The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on June 5, 1859 · Page 2
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The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 2

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Sunday, June 5, 1859
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THE ' Morning, •tor, »t fc«peech,deHT«red by Daniel Wsb- ^ ffi'i86t<:vlt ! willjfce read , with Interest, by til who dteire to understand the political hlatbry'of the country, and exert a •altttMT influence upon .the tomd of every. retufips. In his hwt one fpark of patriotism, or respect for his constitutional obligations. The }w and the bench of tb,e country, with now and then an unimportant exception, stand M'firu and united now, upon that construction of the constitution, as they did when Mr. Webster declared that there wns not, in or out of an attorney's office in the county of Erie, or elsewheae, one who could Braise a donbt, or a particle -of a doubt, about the meaning of that provision in the constitution, which provides ithat *no person held to service or labor in one State tinder the laws.there? of, escaping into-another, shall.in oonwqnenee of any law or regulation therein, be discharged from unoh service or labor, but shall be delivered upon the claim of the party 4o w horn inch service or labor may be due." Men may disregard that provision, and may violate the laws passed to give it effect, but that neither blots out nor annuls the provision itself It is the duty of the Courts to construe It according to the established rules of legal interpretation, and when they go beyond that, and attempt to nullify it by refusing to give tt force and effect, they usurp power which belongs exclusively to the legislative department of the government. ___ _ Slg-nlneant. The Ohio State Republican Convention, which concluded its labors last week by nominating a State tiokot, and passing divers and sundry resolutions, oirftted to pass any resolution in regard to the contlitvtionality of th« Fugitive Slave Law. In one of thr rvsolnuonn the law is condemned, and its repeal demanded, bnt the Convention neither declare it unconstitutional, nor oensnre the Supreme Court for remanding the Oberlinitea "into the custody of the C. B. Marshal. Another suspicions little circumstance, connected with the afiair, developed itself in the prominent part, which the Hon. Tom Corwin, who was JE Mr. FillmorVt Cabinet when the law was passed, took in the deliberations of the Convention. Ho was the first man called upon to addresi the Convention, although the venerable J. R. Giddings. GOT. Chase, and Dennison, the nominee for Governor, were present. This indicates that the Republican? of Ohio are not disposwi to follow the pernicious example of their brethren in Wisconsin, who make nullification a test question in their creed We had no reason to anticipate a different result, however, in Ohio, as the Republican papers of that State, with a few exceptions and those confined to the Western Reserve, have refrained from assailing the Supreme Court W« are of the Same Opinion SHU. The Appleton Crescent gays thai the Xewt ha£ quite recently spoke in terms of commendation Of that paper. Certainly, we have al- wave spoken in high lermt of it as an able and bold democratic orean. It has done, and will doubtless oo'ntinue to do pood .— -rri,v in lighting the battles of the democracy in thi* Htato. Bat when it pilchef into Senator Doaf itu- and the JV"rT/», it if doing neither the democratic party or itself any good , aliboueh it may not do us anr harm Thf Cretccnt is entitl>-d to entenain whatever views it chooses to, of Judge, Larrabee's position, and we shall simply con- tinne to exercise the same privilege. We earn our reasons, long since, for stating that he wa* & Douglas man, according to the general acceptation of the term We did not mean by it, that b" wa« an enemy of the National Administration ; but meant to Ire understood as he was understood, when he declared .(over Lie own signature, that Viis ' whoW Rynip:it\iiH> were with Douglas ' MFI.TTTM if FA.BVO — "We have received," says the New Hampshire f'atnot, "what purports to be an address of the " National Democratic State Central Committe of Illinois, ' : signed I. Cook, Chairman. We regard this self-styled National Democratic Committee simply as the Lead of a disorganizing faction of the Illinois 1 )emocracy , and the special pleading and far-fetched conclusions of this addres; have by no means changed our opin loo of the men composing this faction, or their purposes, and we hope the Democracy every where will set their faces like flint against all Buoh demoralizing and disorganizing schemes, coming from whatever faction they may. Only by adherence to tlic well known usages ol the party and entire submission to the will ol the majority, fairly expressed, can the party hope to succeed, any where; and when, as in this case, a faction breaks off from the regular organization of the party, and attempts to rale by its ip*t dixit we desire to see the attempt rebuked and denounced. The reasoning ol this address, though very sophistical, in itself shows the organization to be simply factions from which it emanates, as its claim of power in a legislative or congressional caucus "to decide authoritatively all party questions," is the merest twattle, wholly unacknowledged by the party any where." Extract fro: drltvei A correspondent of the Boston Traveler writes a cruelly correct account of Horace Gree- ley'e appearance in Le&venworth It is too personal, yet people will not object to see it. — He turns ont " with the inevitable white coat, which has become synonymous for Horace Greeley, a red woolen comforter wrapped around his throat ( for the rain has made the weather cool), and low crowned, black, farmer- looking hat on the back of his head, he certainly makes up very well f6r the traditional Greeley, of whom all have beard. I could detect gome sly glances to his pantaloons to aee whether one leg was not higher than the other, though the curious in this respect were disappointed. While in Leaven worth he was introduced to all the noted 'whilom' border ruffians yet left in that town. Lecompte, Eae- tin of the Herald, -Mathias, formerly speaker of the second bogns House of Representatives, Col. IsaaokB and jothers made his acquaintance. Many