The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on June 7, 1859 · Page 2
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The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 2

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Tuesday, June 7, 1859
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u.-;;^ the adoption of the tw years amendment In Maasaehnsetts, Uhe Germans In the- north-west ibat put resolutions condenmbagtN urtion (rftfce SUte of MajwaoKuseUs. Since that pledix pronanlgatei, the r^KiMlotnf of taw the great i^uhHean S^^mi^h » regular SUto CoavenUoB, wd ire »re «na. ' bled to . their 4dlb«mt$oni «pon ttlJj subject. " How ban they redeemed the pledge? Let the fol lowing resoloUon-^the only one relating to the robject answer that question. Thefonrtl resolution of the aeries read* a* follows: "We claim for oitisens, native tad natural tied, liberty of conietenoe, equality of -rights and the free exercise of the right of suffrage .— We fcvor whatever .legislative and kdminiatoa- tire reform may be necessary to protect thtee -rights, and guard against their Infringement «r those and we oppose any Abridgment whatever of the right of naturalization bow aeonred by law to emigrants, And/all discrimination between native and naturalized oitiieng, wheth er by amendment of a State Constitution or otherwise, and we condemn equal]; such discrimination, whether by State." whenever or wherever made, South Carolina or any other Does that redeem their promise to adminis ttv a pointed and seven rebuke to Maasaehn •ettst Is Massachusetts referred to any more than any other State! .The Germans did not demand of them a repudiation of the prinoi pies of the ultra, fire eating, proseripttve, nnl lifying State of South Carolina. They declared that they would not act with the republican party, unless it repudiated th action of the Massachusetts republicans. Am that is the way Ohio responds I She was asked to condemn Massachusetts, mnd sh straightway pitches into South Carolina. Th Germans asked for bread, and tbe republicans gave them a atone. And why didn't theft Ohio republicans redeem tbe pledges whiol have been made to the Germans in regard to thnt matter ? A portion of the oomm'ttee on resolutions were in favor of censuring Haasa ohnsette ; bnt Hon. Lewis D. Campbell, who was on the committee, is reported to havi said: There was a little of the American leaven in him yet, and tbe strange remarks of the gentleman had excited it. He did not like the idea of any body of people, of a distinct nationality, making a demand of this kind, accompanied with a threat. It excited his Americanism. Be knew from experience that some modification was necessary in the naturalization lawn, for in one day a sufficient number of naturalization papers were issued in Hamilton county to defeat him for Congress-in tbe adjoining district Nevertheless, he was not disposed now to press any measure looking to a reform of that mnt'ir Mr. Campbell called attention to the fact that an American sentiment exulted in Ohio. When excited from just causes it is powerful. That sentiment is now dormant, and is disposed for the sake of ridding the nation of Looofocoism, to unite with the republicans. But this proposition is an aggressive movement upon the Americans of tbe State. They are not asking any Massachusetts amendment, nor any other law affecting the naturalised citizen. On tbe contrary, they are fraternizing with that class of citizens. If the proposed resolutions are adopted, they will be offensive to the American sentiment of Ohio, and productive on IT of misomef. Mr. Campbell spoke very warmly on thin topic. He was followed by others on tbe same point, who were equally as warm. After which tbi original resolutions, which did condemn the action of Massachusetts, were put-to vote and lost, and then, by way of compromise, the resolution wbitih we publish above was agreed upon. This shows the hypocrisy and duplicity of the republican party on Ibia question, and if it does not open the eyee of the republican Germans, we shall be mistaken. ' It will be noticed that Chief Justice Swan has not been re-nominated. What are the views of hie successor on the question recently before the Ohio Court we are not aware. By the proceedings of the convention in the Cincinnati Gazette we notice that Swan was Gholson's principal opponent, he getting 14C votes to 207 for Gholson. So we infer the contest for the nomination was determined by the decision in which Swan was tbe chief actor.