANFOKD & CO. CUTAffOOA FALLS, OB1O. H ATE opened at5 Albany Block, mchljrtastreet, op poslte Newhall House, a large stock of Book, Newt, Cover, Colored aud Jfmelope Paper* Ateo, Ledger fapen, flat Cap*, folia fast. Letter and Note Paperi, Which will be sold very low. Constant additions wll b» made to the stock to meet the wants of the trade. BF" Printers and other* are Inn ted to call and ei- amlne our stontt and prldm. aprld CHARLES K. DIlLIa IK Domestic Exchange and Spech-. rflBB hl«hMt rates paid for all kinds of Gold and 811- A Ter. Oolnand;Daliion. •. Exchange canstsntly for sals at the lowest prices. A»l make dealing In Specie ind Exchange m/ entire tad eielnjlte buslneis, I am able to gire my customers an adranUge OTer current figures. List of prices Will be furnished at BIT office, WO. «2 WaSCCMMIX STREET, Under the Baptist Church, nearly opposite the Custom Bouse. mar24-d6m R. ORKAT A. CLIFFORD'.^ DAGUEUHKAN ICEWTBAL AND ART LQA1.LERY, 171 Eait Water Street. H ATING secured the assistance of the oldeit and most expertaaced operator In the West. II. Haw- kem, (whose skill In Ms department la well known to man*, of the olMeu of Milwaukee,) I am now prepared o offer to the pubUo every desirable ityje of Pictures npijm to the community at lower rates <tnd executed n a: better manner than can be done In any other ej- tahltshmt nt TftlKe Wesi " •_•>, /iOUffOKD'S DAQUKBEKAR OALLERT, TI Kart WaUr afreet, formerly known. M-geelerV -'•'-••'•'-: -'•"••-• -' -• • maxlS M A C; H I N E VV i > i c K > Tl U1(K\ A MCIKO'IH, pTiipnrtnn Vo». •i9(),2!)8, 3O1K 34»a and !:>! W K S T VV A '!' t: K S 1 K K I- i Two blocks below the La Cro«i« Z. I. t U-a.irracrrjRi 8TBAM ENGINES, QUIET * SAW MILLS, UNI SUAiTINO, MILL QEAJUNO, uoaas I'owias- PTLg DRIVING MACD.1NEI!, BRIDGE, RA1LKOAD and STEAMBOAT CASTINGS, IRON OOLOUN3, for buildings, anil every ranecy of Jub W^rs, la thv i best manner, anil on the most liberal terms. The attention of Mill-owners and owners of Waier- f Power, Is particularly called to tha "TUTTLK WATKK VVHKKI. As being by far the most powerful. Jumble anil KC oomlcal Wheel ever Invented—oot liable to <el uui -,• order, not affected by Ice or backwater, ami HSIDK r •, watvr In proportion to the power produced than any ether Wheel in the market- A descriptive circular for warded upon application, froe of charge. \l I-. I Al A a\ v ^. IV K .-i i. i I C t> M K A N L) S E K A RRIVAL of an entirely new ami iplfn<tf<! dtnck >f French, KnglLsh and American JEWELRY 1 Of Latest atyles, st A . U . V A M € O T T "S , Cor. Salt Vattr and Wisconsin Strr.it*. llarlnff lately disposed of most of my former aloci, 1 exercised myself in searching at the eastern >larfe«ts for all the New Styles and Pattern*, Which ha.Te been Imported and manufactured itnce the last panic. 1 have also purchased a targe stock of Ladies' and Gentlemen's Watcher With movementa acknowledged as th« most superior by the Am«rlcan public. novSO A O (_(»>.' K NK i=a.te if tmn V h..\ IX 'N I I A M.-,. SMlJKl-.l* C HOlL K. .^uiol.r,l ^lil u iiiurtT !•: . \lv ' The bast usortment of the finest \Vatclicc, Stlror Ware, Jewelry and t'ANOY GOODS tret brought to Milwaukee. Jast the thing for Hell da; pruseuu. Jost received rerr cheap fur cash. MATSON 4 LOOMIS, deeia 801 Ent Water street, MIlwanMea. Wl«.. PiBE Mills Kitra rimlly Hoar always MAI li.VLLON^ \1. ,rJl >J M I s -« K KCKlVi aprl O' KAMU. Y \TKW York Milla i.^1 martT I- L.obli. I..I IIHI, . * OBOS11V8 SMOKED I-l.\ I.1.1.BUT. C HOICK dmokvit ,i ulit.i.t .,1 uiarUI Hi NN .1 G RSAT reiluctlou I . Lat l:>pr-3| f- fruiu, J)l* 'lajr ,t OKO.IUV'S. 500 apriD COCOA Nil I'd juat rec:'lv«l ;

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