free state men who stood by were contracting in their^ own minds the -smiling countenances of these fellows with the reception they would have given Mr. Oreeley two yean since.'' The Cincinnati Enquirer says that the democracy of-Ohio are now better united than they have been for years. The action of the late State Convention was most harmonious, ' and all the resolutions were adopted unanimously, notwithstanding the predictions of the EepulScjuiB, that there would he serious divisions. says—'' Whatever m»y Imve been the differences among demo- crate, they will all be buried in a common grave •t ChJaTietton. That is the detnooT*Uo prao- tiee._ All prior differences were buried «t 'Cin- •jinBitUliilSBS, wad it Bftltimorein 1853,»nd 1848 and 1844. It ie one of tbe grand jpnr- po*M of damocratte national convention! to „ wrano and deolare theoreed of the party, and when daolana U b tbe,rol e , the tMt of demoo, «oy. »1iln^tHi)dmiE>l8,feniIbls way that it* an harmonized." • -i" Gentleinfini'there ia but one question in this 'country now r «r if there lie others, the otbens- arc bnt secondary, or so 8abord!nate,thatvthey are all absorbed in Uiat great and leading question; and that is neither more nor lessithan .this: Can we preserve tbe union of ths States. not.bjr cwircjpnrrn.pt-Ay .military, po.wer—not. by angry controverslea, but _can we of this generation, you and I;'. ; yoiir : ^friends"and siiiy' friends, can we so preserve the Union of the Dnltfd Slates by the.administraUoc ofthe. powers ofthe ooniUtution. as .shall give content and satisfaction to all wbo live under it, and draw ns together, not by military power, but by the silken cords t>f mutual, fraternal, patriotic affection ? Ihat is the question, and no other. Gentlemen, I believe in paity distinctions. I am a party man. There are questions bejoriging to a party in which 1 am concerned, and there are opinions entertained by other parties, which 1 repudiate ; but what of that 7 If a house be divided against itself, it will fall, and crush everybody in it. W* must see that we maintain the government over ns. We must see that we uphold the constitution, and we must do s > without regard to party. Now, how di". this question arise 1 The question is forever misstated. 1 dare pay if jon know anything of me, or of my course of public condnct for the last fourteen months, yon have heard of my attending Union meetings, and of my fervent demonstrations at Un- iou meetings Well, what was the object of that 1 What was the purpose of that 1 The object and purpose were designedly or thoughtlessly misrepresented. 1 had an invitalion to attend a Union meeting in the county of Wes- ohester; I could not go, bnt wrote a letter.— Well, some wise man of the East said he did not think it was very necessary to hold Union meetings. He did not think there were many disunion ists about Tarry town. And HO here in every part of New York, ihere is a total misapprehension of the purpose and object of these Union meetings. Every one knows thfre is pot a county, or a city, or a hamlet, in the State of New York, that in ready to i;o out of the Union. There is no man so insane in the whole State, outside of a lunatic asrluin, as 10 wish it. But that is not it We all know that every man and every neighborhood, and all corporation*, in the State of New York, are attached to tbe Union, and have no idea of withdrawing from it.— Bnt that is not the point—that is Dot the point. The question, fellow CIUSHUR—andjl pnt it to yon now as the real question—the question is whether you and the res' of the people of the great State of New York, and of all tbe States will so administer the constitution—will so enact and maintain laws to preserve that instrument, so that yon will not only remain in the Union yourselves, bnt permit your brethren to remain in it, and carry it OL' Thnt is tb« question. Will you concur in measures necessary to maintain the Union? or will you oppose such measures? That is \\M- whole point of the case. Yun haiv rhirtv or forty members of Congress from Nt-w York—you have your proportion of the United States Senate. W* nave many mt-mlvrs of Cougr^ss from New England Will tli^y maintain ihf laws t hut are passed for the administration'of the constitution, and respect the rigbis ol tbr south, so that thtr Union niny l>e helJ topfth^r; and not only that w*- may uoi go out of it ourselves, which we are uot inclined to do, but that by ascertaining and maintaining the rights of oih«r?, th^y may also remain in the Union. Now, gentlemen, permit me to ear that 1 spt-ak of no concessions. If the south wish any concessions from me, the won't get it, uot a hur's breadth of it. II they come to iny house for it, they will noi find it if th»y do.— 1 concede nothing Hut I say thai I will maintain for them, aa 1 will maintain ior you tu lh» utmost of my power aiu! in the face of a!I danger, their rit'bls under th» constitution, aud your rights under the coustitutinu. ^Crit-i>. "Good Good," Lr.) Ai.d God forsake me and my children, if 1 ever be found to falter in one or the oilier. ( Tremendous applause j It is obnoxious lo ev.-ry one, and w* all know it, that the origin uf tt,.- gr.'ut di>turliiuev which atitut^n th-country i.- tl..- existence of slavery in some of tb" Sui;.--, but we uju«t meet it; we iiiunt foujider it. we ruu-t d-al with H. earnestly, ^ln-ueMIT. hid 'u-tlv F1010 th-- nmutL uf t b« S'. J • i.u^ i..; h- i'"U fines ot Florida, I.'IIT*-.-xi>t- 1 ,:; ti.. v.. le»'U CulOUlrv of K U £: 11 .*. h (JTI^ILI, p ' '' 1 &' diflereut tinj^.s anil roming Iruiu >l 11- r. : t ( ri.- oi England, bringing wiib tbein vaI^'^^ habits, and -*t:ibh»ti:iig i-a<-ii for itcelf, in«tnu tion* entirely varirnt 1mm ih-- lujtiuiimns which they 1,-fl. Hut 'Vy were of Lu(:li.ili origin Tiie Eugiir-L lan^Uitf wa.s tli-ii> Shak^p»C'*ire hlld Mlllulj wen tri.-:r-, iin 1 the Cnrisliau r- IBIOII was ibe-.rs, auil ih.-*. ii.inus conrtituWa ibetii ujiri-ther. Thr at^re-sinn- of tbe parent btat^- cuiupeiieri t beuj tu ^et uj, for independence. TheT deciared !DH.-rvu- dence, and that immortai HCI. pronoOin-.-d uij the Fourth of Ju.y, seventeen hundred and seventy-nix, made them ind.-p-ndent That was an act of union ly tl.- Tinted SUt.-s in Congress assembled. Bui tlji.--ai.