— Free Democrat. We presume the nomination was determined on that ground. Although U is not statec that the nomine* of th« convention, Judge Gholsou, differs with Judge Swan, on 11 question of the constitutionality of the fugitive •Uve law. In fact, it is safe to infer that he does not, for two reasons: I. He Is represented to be an able lawyer, who has devoted himself exclusively to the practice of his profession, and eschewed poll ties altogether. II. In the poblished report of the proceedings of the convention, it is stated that, "a despatch was read from Mr. Gholson saying, that he did not wish to be a candidate to beat Judge Swan, and hoped the Utter would be nominated.'' Any other, than the republican party, would have taken a position upon that question. A party possessed of true courage, whonld have either re-nominated Judge Swan, or taken np » candidate who was opposed to his .views.— They dare not pursue either course, and the reason why they dare not, is sufficiently obvious, when we take into consideration the sole object and aim of those who direct and control the party. 'Snooess Is duty,' 1 says Gov. Banks, and they are governed by no higher*principle than the achievement of present success. If they bad re-nominated Judge Swan, the fanatic* upon the western reserve wonld not have supported him, and it they had nominated a candidate of the Wade and Giddings stripe, he would have been cut by the republicans, who believe with Tom Corwin, tbat tha Federal Courts alone, must decide the question of the eonstitutlonaQfy of the fugitive ilav»-law. ^Sfr. Corwin was a delegate and leading spirit, in that convention, and 1s re- portedt* hiva said In » speech which bemad. In ,response to + o»U from the convention, "Ever since the earliest times there had been an Acknowledged right of the slave-own- eri from Virginia t» pursue his ,slave and recapture him. He did not like to hear, that after sixty years of *cqaiesence, the republicans had found out there was no such power ^existing. Bit plan was to regard the law while Ureitoted, to enact another providing for the rendition of fugitives wttborrt any objectionable features, if possible. The Federal Courts alone oordd decide the question of the ooMdtrrtionallty of the law. (Weak applaase aad some displeasure.) Mr. C, continued, Ton don't like this, but I do, and I speak what I like. If jron disagree with me, it is y oar'misfortune, and shows von to be wrong."' ' 411 this proves that they threw Swanover- ljp«rd r because,his -views were known, and 1 wrminated Gholson because his views were not known, to order to unite the adherents of Corwin and Giddings. A. D. Smith, who did bold that «w fogitiveslavolaw was tmoon- sjOtatfoiUal, was thrown overboard by tbe r*. , yahUcttU of this State, while Judge Whitton, 1 who w«f »on-oommittal on that question, was iw.otnln«ted »nd re-elected by them. And D Jim JQUBL tsvlk of their ipinal column 1 fclenl.fjOsirage to take • posi- *fa ! Vfon'*aj question «md;taomlnat« jme* viMNls>*fMVV2s\ts¥9OJM Infifrrod, ingteSCs of tsV tte^ who iave pnbBcly- committed tl»ir.atqn.«tl«u wUebari. *»tell»patkl.« ^^^^^^Ai weiaVeiJat ttejpreiwnttin»t ao demo- of the Bjitii *f iWisiponiin particularly, and of tUieUnit>dState«^generally, in regard to the ^present i itnation of political Haflalr*. I am an adopted jcitis«V I n«T e ^ td ^ intoeU ' lIted States tl irty-five years, and In this State the moat o« the time daring the last nineteen years; I have never meddled much with politics, ; bnt I have been a constant reader, and close ohierv«r, of the politios of the country •11 the time* A democrat In principle, I have neverto enVstrioUy a party man, alwiys en- deavorb g to be conservative, and using my own jnd gment to the 'best of my powers, simp- .ly refrai ifag from voting altogether, whenever such candidates were op for office, whom I knew td be, or believed to be, unfit to be entrusted Ulth^the'management of public affairs. But, during the last few yean, since the republicans have h d the control of the affairs of the {State, the baneful influences of know nothln^sm, which is the real and only prin oiple ofi the so called republican party, have become) so apparent and so oppressive that to remain (any longer an inactive spectator and a silent soffarer, or obsequious and