-i of it--;i did nothing to usuiblith over tL-ni n general government. They had articles ol ronfeileriiiior: before to r-arry on ;h-war. They iiad a Congress. They had articles of uouf-dtratiou afterwards to proSHCute the war But tnu* far they were independent, each of the other.— They entered into a simple confederacy, aud nothing more. No State was bound bv what Nifc •"*JJ? -JtjP .K*|5 ** IWJ UC J H5Sr>r ^lu: ItWHl- n3^ iientRng ntji?professfoa,lg^srippofling Sjqich tUIn j. There ii not in or^t of any attorney's offlc! in ihe co'an'ty of Erie, or.elBawhsre;? ote whU could raise a d'iibt, or a particle of a doubt, about the meaning of this provision of We ionstltutionj he Tnay»j)t,' M witnesseir do* on ttie stand. ; He may wriggle and twist,'and say he can't tell. I have seen many snoti" ex- hfbiilons in tniy time, on the part of witnesses ,to falsify, and betwy. andidenyjthe faith — But there is no man who can read these Words of the constitution of the. United States, and say they rre jjot clear and imperative., "No persbn," .the oonstitn,tion says, ''held to service tor labor In one State, under the laws thereof, escaping into an other, shall in consequence of any law or regulation therein, be discharged from any such service or labor, bnt shall be delivered up on the claim of- the party to whom such service or labor may be due." Why, you are told by forty conventions in Massachusetts, in Ohjo. in New York, In Syr- aouse, and elsewhere, that it a colored man came here he came as a frve man, that Is, a non tequiter. If he came as a fugitive from labor, tbe constitution says be is not a freeman, and that he shall be delivered up to bis owners who are entitled to his service. Now, gentlemen, that Is the constitution of the United States. Gentlemen, do we, or rlo we not, mean to execute that part of the Constitution, as well as the rest of it 7 1 suppose there are before me here members of Congress. I suppose there are here members of the State legislature, or Executive officers, under the State government. I suppose there are judicial magistrates of New York, executive r (Beers, assessors, supervisors, justices of the peace and constables before me. Allow me \6 say, gentlemen, that there IB not—that th. re caunot be any one cf these officers in this s -semblaiie or elsewhere who ha« not. according to the form of thie obligation, bound himself by a solemn oath, before his God, to support the constitution. They have taken their oathg on the Holy Evangelist? of Almighty God, or bv uplifted hand, as the ciaw may be, or by a i lemti asseveration, as is the practice in son.- cases — But one and all of them, there is : nt a man who holds, nor is there any man wbo can hold any office In the gift bf the Unit .1 States, or in this State, or any in any other .- at",wbo does not become hound, by the soleiiri obligation of an oath before God, that li. vyjll support tbe Constitution of the Unite I -Hates — Well, is he to tamper with that 7 Is he to falter? Gentlemen, our political .irtieB are as much matters of conscience as . ny other duties—our sacred domestic ties, oil 1 uost endearing several relations, are no mr i the subject for conscientious consid«ration id con- scientions discharge than the duti-- >fe enter into under the Constitution of t 1 United Slates The l«onds of political broth. ood, are the bonds whicb hold us together f' m Maine to Georgia. Now gentlemen, that i ie main Blory of the Constitution of the Ui. ' i States on the question of slavery * * * • « « * Well, gentleman, we have a race i .gitators all over the country—soiun conn, i.d w.lh the press; some, 1 a m sorry to say, .mnecird with the learned ptof.-soious. Th. i .giuti iheir livelihood oon.-isls in agaita' i,.;—their freehold, their copyhold, their ca; it .L, their all and all, dep-nds on the excitpii: i.i of tbe public mind. Gentlemen, Ihe^e ti ,- us Went iin at the commencement of the y> .1 1850.— There were iwo great questions -lore the public There waa the question of Ui Texan boundary, and of a government for I" uli and New Mexico, which 1 consider as 01.-)., lestion, and there was the question of mimii < a provision forth- re.storatioo ol fugitiv. I .- t . an&yonr na«oa|l' chtat; „„ yotrshonld become slaves under ithe constttn tion. That is not American liberty. That is .not the libeityiijf the Union for Which out fa- liters fought. * That'liberty whloh has given ns the right to bd known and respected all over thrworld-nowv*: e--'-^"^-^-^,:^'.^, ..,,..,-..-• .--•- f. Gentlemen, le .mesay to yon, that, wmnoh as I admire the Obaracter of-the people of Wea- tern New York-|«8 much an I wish to retain yonr good opiniojn—If :yon should ever piece me hereafter in jany conrjectlon with public life, let me tell you now, that you most not expect from met jie slightest "Variation, even of a hair's breadthj from tbe Constitution of the United States, i [Griea of good,'good, good.] 1 am a northern taan—I was bora at the north —educated at the north—-have lived all my days at the north—I know ftve hundred northern men to one southern man—my sympathy, my love pf liberty for all mankind, of every color, are the same as yours—my affection and hopes, In that respect, are exactly like yours—1 wfeh to see all men free, all men happy—I hive no associations out of the northern states—>-my people are your people, and yet 1 am told sometimes that I am not a liberty man, because I am not a free soil man! [Laughter.] W hat am I 7 What was 1 ever 7 What shall i be hereafter, If I would sacrifice, for any consideration, that love of American liberty which baa glowed In my breast since my Infancy, and'which I hope will never leave me till 1 expire 1 [Applause ] Gentlemen, 1 regret extremely that slavery exists in the Southern States, and that Congress has not power to act upon it. Bnl It may be in the dispensation of providence some remedy may be found for it. But in the mean time 1 bold on to the Constitution of the United States, and you need never expect from me, under any circumstances, that 1 shall (alter from it i that I shall be. otherwise than frank and decisive. I would not part with my character as a man of firmness and decision, and honor and principle, for all that the world holds. You will find me true to the North,because all my sympathies are with the North. My affections, my children,my hopes, my everything, are with the North. Bnt, when I aland up before my country as one appointed to administer the Constitution of the country, by the blessing of God I will bejogt. (Great applause ) Gentlemen, 1 expect to be libelled aud abused. Yes, libelled and abused. But it don't disturb me. 1 have not lost a night's sleep for a great many years. I have some talent for sleeping. (Laughter.) And why should we not expect to be libelled? Is not the Constitution of the Culled States libelled and abused? Don't some people call it thu production of hell? Is not Washington libel- led and abused? Is he not called a bloodhound on the track of the African negro? Are ! not our forefathers libelled and abused by j Iheir own children? A^nd ungrateful children 1 they are—aud I am afraid, in some cases,their ' mothers played faUc. (Laughter.) j How, then, shall I escape? 1 don't expect to l escape, but knowing these things, I impute no bad motives lo any one. The great settlement measures ol the last Congress arc laws ; tnany ; respectable men, representatives from your l ow n St ite and from other States, did not con j cur in them I don : l impute bad motives to , tbem I am ready to believe they are Ameri. cans all. They way not have thought them necessary ; th«y tnuy have thought these laws ; would li- pas.«.-d without their concurrence.— j L-t all that pass «way If they are now men i who will fit-iud by what is done, and stand np for their country, and say that these laws were passed by a majority of the whole touiitry.an ' we must stand by them and live by them, — I will respect them aU a? friends. * * • OAJtDS. —that was the great ,. j [the Texan boundary,] the leadiui.- at the commencement ol the year IK . j there was the other, and tbui was :>• . of ih* Fugitive Sl&ve Law Lei ., word about that under the provm . constitution. In Gvn Washing; 'i'- irations in the year 1793, tl.cre wi.- law fur the restoration of fugitive -. general consent No one opposed it period — it wa.= thought to l~ ueces.-ai i the constiltit'on into efl.-<-t Tb- gr. New KngUii'l and N.-w York all COL i. — it passed, and nr.-w.-re-d a!! ih.- pu • i I"-i-t. d from it liil about the y.-nr lH-1) u the States in! 'ferred !,. rusk 18 Mi pppoMtioIJ to it. < said itiai Si..'.. mak"-'.rj rltlt|e5 of th- ; 1« ^"1 jia.s.sed p-nal er ic' uini'.fl ln\ on an v w ho • » - -r. j luth — otb.-rF of t t. M: d*-. i I . t<' . arry th- l.- v ir into »11 < i-iiinm-ii'-eiii. n! ,.,' tb. v-iir Is' HV it tvoi ahsoltiieir — ^r-».- (hi.nld pn.-> -vn if ihi- provini.in of ib tfive up ihat lustitutii lestion. Then matter . • -ay . Of l a .ves, by il th.it to carry men of r-d in U iws ••»- f wb, the Th.- i; U'? mv l)e of I -Iv.ni,' ut- p. i r'.tr uii.W the u... ,,( th-ir . .'ill 1 C-r-r, ! Wot* is ! ! fT7" \ frtil -nany l«arnH trei Ises hare been vrrlt- I<TM, rtp;*ioif,g the origin of, and cl&£sifriti£ lh^ worma gciirratetl ID the human Bj-stem Scarcely \DJ toplf of tnt-iiita. .-irucr l.a* rhrcvnl miTr aeut - ubsrrTat^on an.l prol »u.l<-1 re^^ivr.-f. , nn I n-l (•'^ 5ioans are very much '.ow,vrr, IMI. after tt.i. a ro. I.- i»f <.'ii>eillng 'fitsc w'.riy^. tul |.ur.!,ii.g the In. ' v .IID the r proence, is of ra. rr y rv i-f ' ^ \i the w'.ier^ lUqoiKltlona as to the oncm. Tl.. . i j ^..luf a^ent In.- al IcngUi been fnarj.1 — ^* r M'ljlru'* \'\ •-inlfVqe. prtparr.l by riemlrifT Br >. if t n.j.-l. " U/M nfl-.-r f [.*--:flc, an : haj already §o;.er ^ ••!• Ik. r w ,nr. tnr.^c.nra. rt. 1|1.-1C^ t..|- f HDI V. • .«, , it. i.... * .-il>:,».| l.y melllcul (.ractlllnnen M , VNV'.- ^ > ..KirUATr.U \ LK'lIKL'lj K, iuaimf»tl.ur- . : j t l.f.M Mi tlRi>S of Put«t>4r.h, Pa All ilher \. ..'- -s ir.f>an»"D are *jnhicn« [ir. M'LaH^'i /-i.U'..- \ • r f..li!i; , aj.«'- his re..-l.jalr.l Ijrrr P.ill. can ''-n!iit-;j — 1 Ui- • xocutr tutinn, or ly — thai w I wai iu pos.-d — ] was nnn, •( 1 • i . w r r/ f n , I. l*. 111 M .lor II I \ U 1 L 11 ..- • !,t (rrct,.Ir" FLEMING HRii.- (»Of 1 \ N I>. thf ou*. h». t-i p:o amt.it. sanm. _ Steven* «k Jenkins, COUNSELLOR AT LAW, >(Oi iIB NASSAU MT., NEW YORK. CHANDLER & HICKCOX, Attorneys Counsellors at Law 1VO. 2 KNEEI.AND BLOCK, UtLWATJKEE. UBEXTCKAn>Ln,......[aprU] ..... ums BTCZCOI. *. 01.038. I. I, CROSS & PAKRISII, aTToRNETS & COONSELLORS AT LAW. No. 1O, Albany Itniiainff, »pl... WT8COSBIN. fi«ECKH.*ITl A: BLOODGOOD, ATTOBNEY8 & COUNSELLORS AT LAW, Arcade Balding, 178 Eatt Wattr it., ISUwnvlut, O. W. PEOKRAJI, fonuerlj 1 PlOlBAlu tt OoLT^lbmnt, V • fulcra BUWDOOOD. New r«k. 1 t. BLOODGOOD Is D. 8. Court Oammlulooe' and Comfor several states. DOTl9-dfim B- L. PALXXB JOflHCA 4T1KK. PA1 MKK '& STAKK, Attorneys & Counsellors at Law. &T Offlce, No. 8, Mitchell'l New Bank BalMing,cor- ier of Michigan and East Water itrettj, Milwaukee.. j»n2u PARK A V\\ ITIY Attorneys and Counsellors at Law. BTSVKN8 POINT, . . . WISCONSJN, Will practice In the Y»rtoos Oourt« of the Seventh Jndi- ctal Circuit of WUconiln, and will faithfully attend to u.11 bafllaeu lotnuted to as, renxittAnces prompll> ma>>. L&ad Warrant! locatetl In §elerteil lan^* fnr - those at a distance. umraocs : Marram t SoB«rr»», Bankers, ataT»n« Pomi. 1. B. SHiEraniS, Esq., Mllwjake*. Lrrrcu. A DAHK, Mtlwaakee. SAUUIAJI i Boon. M»TTi»r8 i Bimo«, OhJoaxo. Hnn } OATO», Ottawa, III. )«»» JNO. A. HAVAC^K, J K., Attorney and Counsellor at Law N08. 9 * 10, PH6KNIX BC7LDIN , MILWAUKEE ............. ........... WISCONSIN IlOommUilooer for tl. Y, Peon., Ohio, ImilaaA, 111 SPECIAL. NOTICES HATS ANll CAPS HATHAWAY & BELOEN, BANKING, Laud and Collection oififc. j Kl.Of 14. fflbli TUEttllKAT ENGLISH KKUEilY, STB JAMES CLARKE'S Celebrated Female Film. Prepared from a preieriptton of Sir J. CVaA-n, Jf. D., Pkyricinn Extraordinary to the Queen Thts invaluable medicine la unfailing In the cure al ill those painful and dangerous dlaeaies tu which 11..* female cOBBtltlltJoD j subject, tt modentea all enemas and removed all obstructions, and a speedy our* may be relied on. TO MAIIHII-. 1> I. A Oil-* It la peculiarly lotted, li will, in A short time, ur.i.j ,i, the monthly period with regularity. Each bottle, price One Dollar, bears the u..7-rumr<. Btamp of Qreat Britain, to prevent L-uunUT'tMLj. H A 1 .-S , (A r' ^ STRAW "GOOD^ FKN PER tF.'XT. l»Wt;K 'I ban t-an be ( Purvha««M. -AT— ANY OTHER HOl'SE IN 1'HK W K.-T M KBCHA.VTit whr> l»iir .•/..,.-., „ ,....„ C' ase of ^ondff. %r.* r>*!ip«M Lluil? n .- i-.i -., -xant mv stock before buying, \n 1 *in «!iil,ru..i if ;,n.. i. will ennvtnee them that I «m -n,nir«i -m 'XV >• ffjt CEJtT lower than any i'h*r v.uw.