willing slave to that oppression, were both a crime and a sham; and the; recent acts of the republican legislature and party in Massachusetts are of such a character as to need immediate attention and opposition by the united efforts of all true democrats, native and adopted, or the nnjust and oppressive laws against adopted citizens lately passed In that State will soon be enacted In other States—even in onr own. 1 wonld therefore call upon my fellow-citizens of foreign birth, who are Americans by " will," not by " accident," to lay aside all prejudice* and minor 'differences among themselves, to examine closely, and without prejudice, tbe acts and dealings of each of the two great political parties, in all their bearings, relative to thtm- ulva. • The result, undoubtedly, will be that they imat acknowledge, that all and every portion whatever of freedom that we do enjoy, we owe U to the democratic party; and if we wish to preserve onr liberties intact—if we wish to live as frae men; if we wish to bequeath to onr children a free county and a free government, we must to a man nphold democratic principles—fight under the banner of democracy, and in close, and honest union with tbe democrats^pf native-birth bear down all opposition through the ballot-box, electing to all public officers of the State a»d nation none bnt democrats, true and honest democrats; not old party hacks, wbo, through their corrupt! in and hypocrisy, have sown discord in the party and lost for tbe party t: e power and control of the State. Plenty of good and true men can be found among the democracy, both of foreign and native birth, fitted for omoe, and worthy of being elected, and suck you can elect, f yon will bnt make the effort. It is an undisputed fact, that a majority of the voters of this State are democratic; and the ascendancy of tbe repnbliaan-know nothing party is owing, not to their majority of numbers, bnt to their concert of action, their wits, tricks and deceptions. None of yon wish to > e slaves and tools; if yon wish to Forge, for yourselves and for your children, Tetters to bind yon and them in ignominious degradation, then, by all means, show your land, and join the black republicans, and by so doing brand yourself, even in your oien eyei, with the brand of traitor to the Constitution and to onr common humanity. Tbe fathers of this Bepublic, the men who ramed tbe Constitution of these United Statee. were men of wisdom, foresight and of sounr policy. They knew, that, favored by the cir cnmstancea of the times, and aided \>j foreign and patriotic arau, they bad succeeded in shaking off the yoke of Great Britain; bat to ensure their beloved country against a re-eontfuts either by Britain or some other European pow er, or combined powers, it was necessary tb» the population of this country should be rapidly increased, BO that she might assume a position as one of the "powers of the world" in tin shortest possible period of time. In order to attain such very desirable result, some sacri floes must be made, aad some extraordinary inducements be held out to lure to these chores the inhabitants of the Old World; accordingly these wise statesmen and founders of the republic, invite by constitution and by laws and with open arms and hearty welcome, tbe Inhabitants of the ahole world. "Come hitb. *' say they, "ye enslaved and down trodden millions of Europe, come hither to us, you shall be not only fret, bnt we will ever treat yon as one of onrsslves, and you shall enjoy the same privileges and immunities as we who are born here claim for ouselves.' 1 This WSJ their language; snob were their pledges, given, not only for and In the name of themselves, bnt for, and in the name of, and to be binding upon, all future generations. What possible right then, can tha natives of he country of the present day, have to repndi- its the acts of their fathers, or to retract thetr promises, when relying upon the inviolability if the pledged faith of a nation, the men and romen of Europe, with their wealth and their sinews, by their labor and industry, have enriched this country for the last eighty years, and have in fact made it what it is, a rich, a great and powefal nation; and, oh! absurdity if absurdities. Hundreds of thousand of these native*, who to-day vote for proscription, are he sons of those, who themselves Immigrated into this country long after the adoption of the