- ' f>- < r..i n r,.. city. Sly s,,,,,|» ,„, p.,,-,.,,,,,,,..| .„,„ ,, -,..; „ , „,. ket »«lue, ami 1 am •lilinn lo jiv-; TI v - ,»( 17 beneflt .f it. lly „,„,.„„. „ lf ,1.,!". if.,,,. STuAWUOODSl, liwue, <»n-.l met w-ll w -<-i,.l W I) li I, ON not be fIBST TSSJCS MOH1 OS nf are tv/re to briny on Jfi*c<»rT-uiy«, but .u >iny -iibrr time Ouy art mfe. In all caaes of Nervous an.l dpto&J Affection, Paia •* the Back and Limbs, Fatigue on alight axertlnn, Palpitation of the Heart, Hysterics, and Whites, 'Jie«e Pills will effect a curs when all other meana have failed, tn<f although a powerful remedy, <lu out conualn iron, calomel, antimony, or any thing hurtful t.> the .-.msmailon Pull directions In the pamphlet around tach parkaif which should be carefully pre»«-rTe«l Sole Agent for the L'niled St»t. i uid U»n»la. JOB MOSKS", (I.«i- I. t; Uiildw-i. i Cn RrctieaUr. N Y. it^mps enrl'.st-.l t>, my Au- ''tiie, flonlAinmif i«er 5" fjO.NMKK 1.1-.1>(,KK H \ 1 '!' >N.N KK I.K1KH- K , I V 1 KONN KK l.Klx , r.l; | ( v , LSON N KK l.KI H , i .1; M \ l BONN KK 1.1- IMF I- K M \ 1 Bc>-N NKK I.H I M , I !• i , v | BoNNKK I 1- I M , i .1; n I, i J.isi rei-HiT-.i 41 \ • .•. ^ , •. . 'prill , ••» • ( . P A I' i M < > YIKKi l(.t.STM try .r- „,• [„,, jE! - I ' UK :•; rw N. B - fl,OU ana tt i*'.i thorised Arfenl, will :na .pills, by return mall tor aale by . OHKKN * IlLTTi'N UOSWuRril * ,-i)> - j M. AL<;OTT HOTELS, &C. O U I s H li i •!(>» K Is CnUed Sklta and Iowa. Uirouii Cow! ATTORNEY AND COtTN?KLI.Oa AT LAW. IiJE— Empire Block, Ml East Wiii-r it. J. V. V. PL \TTO, Attorney & Counsellor at La w. fg»T" Office In Mitchell's Bank Building. No. S, Milwaukee, Wisconsin. _ janlT HOOKKK A HPAM JKNUKKO. , riH 1 )-- A (ounscilorN ill \.i\\\. 'iff'"- • > '"*- 3 §• 4. Al>xiny /,'tnJJn.; c ,'n-r ,1 J/a.u .Mr.el.. l-- the NewhA.ll li u* JOBS w. o»»r. . w«u_»cs mrr • CJAKY & 1'KA'IT. Vllorncyii and t oniioel lori ml I.nu-. OSce in \ OUIIK'I B''.ck, Comer Ua.u ao I Wi»- CODBIn llrret. U1LWAUKEK, .. ._. .feh2i>-|Sm WSCONMN D a. J. OrHAM * .HAH1B I I'M ATI A- «. K MI ».TJ, aiui-oeyi at !-».» and .**<>,in:rri in Oh^c^^'T > ( > I ' ."•• 1 I.Ol l>, U URON, near ka.i W »KT urret The Louis was estAbtlsheU In It48. nn.l h&a ft«ten eootln ihe tame proprietor, win. :*«-« -lm i.-riv .>n •'. their patronage for ao mauj ymri pasi. *n.l in continuance Tf their i.n«l fnv.,n T l >-- L..I t i contains omny rooma, well *u.:<-.i '••' '»io ..-1 1 furniahed with iujv-a m.l -^Ty cn r ^ i I fort. There are v.m.- '.MJ' r 1 - HJ • rn * j house now vacant, tli^L -in '••• ' i. - i ' K I ALBANY RESTAURANT -AND— lill.i.L AiClJ K* »OM «• i; ^ i.. ^ 1 Si". -N:* i N ' '* r/'t'^r •/ b' .-r,., . . A 1 W 1 I ' > I : - y ! .n, VKKY HK.T - T' - K RETAIL, GOODS ...- t '• , M ,. , , H. r f1 l: < i FUKNITUKi: WAKi- S l '\t»-H"J.r »' lt.-,.lt:if ••> MATH \ > 351iH, \' 1 '.; > K . . v VI \ \ I I- v ( , 'i -' . i ii ! . I „' \v -.\ Ll-lle-i H Y A i 1 JANE.-VILLK • :si •• -NSIN SPLENDID HUTI-.L ha^ r^rdiiy rh*!]^! pr , ^ ll f a U FalXI i J \ • - 1 ' t i • M • '• - - • " • Manm»n r-iirinc, »nij '-n«- . ' fliUW SPLENDID HuTl-.L t \ A L,rietor> -Uenera. Me.Ms A L,rietor> -Genera. McManman r-iirinc, »n.J '-n«- . ilrasrfl KLl)yi) succcuainK Him .n lU m>vn.,.^^mrr.t j I »,,, , * western 'inintry u n»t:nll«;intTn '»' »xp*r-^n'-- n H )t^> , * 1 t ' ' i - ervitiK Ui« i)Atr-')ri*,{f of it,-* public "-i^O-'lif * LUCK HKKK, \L Wh.ARY T h A \ EL ER.- ' ;',' r T/';., " ; , '. l I :> \ I .^Hi tl a '1 ^ DINING- S A I, c > O N ! - "" : " J OCATKLl ?ar lh«; Mi.wiunee A Vllasisalp^ j^p-.tj ,t 'I \ j.J.4 O I I meals, 'or the «ma,il lum uf 'iS ceDU an.i me "JLDIV* i *- l ' ^ ' ' wtl: I.*- mt.pi. 1 »ilh th>- clioi.-^sl 7mrj 1' f :. t i^wn. ^ i' ^ t \ > I ' . ill i : ^.,141 . I o^xTtn> \>ue.»nir: . ^ v <.. .IrrVr.l d(. n ->rry ItyV. nn ihort notir- r l i« S»r * ' | 1 \ 1 | v I'At'KKANl) KA(i 1)1 .M.I li-^ a is \» t >T \t A r >i <> ri< i.i i . MII.WAUKEK, . .t»i.r». ..W.L-LU -I.'- , .-^rrVr.l d(. n 'vrry tly!^, ^n short nollr.. ^i* BAT ! ' aiwayj mppi—1 »iL>. Ui^ ch..l'-^at ^'.DCS, LM^U- ri anil i.i^arl. I V Tnv-ler* ., n L;.C Uiiws.Ke? i M Miaai[iD i. a-i j ^V ^ » n.^al.- A »rii Lunch Tiro 1" '.•' i •'.-! •* -' r-, Uf , * let.i -28 C. CI'NNINlill Ol. r-r . r rl . r — ! Purr o MAM li Ui i m Auction and Commission Merchants, UASIl AliV.ST? AN!) MrN'V UIMRVR" <«». I !> \VIS««»>I> «i'l till. W ILLflv.. particular au^:;t.»n t« ti,«- »\ • • r furm- lurr. Hry Go., u a:. 1 r > *' T -le"'' -I '- ' ' ' Mrr ehan'lne, al I'.rir Sal- r-.-.m r n ar. . ;..r ..f^»C.ij ^') i. f, rM'rttlr.lv_/a« >l .*.' i r n •. l ^. n '. iv -rr'ika . v OHIO CATAWBA BRANDY, ' 1 1 i . X —' i \ ll u<'a-!..r.|ii.< a.l I t'.Tiai •>-....„.•, .' .- ^r-.^--,, ^- ; ' '.'[•'-'r"' v* r 'n "" " """"' "'' "* ' " '•"*"" J> *"' t V >< ^ ».i 1 I'S V >ll . \ . •> i n for different San — 1 lL«i pl.-, i. it did uot uarIf agrw to. Tliin vra.« ihf stnt« of things (jencrallv at that timf. Th- war went OD—victory perched ou th* Arncncan c a- gli—our iufit-^Ddenc^ way at kDOwl^dif'-d Tr» -t-tt^.i^ we;-th^n united together uud^r acorn .^rar-y of v^ry liuiiU-d powers. It eonM not eBforou ila fiWD d«cr.-^i; It was u i-oijled^- racy instead of a united tovt-rnojpnt Exrxri- ence showed Ihat Ihig WM iiisufficieol and inefficient. And ll)Hrefor>-.U.'iTiuuing a» far bafk almost as the close of Ui^ w^r, rnea«ar»p wer^ t&ken for tbe formation of the uniu-d gort-ru- m«nt—a governnj--ut in the strict sen** uf thn term—a government that could pass laws • iud- ing on tbe eiliz^nn of all tbe Slates and whith could enforce those law? by it? executive powers, baring them interpreted by E judio al power belonging to the government. Well. gentlemen, thi« led to the formation of the constitution of the United Btatei., and thai constitution was framed on the idea ol a limii- ed government. It proposed to leave, and did leave, the different Institution", of the several StaUs to themselves. It did not propose consolidation, ll did not propose that the laws of Virginia should be the laws of New York, or that the laws of New York should b- the laws of Massachusetts. It proposed only that for certain purposes, and to a certain extent. there should be a united government, and that tbat government should have the power of executing it* own laws. All the rest was left to the several