Constitution, and through its very provisions and invitation. It wontd seem as if the mere aoi of being born in America, changed the •hole character and thought of tome people, and made that appear to be just and right and proper, in their view, which to all other men, •tether of foreign or of native birth, appears as the height of injustice and of wrong, We have sought the shores of America, voluntarily to become American cHizens, to unite nr destinies with this nation; we came here by invitation, in obedience to the laws of the and, to lead tbe lives of free citizens, bearing lie burdens of taxation equally with the na-Ive born, and we expect to enjoy a perfect equality with the native born citizens. We ask lot, nor wish not for anything more, and by uniting ourselves for weal and for woe with he great democraticpar^, we shall neverneed to accept of anything less. 0. G. L. that otir neightor Should have mlssedithe pleasure of seeing Judge Douglas during hUr^efsUy-mtbia-elty^-It migb have been accomplished if he hadonly remem bared that Judge.Douglas 'being a .stranger here, civility required the editor to call upon the, judge, and that ^ wonld have .been quite contrary to social usage for the Judge to cal ob the editor. Many of onr citizens, witbou distinction of party, did pay'their personal respects to the distinguished Illinois Senator,th only exceptions were those who held official connections with the government at Washing ton, and those who hold expectations for it.— We do hot know what the Rtgiiter did dorinj the boniest between Douglas and Lincoln m II linois. : Our sympathies, In that battle, were all with the first, and wonld have been so ex pressed had we been in a position to utter them For the rest, we are free to express, the opin ion that no public man In this country is s much misunderstood, andhas been so mlsrep resented at the South,!a his political positions as the Senator from Illinois. He is not tbe ad vocate of "squ*tter sovereignty," and Where- everlie gets » fair bearing at the South it wil be universally admitted by all candid and im partial men The Advertiser Is quite mistaken in supposing that the Senator's " trip South, just now had some connection -with the movement fo shaping the action of the Charleston Conven tlbn." Bis trip Is one of private business : hi object being to look after his plantation on th Mississippi river, now said to be submerged b the freshet, and thence to go to Chicago to a tend to his pecuniary interests, which hav suffered from the monetary crisis that swe] over the northwest hut year. On these ground be declined numerous solicitations to speak t the Mobile public whllt- he was here. Aa for onr being " s< en" with Judge DOUJ Us, we have te say that having had the honor for years past, of being recognized on the Its of his personal friends, we wear no collar whoae chain is held in Washington, to preven us from treating him wit h the propriety and re sped due to a stranger to our city and a dis tinguiahed gentleman. It will be time enong to class us as his political adherent, when w have declared that poti i ion for onrsalf.— *•' bile Rejfitter. POWERS or THS E.VOLISR LANOCASK.— Scholars speak of the English language as i itself a power. No'pecple have spoken it, o can speak it, but a powerful people. Nopthe language equals it. W; t b a law and genius o its own, it levies oontril ollons upon all othe languages, and Incorporates the power an beauty, the heart an.l core, of every otfce tongue, into it For t> rspicuity and force for elegance and smooil ness, poetry and sc ence, metaphysics and theology, tbe pulpit o tbe forum, the senate or the bar, for any an every use, there is no language which equal it. By the use of thlF i ,>mmon language, on country (s bound together by a common sym patby ; and by the earn- means—unity of Ian gnage—we are allied to t lie most powerful nations of the earth. Tlif English language rapidly spreading into all lands, and will, ao cording to present indications, soon becom the language of comni-rr« in all nations. Th English and Americans ure in the East Indies in Australia, at the V'afs of Good Hope, o the coast of China ; in Asia, Africa, Europe and America; on all Continent*, seas an islands , along all HD- find or leave some wb<> The English langaagr of expression, such as, at the command of any < Its highly spiritual £e: happy development an.l condition, have bee tbe result of a snrpri.