States. And we now come, gentlemen, to the very point of the case. At that time slavery existed in the Southern States, entailed upon them in tbe time of the supremacy of Briu«h laws over as. There it was. It was obnoxious to the northern and middle Slate? ; and disliked and honestly and seriously disliked, as the records of tbe country will show, by the southern States themselves. Now, bow were they to deal with it? Were the nortlMsrri and middle rftates to exclude from the government those States of the south which had produced a Washington, a Laurens, and other dbitin. puished patriots of that part of the ooantry 1 Were they to be excluded from the new government because they tolerated the institution of slavery 1 Year fathers and my fathers did not think BO They did not sec tbat ft would be of the least advantage to the slaves of the southern States, to out off the south from all connection with the north. Their views of humanity led to no snob result, and of course when the constitution waa framed and established, knd adopted by you here in New York and by your ancestors, fn New England tt contained an express provision of security to tbe person who lived in tbe southern States to fugitives who owed them service—that is to say, the fugitive from service or labor should be restored to bis master or owner Well, that had been the history of the country from its first settlement. It was a matter of common practice to return fogitives before the constitution was formed. Fugitive slaves from Virginia to Massachusetts were restored bj the people of Massachusetts. At ihat'day there was a great system of apprenticeship at the north and many apprentices at the north, takin,g advantage of circumstances, and of vessels sailing to the south, thereby escaped. That led to a clear, express, and well defined provision in the constitution of the" country on the subject. Now, I know that all these things are common—that they have been stated a thousand tiratg, but in these days of perpetual discontent and misrepresentation, to state things-s thousand times is, not enough; for there are more.than a thousand persons whose Consciences, one would think, led them to make It a <iuty to deny, misrepresent, falsify and cover, np truths. JSpw, here' is the constitution, jfellow citizens, »ndl have taken thepains W transcribe tUerefrom these words, so that he who runs may ,read: " No person held to service or labor, in one-State under the4aws thereof, escaping into, another, shall, in conse- quenoe or any law or regulation therein, be die- charged from snob, tenrice or labor, bo* snail "M delivered np on claim of the party to whom — t _=_, lrtorjiBwlnitoeu»»\ , "Xl there toy nrfiUlw ttwttt that 7 Is then Sti when tliH ];,W W.\t f,>- e. prefer law — 1 hud :tM-~ii was uf op nion «urnmarT tn.-il |.v jurv tniKht I-* ha.i, WUUi'i Pali*ifv ttie pr. judlrert of the {b-o- ut 1 left th- Senat-, and w,-nt to arj^U.-r Btaiiun, l—fiire the Uw was pas-e.1. Tin- Uw "f 1850 n a- passed Now I undertake as a lawyer. an<l ou TJJT prnlesMunal Miarnc-t-r, 10 a;iv to you and In all, that the law of IH.'.O i- '1«cid'iily TDcr.- fnvoral.le to tli- fii«:'.iv^ tdaii G-nMral Wa.ihinetunV law ol 1793, and 1 i-l. you why In the first pla e, the pr«sent law places tbe power in much higher huu<i»—ofin- riependent judges of the Supreme C'rcuit (.'ourts .ind District Courts, and Commissioner- wbo are appointed to office for tueir Uw le.arnlup. Every fugitive is tironubt L»-fnr>. a tribunal of Inch character, of etum^i:' al-il.M. of repp-<-iat>l- station Well, then, in the first place, when a clnlm am comej from Virginia to New York to nay that one A or one B has ran an-av. i r is a fugitive from service or lal.or, h.- brings with him a record of the ronnty from which he comes, and that n-cord must l w pwi>rn to 1»for- a map'strate. and - -nifi^l }, v tlj, County Clerk as In its cornr! •«—the affidavit state's that A or B {as the ou.-<- m»y he.) ha:l departed under nnrh cirr-um«Ui;ces, and had come liere, an-i that n-cord i. .!-r Keal, IB 1>T the Constitution of the Unit •.. ^lates. f-ntltfed to fall credit in every other State Well, ihe claimant or his agent 0'»tDe*i here and IIM presents to you the beal of thi courts of Virginia, that A and B had escaped from service he must prove that he in 'here—he brings a witness and asks if this is the man, and he proves it or In ten rases out of eleven, the answer would be ' yes, mausa, 1 am your slave, 1 did escape from your service." Such in the present law—and so ranch opposed and maligned as it is—is a more favorable law to tbe fugitive than Washington's of 1793, which created no disturbance at the time it was passed, and which was sanctified by tbe North .is well as by the South. But this opposition is a sentiment of modern times. From whom does this ciammor oome 7 Why. look at th.' proceedings of the anti slavery conventions. Look at tlieir resolutions. Do you find among all those persons wbo oppose this fugitive e'ave law any admission whatever, that any law ought to be passed to carry into effect the solemn stipulations of the constitution J Tell me any such ca.— ! Tell me If any resolution was passed by the oon vention at Syracuse favoring the os rying out of the constitution 7 Not one! Til- fact if, gentlemen they oppose tbe whole—they oppose the whole—uot a man of th. m admits tbat there onuht to be any law on the suhjeot. They deny altogether, that the provisions of the constitution ought to be carried into effect. Well, what do they say 1 Look ot the proceedings of the anti-slavery oonv-ntfons in Ohio, Massachusetts, and at Syracuse, in the State of New York. What do they say, that so help them God, no colored m»n shall bj sent back to his master in Virginia: Don't they say that J And for tbe -falttllment of that, they pledge their Urea, 'their fortunes and their sacred honor. [Laughter.] Tbelr sacred honors 1 [Laughter.] Thi-y pledged their sacred honors to violate the laws of their country j they pledged their saorud honor to resist their execution ; they pledged their sa cred honor to commit treason against the laws of their country 1 Qod bless them aud help them who pledged their sacred honor in such a cause 1 [Applause.] 1 have already stated, gentlemen, what your observation of this mast have been. I will only recur to it for a moment, for t he purpose of persuading yon as public men i.nd, private men—as good-men and patriotic men—that you ought, to the extent of your ability and influence, sen to it that snoh laws are established and maintained as shall keep you and the south, and the west, aud nil t be country together, AS far as it is just and ri ;ht, and as far as the constitution demands I nay that what is demanded of us is, to be up to oar constitutional duties—to do for the south what the south have a right to demand. * : •- • » " * . * * Gentlemen:,J have been some time before the public, ily character is known; my life, is before the country. I profess to lore liberty, as mnoh as any man living, bin I profess 4o lovul American liberty—tbat liberty which is secured to the country7 hy thflx-onatitation;- ander which'we live; •ah'dT' 'liavV^ 'n'o*-preat- oplnion of that liberty which goes .over the re-' Btr*lntaof laworofthe-OonstUntipu, J.toia, tie Constitution of the T7n!ted,8tsUei'jta :be^tbe bolwarfc—th« only bulwark- of our libertier riv',1'- •; •- t.ai fven M* at:e lc»o t«. th- m.ti.-n I.,.:, ' ' I 'irr:ar * .7 r r-.*'. &-<il in M» :r,Ten-U(iti uf ihf fa- ;..ou, i-.-rma it-tieii, known lu Ui« couQlrj aj " //DoA '•n IVMLV.U' li> • p*-ji«:a, L! ret C .mjilaial a-1 Nerr I ililn rriuel) For ml*, t.y drupjpfta aitrl dfSwrn In roeilir-r^ii •- * - tw-.crJ. al 7''rmur>^r holttf :TI i) l^Mjan 1 m IM.l IMI I'Ol-VTKH IXMi AT A I ( - ^turns male. N. li —llnn'l.., Notrt ar. 1 MorU'HK^-* -i^ifnliatnl. js.nl« M ll.\\ AV K I-.1-. ISA/.A A I L. . J, DELORME& OUENTIN i •,?,* Ktlxl I* 'Itf r ,SSr*r(. ! Nt tT DOOR TO MESSED. BRADyORI) aROti. ' 'ai.C) ij.--.ds, Toys, Willow War- aa.l Ya^»-- N'.noi. i mffcl ! ,. ,. .'O..T, • "»0, WALL PAPKH .1. J. Nrl-RATII .V 40. «i CH I.I-. T, * >-s nij.. ^ .I. - f , . > . i. i> i v-1.- IH-SI Ilriri'l y ta« * TVs .LAt'-^i'-nt * '^*>> •or' -jn.-'Mr,; ijj '.ijr r.er: .li-'M":* jf <ur -n-.ut l.al,:j.fu.dn- f-1 m*. ) '.. - a. -fiemnu Tin * ACit "f t*urr brntj.ljf -i ' 'r -l r- trtr A::-'-: ' A " i • i M I'o I V t» « ^ 'I I* J i »' i* I. I V t I- K J i I Or r r tin if-! * -fT-il piW>i'r /n.-.1 I •- tL^T-, tt i;- \.. ! t *.\ ^. • - - 11 Flatulency ' r»mf,i. Colic. LAn^n-ir, L«i» ^pi"U. <r-n"r > \ , , . rv h i fc ' J ^ -^ . t «. r. * v.. i-.iiirv ^ 11, i r • T r\ or 11 t r 11, . r • T« T* 1 ity, c KAH1I.V ^Ht'CLO BE llrtail I'nop, *i,i"> Vrt Bottle. ^" " H I > ^ A « si U > H of ;rir Cu,u-tj ."t ti. !*ttnm a-u ' 141 ?**t Water i C<»n*i:i. »^t-r- wir I thnr or 1<r H . ailing uQ »pp"int^*i J P A f . J i Lf i.ii vl, «ol« affeDW ' ir if* ^l»L^ .er^ aQ'l customer! w ., L,'i- ^ agenu, Uie public will re.; at 7 i ^ ii W IL1 t> »old At Hoo.ru AUCUOD Roomi, ' No. 4 ."pru.ft &lrc--t, on MUurdaj ci'-rijirjf J-: '- 4 h, 11 10 o'clock, n Fu \[ til-«0ft I n ; r>- ». ( (-.ni-lO'h I* tntT, *t«"ut a jrr»r olil »nd Stlf JKIII: • r Terms :- al>>. J--1 J. HOOI>, Aucto-.Q^r. . t; A D Y JOBBER IN Paper Hanging*, Window Shades, &c. Comf>n.tr: «or«msn ITOI u. »': l'»"J of 'h* C'ty in • Country for Decorating iDd Pa[.«r lianinDrf :n al!_ru branch el. sJ i •* ** *-^rr»nle-' ^^ fehSS ANGUS SMITH & CO., i l Storage, Forwarding & f ouuission M i-.KCll \N'l S. Pr pr-.et'.n "' t^e I AU«;l. s-.LtVATOa WAKF.HOI «.!:, \l Uie t^rmlnas of th* Mtt»»aHe« 4 Misslislppi \nd CffT" Llbera.1 aiJTancei m^Ur on ^roperxj in §tor«, ir for shipment to K ._ .nli,LKK'M 'J. H.CORUES&CU !..\<ri:K BEKK SA1.0<JN. I * •-- -- ..,„/,, V v It B I L L I A B D II O O TI, •" i..o Ka»t water street. w holeaale G-rocei M >rs'. .1ARUINK8. ~* I > ' . > t . ,~^ ."^ PICKLED C13H. OYSTIRS, in. .\ \ ,. : :':ir.,; . - ; v ^ Maslc*l tnirrtalamenl oTery Saturday OT.ning. i mltiuince free* ** "* •*' Market. i. v > r v» v i i^ K i > o i> i i •* " • i AND 1* n ii k <• r \ o t i o u N . STOCK ALWAYS FULL. «;. PFISTER A- ro. Manufacture™ an<l Dealert in l.tfallirr. Fl»idln»i», Hide*. A. 119 tajt Watar itrtet, Milwaukee. W ff Oas^ paid f"r Hides, Pelts, Wool, Ao j jt-2 ilj ftll anil Biainlnc (JOOIJSANL) 1'ltICJKS. H. F. t ADV. Qu-nl.D'a IV.ock, Tl K. Water >t. John Warquix, Arcliilecl, gtovea HOOFING, HARDWAJLE, &C. Tl . Tl K A C L t A. * O .> .' SKJN OK 1HK RED KETTLE ! * : DEALERS IN :> E, w BOOKS JUHT RICElVgD BY «* I 1C S T K l> V \ II A CO., 138 KAHT WATKH ST. W ALL (.TREET la Cajlimere. A journal of Ore yearn in A»i», Afnc»and Europe; »ith 100 Illaj- tr^tions from sk^tcljej made on the Bpot by John B. Ireland ->4,0" . Lll< »ud T.mrs al Carfj, M»r»hm»n iod Ward. Embracing the hiat'Tjr ol Hie rtcrwnporc Miailon ; by John 0 Uanhtuan Price 4 W. Marsh', s.-iencrjof Double- Entry Dook-keeplng, 1 60. Lecture on Meuph]slc> and Logic, by sir William Hamilton, 8 'Hi. The Empire of Auntria , lu uta and prnenc power, by John 8. C. Abtxitl, 1 50 Wyoming ; In h itory, Htrrtng locldenti and romantic aJTMuarei l.y OeoT|fe Beck, D. D., 1 60. The Uarp of a Thuusand Btrings , or the q itnteasence of human wit, waggery and wUdotn, 1 »&. Army Life on the Pacific. A Journal of the Eipedl- lloi aftalnflt tnu Northern Indiana, the trfbea of the Co?ur D'Alenefi, Hpokana and Prlouzea, la the >ummer of 18&S, by Laorrence Kip, ol the U B. Army, rrlce 60c. Art of Exien pnre Speailog. Hinu fnr the Pulplt,lhe Benhle and the Bar, by U. bautalrj. Price 1 00. Diary of Lady Morgan, 1 25c. TIIF Rorn»uce of .4 P. or Voong 'Man, 1 00. New Illustrated Rural Manual! ; comp.-lllng the House, ihe Uaruec, the Farm and Domestic Anlmall. — Pri.-e 1 W. Hints toward* Physical Perfection, or the Philosophy of tue Unman Beauty , showing bow to acquire and regain bodily pymmetry, health and vigor, secure long life, anil arold ihe InOcmUles and defuruilUa of age, by D. H. Jacques, 1 uO. Bpurgeon's Sermons, volume five, 100. Lore Me Lttt e, Lord Me Long, by Qhas. Reade, T&c. Ulstory of the Dominion o the Arabs In Spain, 8 TV A Journey llue North, being notes of arcsldenct In Russia, by George Augustus Mala, 1 00. Lament's Medical Adr.aer and Marrlaga Qaide, with nearly 100 engraving'. Price 1 25. The Pillar of Fire, or Uriel In Bondage; by Rev. J. H. Ingraham, I 29. Imng's Life of Washington, volume DTP, 1 CO. Alltbune's O.cilonary of Authors, S 60. Lift- of Kit Cirson, 2 00. STRICKLAND A CO., Jel! 134 East Water street. JUNKAH BLOCK, ll preptre.1 i ^furil«^ plins for all rinds of r.ulUln£» V lh« thort'«t notice RKPF.RENCES: J. 8. H^UIA.1 JOHH H 8,LKM1S, LrjMHDIl BmoTH«s., W. THWAITS, 9. Pi*u>, 0. E D»«m«TB, DAXPORTH A PvtKnift, Lor/ts 8. sLacx. C. Joara. frh-0 ! CALL AliD «EK | — THE— LATEST STYLES -OF— Iron, Tin, Hardware). —AND— I :!A.S 1. -e.rlir »l,e . i*;il<- < rruiH A . Vor the tale "f '.he abovs named articles, with. J. TH %\ AN, HAVoriCrcitrH 'ASD KITIIL ouxca in Gentlemen's, Misses' & Children' Boots, HtaOKS, SLIPPERS & BUUBERS. PINE BOOTS MADE TO ORDER. No. 325 Ettut Water •treat (Opposltt Walker House,) MILWAUKEE ,[ma»81] WISCONSIN. NOTICE. H A VINO pnrehuedpf Uabler * Co., Uieir stock In trade, consisting of Cloths, clothing and Gents for- ulsNlnu Qoods, with toMrot m tog boalnen at the store. No. 19S East Water street, wtere I Intend oarrjlng on the Olothlng business In all Its branches. Mlltrankee, May 80, IBM. 0. E. MABLEY. TXTE have sold to 0. ft. Mabley oar stock In tr«de, TT with Inter.