-iu^ly intimate union o the two noblest langusk' -" in modern Europe tbe Tentonic and the Romanic. It is wei known in what relation ibese two stand to on another in the English t"iigne ; the former sup plying, in far larger ]>"portion, the materia groundwork ; tbe latter tbe spiritual conctp tions. In truth, the English language, whlc by no mere accident has produced and np borne tbe greatest and predominant poet modern times, as distinguished from tbe an cient classical poetry t \ can, of course, onl mean Shakspeaiv) may, with all right, tw called a world language, and, like the English people, appears destined hereafter to prevai irith a sway more erteiisiru even than its prw ent over all tbe portion* of the globe. For in wealth, guod sense and closeness of structure no other of tbe languages at this day spoken deserves in be compared with it—not even on G rman which in torn even as we are torn and mu-t first rid itself of many defects before it can enter boldly into tb» lists as a compel itor witb the English.— Jacob Grimm. »f travel, where the <peak tbe language has a veritable power perhaps, uever stno tier language of men hi as and wonderful! u «, ****•— On Saturday afternoon, bout 5 o'clock, theory of flre was ieard, and 1 dw " e b ^u?, mok6 ra «Wenly darkened the hearenB, Just below Clark ttreet, near McCnl. och'B Btpw, It prwed to be a small old building the home of a poor woman, whowasaway ttlMtdme. fa flre minutes it was wran~£ was wrapped -> , t consumed with all itsoontentej anotnwpoor imily reduced in a moment to perfect desUta- ion and distress. By great exertion the names were t •ettted oitiunt to dement. -no e department' act one bnildlD ~-: ACCIDCNT.—A little girl, ajjpd 13 yrare daughter of Mr. E. Jones, of tbe town of On icr, in this county, WM badly burned yesterday . Her clothes caught whilst she was pan fling a fire kindled in tbv open air for the purpose of making soap. Tbe Iittlp sufferer 1m mediately ran into tba bouse, when her tmrn ing clothing was stripped from her. ID be passage to tbe bouse, a stable and a large pili of wood took flre also from the flames whiol Burroanded her, and were consumed. learn tbat her bums are rery serious, and is feared will prove fatel.— Janettnlle Timet. From the National Intelligencer. THI PRESIDENT IH NOHTH CAHOLISA.— baVe mentioned the departure from thig oil; on Monday evening of the President of the United Slates, accompanied by the Hon. Jacob Thompson, Secretary of the Interior, on a visit to th« University of North Carolina.— Upon their arrival at Weldpn, in that State, on Tuesday, they were formally welcomed by Governor Ellis and Ex-G-overnor Bragg, who, accompanied by several other distinguish^ citizens and two volunteer military companies from Kaleigh and Wilmington, had proceedec thither to welcome their eminent guests, wb were received in tbe presence of a large oon- conrse of spectators. The remarks on tbe occasion were brief ant appropr v, and those of tb» President will attract the more interest from their announce, mem of his wish to retire to private life at thi "lose of hi. a present term of office. We copy a sketch of tlu m from a letter which we find in the Richmond Dispatch :— Addren of Got. Ellit. I welcome yon. Mr. President, in the name of the people of North Carolina. Fellow olti zens, I have the honor of introducing to you James Buhanan, President of the United States It needs not that I should speak to yon of his character and public service. They are a part of the history of this great country, and .as we value that country, ao will we vala< his services in its behalf. It has been said o! distinguished Marshal of France tbat he fought five hundred battle* for his country,and never one against it. So may we say of the illustrious Chief Magistrate wbo stands before yon, that he has fongbt one hundred political battles for his country, and n«ver one against it. list those forget those battles who can, bml never can the bosom of a North Carolinian cease to pulsate at the remembrance of them. His efforts for the good of the country have only been circumscribed by tbe Constitution and the Union, limits beyond which no true patriot dare go. At the clore of half a century of public Ufa we can sincerely congratulate him on its resells ; an I to-day, while Europe is struggling In the smoke of war witb her millions of soldiers, wj assemble in peace to pour forth tbe grateful tribute of a people, In token of their recognition of these results — [Cheers.] Reply of President Buchanan. I reciprocate with til my heart the cordial welcome I have just received from the citizens of North Carolina. I have long contemplated a visit to your great and fruitful State, but tiave never been able to do so till now. I must liave jcome now or not at all, for the age I will have attained when my term shall have ended, and when I shall go into retirement, is that at which man is'Warned to remain at rest and prepare for,that great event which must over- ike us all, I have always admired this State. It is tru- y conservative, and while the ire of liberty burns' as brightly in the bosoms of North Carolinians as in the hearts of any of the inhabitants of this Union, the love of law and order ,_ „" "".^prevalent. Liberty, as cherished by all parties in North CaroUnia, becomes a rreat civil blessing, unmixed,' as / it is, with awlessness, which would makejU>«arse. Thw Governor has'spoken of me as a sup- Mrterof the Constitution and the Union/and he has spoken truly, j ever exppotjto be>*i As long as this great charted of •liberty' remains! unimpaired, we shall be the greatest aod the jappiest people in the world. Bat let it be ottered, and we become the scorn of the world and the hope of tyrants. > Thank (fodi there' is no danger to it from North Carolina, for while she may har| had her differences in politics.'she has ne?W wavered on the; great question of the Constitution. [Load and aria. "cheers.] "God bless tbe Old North State! [Cheers.]/;' \\ , At ihe'olpie of ,|he President's "" .I** •*<r North; Carolina, repUeid, ; The L , ,hen closed with an? rived In the. avenlng, umlrlsl the booming bf ounon and: t^e cheers of .a mbUHade of oitl- sens. The | address • of welcome at Balelgh was dellrerttdjbj the Hon. Daniel M. Barrin- gar, and w«s implied to bot|i by ths Preildent and Mr. Thopipson, We ItaToaa yet no report of these te'emonies. MISBIPBZSBHTATION .—We alluded tbe other day to thej decision of our Supreme Couf on tl>e final dfeobarge of Booth, tn which'case Judge Crawford delivered the opinion of the Court and now the Fret Democrat very disingenuously represents us aa commenting upon a prior decision of the Court te a case where Booth was discharged from an order of commitment madi by,Winfield Smift In its final ,decision tbe Court did not pronounce the Fugitive Slave law unconstitutional. ENCL.I&H W ILL b.- sole morning, Jane Blood Imported well broke lor fl Bale poslt<T< Jel DOG AT ADC» POIIMTfelt TION. at Hood'i iaetlon Boomi, No. 4 Sp ing street, on Saturday Hh, at 10 o'clock, a _ English Pointer, about a year old and ild shooting. . Terms cash. J. HOOD, Auctioneer. R |P . V A : JOBBER IN Y a n Ik e e motions. STOCK! ALWAYS FULL. An requested td call and azaulne OOObs AND PKICKS. B. P. t AUV, jr2-dlj Qu-nlln'i Block, 71 E. Water su NEW BOOKH ,J08T KrOEIVKD BY •»• T It I € K l> \ .\ l> A: CO., 188 i^AST WATKK ST. W ALL STftEZT to C'asbmere. A Journal ol ore years In Afsla, Africa and Europe ; with 100 lUu»- tradona from skotebes made on the spot by John B Ireland— »4,00. j Llfeand Times:of Carey, Marshman and Ward. Embracing the hlAo^7 of the Herampore Uiasloh ; by John 0. Uarshman. Price 6 00. tlanh's Sctencfcjof Double-Entry Book-keeping, 1 50. Lecture on Metaphysics and l.qgic, bj Sir rtllltim Hamilton, 8 00. The Empire of Austria; Its use and present power, by John B. C. Abbott, 1 50. Wyoming ; 1U In atory, stirring incidents and romantic adventures, bj- George Beck, D. D., 1 fio The Harp of a jhousand Strings; or the q Jotesseoce of human wit, waggery and wisdom, 1 2&. Army Life oa the Pacific. A Journal of the Kxpedl- tion against the ^Northern Indians, the tribes of the Coeur D'Alenes, £pokans and Pelonzes, In the tummrr of 1858. by Lftwrence Kip. of the U. B. Army Prtct: <0c. : Art of Elteo port Bpeaklng. BluU for th- Pulpit,the Senate and the 6ar, by M Uautala. Price 1 ou. Diary of Lady Morgan, I 25c. The Romance at a IVor Voana Man, 1 UO. Nev illustrated aaral Manuala , computing the QOUSK, ihe Garddn, the Farm and Domestic, Animals.— Price 1 60. flints towards Physical Perft ction, or the Philosophy of tee Unman B«inty ; showing how to acquire and retain bodily Fjmttetry, health and rigor, secure Ion? life, and avoid the Infirmities and dtfurtaliles of age, b; D.H. Jacques, 1^0. Bpargeon'i Ser&ons, volume five, 1 00. Lore ale Lttt'eJ Lore Ue Lon<, by Chat. Reade, 7Ac. History of the poounlon o tile Arabs in £pa:n, d 76 A Journey I>ud North, being oot*s of a resi-lence in Rnnia, by Ueorgt Auguxus .