«t In OB' business,No IBS East Water 'st. We recommend bird to nur customers and the pub* "o generally. - Milvaukre, May 80. 1859. ma)81-dgw MABLEy 4 00. jDOKE BTJMP8, to store, tor tale. 'IT aagJB-- ;•' "' re. lor tale. ' t*TTON ft PLANKIirrOr' 1 Oft AV/l/ . MCIB LATTON 1 PLAJKHTOH. IUULTIUAL UIPLEMEATS, o,,l^ h |\,^ V - - . W OULD rtfap«ctfolly inform their friends and '.he ., s .v - , v t . putmc rfuaermlly, th»t they have op«ned a Store at , A . , 8O6 WEST WATKK 8TRKST 3O« 3i»r."4 •> i >« - v «- • - " •• " --'*«"•' c lg A fs p A ^ A t -^ j 8HOVKL8, RAiJS, HOK8, "'«<lr I A I II l>l»i> ' Aod Agricultural Implements generHily, as wall as si I 1 / \ CA^-d .- . -• ••''• » -- * . lorti of | J_ \_/ I>.MUI. ,«i —.--iv-.i >< SHKET IliOJI ANDTI^^EKS- VVOKK, "' 1% \ ' ( ~ etc. etg. etc. .i--«. ^ Stores pet ap to order ff Rooflng. *uir5 3l -*^ REPAIRING of all lln.B, and eT«rj .ort of work 'o oar lint punctually attended to. : 1 . A 1 t-. K U •. I .-' 1 N ~ Orders left will be attend*! to without Jelay. I N >iu»n<-r. ...-»».i.i • « • -•• i MEAOL* 1 80S. A •*«">-' «i ,'.,!..> ^,. , ,.>. -AT— BUTTON'S! aprlB WHOl.KSAl^K PAPER WAREHOUSF! Danlord, Blackiuarrdc t'o., (LATB HAaaisoN, HA.iroao & oo.) Connected with HAKKISON. HANKOKL> & Co., 4ANUFAOTURER8, CUVA.BOQA FALLS, OHIO. H AT17 opened atA Albany Block, Michigan street, op poslte Newhall House, a large stock of Boot, 2ffaa, Offer, Colored aud Xnteiopt faperi. Alto, Ledger Paper*, Flat Cape, Folia Pott, Letter ami Note Papert, Which will be sold very low. Constant additions wU be made to the stock to meet the wants of the trade. fcjff Printers and others are Invited to call and ex- amjne ony stock and prices. aprl6 EAGLE STEAM FOUNDRY, — ISO — MA CHINK WOKKSs Tl HTO^I * SKKCOTin, Proprlolon. W K S 1 W A T t: K S r i' K K K l Ti> . Moria bdow the La Oroui 3. R. I STEAM KKOIN28. BRlfT »»AW rf )»aJU V. iiui .V k . r , . II 1C K I >ll I t T V K I I I ••!« K • " M K K U -- *. 11 V i M I'll ' MV.-U". *;.".:"","",:., ; .":. W.iiiK L*Jn..i, i-.'.aiu^A.;- > !• W AiiK L . .' ft..*., L '"*J _ Utra, '-c: -. "t.'i i*- 1 CHARLES K. D • A L • R I • Domestic Exchange and Specie. mHB hlrhat rates paid for all kinds of Gold and 811- JL rer Ooln and Bafllsn. Exchange canitantly for sale at the lowest prices. Ai I mate dealing In Specie and Exchange my enflro and exelnjlre business, I am able to glre my customers an adrantage OTCT current flgores. List of prices •rill be famished at 07 office, NO. 58 WISCONSIN STREET, Under the Baptist Church, nearly oppoilte th« Oustora Botue. mar34-dfm Uusto (-dfm R. A. CLIFFORD'S CtRKAT .CENTRAL DACUEnHEAN AND FINK ART tQALLERY, , 171 Eatt Water Stntt. TTAVINX} secured the assistance of the oldest and U IMI; expertanced operator la the Wat. tl. Haw- fcena, (wh«e skill ID hll department U well known to many of the cltlieu of Ullwaokee,}! am now prepared to offer to the public every deeJrable sty le of Plctares known to the community at lower rates and executed la B betterimaaner than can be done In any other establishment in the West. . . - OLIMOBD'8 DAGUBERKAN 6ALLJRT. 17> Xwt Water strB«t, formerly knows u aeeiev's laooiDi. marli DBJVLNO MACnlNIB, BaUOOS, RAJLaOAD and 8TSAMBOAT 0 .\aTLNG8, IRON OOLC11N8, for Buildings, mad eTery T&rlety uf Jot) Wora, In ihe best manner, anil on the mostlltoral terms. The attention of Mill-owners and owners af Water* PO««T, vs particularly caJled to the 'TUTTL.K WATKK WHKK1. As being by far the most powerful, durable and dco- oomical Wheel ever Invented— not Uacie to g"« »ui of order, not affected b» Ice or backwater, and using less waur la proportion to the power produced than any other Wheel In the market. A desorlpUve olroulai for warded upon application, free of charge. ^ I1 1 \V bl (ii.. *> V V t *.^- ^ -" -'_ rtoei»=.l »l ' ' : 1'«*.'.^.i .1'*'' * ' ' -••• > "-" C O M K A N D S K K A aaiV \1. at an entirely n«v inxl splendid Ktook of J\. French, gngllsh and American JEWELRY 1 Of Latest Styles, at A. B. VAN COTT'JS, cbr. Salt Water emd Witcontin Stnett. Having lately disposed of most of my former itocK, 1 exercised myself In searching at th* eastern Market! for all the i\ew Styles an<l Patterns, Which hare been Imported and. manufactured since tin last panic. I hart also purchased a large itook of Ladies' and Gentlemen's Watche*. With movements acknowledged sj th< most superior by thfl Am«rlcan public. novdO EXCITKTIE^T ! Th« twit u<ortm«nt of tH« flrmt Watcnes. silver \V»re, Jetrelrj- •••! FANCY GOODS Crer brought to Milwaukee. Jut lie thing dor Boll rial- preseaU. Just rec*lT«d Terr cheap for cjuh. MAT80N * LOOMla, 901 ftMt WuanitMet, HllTaotee,-WU. rXKFIBX Mills Extra; riioUj Ho«r alwan en hand. JC/a\t [aprt] HTJHH * OEOsara. NS A .N . 1.1' f» apr^*—•! > t O NScaji! >t Cr-sn ^m..<n.i it... • - • • -. press -.o I *y ^".ti ' ^ • V tM li3l.;.N UA.M.-v ^OMK chotcf I'eniaou tlaiiis tt O m»rtl .r, N M « •.. U."MI> i SMoKKU >A U .%!• 'N C HOICK Suiuti-.l .1a.iu.iil tl mmi-iZ l i N N l HOMU T M.Vi'L.h, 5i\ Hi f. ifl\ GALLONS iUjdc •)• n .1 . t i.. .. .1: O\/ »he«i U»kcs, ,i U ^ l • 'tii.iii'i mar.ll I SCEIVKD by tlr« O..»t fr-ira rluiriUn. »i •i »prl rib.N.N * CllUdb t >. «». U. J AV a <.<>!•>• Ki tiff ^esi i U . .N . . O S*superior Duality, i !*tU« ihr ijesi u hr jity a aprl FAMILY KW ?ort Mills ITloUf , jonauntly >n rm. I, at marSl UL.M . a USOSUY'S oked dalllout ai \J martl ML'NN « CKU.su I'M. G RXAT reduction 111 can &ml i«otned fruitu, this <laj M [apr23| li C N:N * UHO.SU VS. SA A *KSSH coco/» anrs just r-c,-iv-,i « t t» W «prS8 HrjNN 1 UKOBT'd.

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