-»;», 1 uo. Ljamum'fl Medical Adr Her and Marriage Guide, with nearly luO engraving<. Price 1 U The Pillar of Fire, or Urael In B..njjig- by Rev J H. Icgraham, I '£>. Imng's Life of. Washington, rulume five, 1 60 AUIbuue'l D^tlonarT of Authors, S 60 Life of Kit Carson, 2 00 .«TR1CKL»ND It CO , r«2 1,H Evil Wit-r iu-,i J. BUSINESS CARDS. L.AWYEKS. Gentlemen's, Muses' & Children' Boots SHOCK, NMPPtR* * KfliHEHW. FISE BOOTS MADE TO fiRJ)ER. No. 226 Kan Water at red (Opponte Walker Home,) MILWAUKEE,. ..... [marSl] ______ W13CON.-IN. NOTICK. AVING purchased of Mabl«y t Co , the r ntnck 1C H A t trade, cooli&ingof Cl..thi, (.loth ing and ttenu Fur. nuibln^ G«OQS, with Interest In tbe bnsinesi at ih- rton- No. 199 East W ait' l.r-et, w- ere I Inteod carryu.g on the Olothlnp h.is'te.'S in all Itj b'anchn Milwaukee, Magi »u, 1<>9 C R MA3LKT W E have sold lo C R Mablej "u with mter.st in "a- btninrsi. No 13^ Kitai Wu<-' St. We rec->romehd him • n oar customer, and th* |,ub lie generally U.lwazk^-, May 80, ISSt majgl-dSw MABLEY * CO i-k ,n tr»dt 4O3j MII:iiltK'> .SAI.I.. (New 8TATK Of WISCONSIN, l Circuit Coort, MUwaafcK County. ( Joseph R. Treat, against James W. Btearnsi Bentamln f. gules, Tbe Prrfldtnt > I tne Farmers A Slillers 1 Uank, Dexter B. Brltlon, K. W. Wbeeloek,. Horse e|H. Freeman and EUiabeth, bis wile and Caleb H. P.tterson. Judgment Pore<$osare. I N virtue of ao4 pursuant to a judgment rendered ID said Court, In: the abore entitled action, dated March 0, 18£9, I ihall expose for sale and sell at pab- llc auction, at tbvTPost-Ofnct, on tbe corner of Wisconsin and Milwaukee streets, In the cltj of Milwaukee, OD Saturday, (lie nib daw of September, 1859, at the hour of S r. K. of that daj, the following described mortgaged premises, or so much tbereo as maj be necessirj lo raise the amount of said jadg merit, Interest add costs, together with expenses n sale, to wit : , "The south west quarter of i ection number fifteen [15], 10 township number seven (I), north 01 range number twenty-one [21] e*st, excepting nineteen abd 92-llH) acres heretofore sold to Thomas W. Riddle by Christian Wtnxeuned and wire: said premises beta:.' situate In the County of Milwaukee and Stale of Wisconsin." Dated Sheriff's Office, Milwaukee, March 10, laJS.. B. PFixaorano, i A. J. LANO» ORTHV, Pl'Bs Atfy. f Sh'S. MIL Co , HI.. CIRCUIT COTJBT, I Milwaukee Count;. ) John A. Page, Plaintiff, against Orlando Alexander, William A. Barstow, Ed« in Towo fend, fltorer Rloea, James Sutherland, The Central Bank of Wisconsin, Horace U. Hunn, Jasper R. Goodrich, Jotepb Gary, Henry Williams, Oonda K. Alton, George B^Smlth, Thomas C. Dorenius, John M Nixon and adward Fox, Defendants. The Btate of Wlacobaln, to the above named defendants. r OC are he^ebjrjrammoned and required to a&sver the complain! In Ibis action, which la filed In the office of the Clerk bf tbe Circa t Court for the County of Milwaukee, at the City of Milwaukee In said County and to serve a copy* of jour answer to the said com riaint, nn the inbacrlbers, at their office, Noa, 8 an^ I Albany Hull ding In tbe City of Milwaukee, within wenty days after (he service hereof, exclusive of the day of such serrlc^; and If you fall to answer the eom- >lamt within the UtM aforesaid, the plaintiff will apply .o ths Court for tb< relief demanded tn the complaint. — 1 Wltneas:the Hon. AURTH0R MoABTHUB BSAL > Judge! of the Circuit Oonrt for said Oonn- —r— ( ty of Milwaukee, at Milwaukee, this 2nd day of April, 1859. HOOKEB A 8PANGKNBIRG, spr29-law6» ; Pl'IT's Atfys, Milwaukee, WIs. 8771 SHEhlFfS [New* Circuit Court, Mtlwiukee Co. i Andrew Mitchell, ' ] John Coo^Jud , [ »"«=losure?nd8al. tarlon Cooper. J I N virtue of and pursuant to a judgment rendered In the above entitled action, dated April SO, 1S69, 1 hall ex pose for sale and sett -at Public Auction, at the Post-Offlce, : In the City of Milwaukee, on Mavtorday, Use 2OtU day ol AafrasiL, 8M, at the hour of g r. «., of that day, tbe following described mortgaged premliej, or so much thereof as may bs> necessary 10 raise the amount Of said judgment, merest and com, together with trpemes of sale,, the oUowmg, to wit i , "All that piece df pireel of land situate In the County of sUWraukee and State of Wisconsin, known and described as the vest half of the north »e« qntrter of section 1 18], tows six [6], range twenty-one [31], containing ninety- two acres, according to tbe United Butcs survey, excepting (one half aare leaied by John and Marion Cooper or one of them to School District No. i+rf6J, in the Town of Greenfield, Milwaukee Oonnty. 1 . Dated Sheriff's Offlce, Milwaukee, May U, 1S59. CPU* & (iUJLUI, I; A. J. LASa WORTHY, Pl'ffa Att'yi. f Bb'fl*. Mil. Co., Wh>. mayl5-3m-lln2lr I '«•<>. w. stirns... ...,..;. ...... CBJX- t jnmita. Sterens & Jciikiiis, COUNSEL1.OR AT JLAW, HO. 16 NASSAU ST.," NEW YORK. CHANDLER & HICKCOX, Attorneys &OuaseUors at La\t/ MO. y KNEKLAMD ULOCK, KNEKLAMD 11ILWAO5KK. JJBW1T Cai.KDLU, ...... [aprttl JAISEB B1CXCOX. •- I. CBO8S. I. B. raUISH. •JUOSS & PAUU1SII, ATTORNEYS & COUNSELLORS AT LAW. No. IO, Albany lluildlng, _M1LWACKEK, apl ._.. ..WISCONSIN. , PF.CKHAJl it ULOOUfiOOU, ATTORNEYS & COUNSELLORS AT LAW, Arcade Bidding. ITS £a*t Voter tt. G. W. PKKJUH, formerly PtOIHAMB* COLT,Albany, New York. P. BLOODOOOD Is V. S. Court mtssloner for several states •'! BLOODOOOD. ComtaisaloDer and Onm- r*LJfKl FA I JO8HU1 BTA8K. MKK & STAKK, Attorneys & Counsellors at Law. fST" Oflicc, Nn. 2, Miu-l,ell'» New Ilank Uail.imn, cor- oer of Mlchijran fcntl'Kml Water streeta, Mllwaakpc. •jiuutr i_ naa J. w TH arriM TABk A VAN iflYKKS, Attorneys and Counsoliors at Law. STBVKX&l'VlAT, . ri&CuS^iA, Will practice In the rarloos Courts of Lbr Seventh Ju-li clal Circuit of Wisconsin, an.l will faithfully at! •: i 'o rM business Intrusteil to us, remittance'* promptly mai-e. Land Warrants located tn «-:l<rc'.e<l i*n.l» f-ir tboae at a distance SPECIAL NOTICES EIA.TS AND CAPS r WORTIS i i A great many learned treatises hare been »rn- ten, erplalxung tbe origin of, and classlfytni* the worms ' generated In the human system. Scarcely inv topic »f medical science hu ellected more acute observation tu<l profooded research; aad yet physicians are very umch ' divided In opinion dn tha '. ubject It must be aalraltteil, however, that, after all, a tatita of expelling i>^^ worms, and purifying thi boily I, >m their presvncu, s of more val ue than the wisest jlsqulsltloiia an In tha origin. The expelling agent I)** at length bern fc>un,l— Dr. JfLane't Vlrmlfiige, prepaied hy Fle^iii -K Br •. Is the much sought after specific, nn'i 1 seded all other wurm medicines. <i-< •'nc versally acknowledged by meiilcal pracli' Ctl H A STRAW * t \ fi K Than can <, ANY '-TIMOR M Mll.HANT- ,.,. n .,.. , r j.,,,1. Hi •>,• > v 'I -h. A P .-> » M) I) S . . i ii \% i n PurrhaeKi- l 1 * *Jren*l/ ci«'j( t »- 1 U V KKUI FU<* •: y fcLfcll NO iJstUH .,( P.tLsb ,r . Veruiifa »-• in conip»rtai>a %rv w.ir- ht^i-* jenuine VermlfaK"'* 1 *'* '>'* rf:-brattf<j oow be had at ail rt^pt-ctuhiu i^i" witAout tfi# tiyrvttur'S <// PLK.MING BRO.-' 11 oo » i \ * ./. UCTB8D 1 SUPEITKE, Uankeri, Sleveni J. E. 8HAmr«TBl3, f*^sq., Milwaalt-^. Ijmtu. A IUKKE, Milwaukee. BtuuAi i BOOTH, MATTOCES A BARBQS, Ohicr.j-c. Hon. J OiToa, Ottawa, 111. [1J in WHICH 11 the grei.e-*t f >i b.l^ t the » most tnaccesstb e muupt-km America, an<1 ailf1"«l larvfely to our ^ ed(ie, the other haA given hi* auef tion of human SQtT'-riDtf, and m f»M moui uerman [Utl«T3, fcnurfn .n i'.f UlnJ'* Bittfrt^" hast L-'irfcrr-d «n . on maokiD'l L»y.ipt- (>->^a. Uv^r U" oas Dfb ihty iir • «p •» «|il y :arnl ^•r 'hia reme.ly K'«r «H(" o / \r'\^g • THK ItKKAT 1<:.\<.L^U KMJiM, MK JAM to fl..VKK«> I'll.s. ,)/. . MY li. • «> -i.i. .1 < i .N N I-. K ' ; i > N N. ,- [ I !i > N S I- I >N N I I ' N N I- t ' .N N I ' N N t r I I 1 I •. I i -I K I rv; »-» K KT Ail, ',T JNO. A. SAVAOt'., .Jl.' Attornev and Counsellor at NOS. t t 10, PHOENIX BriLDlN . LAW Vlill IKI> L-'UKM I (, nt, A AH ! MILWAUKEE, [• Commissioner for N . Y , Peon., and lova. Cnil&l Slatt* and Circuit i f- Ohio, rf *'<f WISCONSIN [atliann, II) OUSTAV VON UHUTSdrl ATTORNET AND OOrjNSKI.LOR AT LAW, OFFIOE — Empire Block, Kl EMI Wnler it. V. PL V TT«>. & Counsellor at Law. ll«r.t Btnlding. No v Mil- tim* E In J. V Attorney |Sf Offic* in Ulurr.ell' waake«, WI»COU«ID jjtiilT HOOKKll A Si'AMiKMiKHO, s A. I'uiiii.M-lliirN a I !.im, x.,i 3 4- 4, i ••, /•»..;..., . ..... .M.nn .M-. I. the N>»ti«.ll li,.^. >lilv«\uii-- .4 t . 0. U^OKCH t ~r i *".*i«.<ao. 1 r KlJl r, i. . t- •-», . K. c. i j) i ,):» ,U t. JOBS W CAHf C\li\ Attorney* mid < Offirr in i"r•uD|('« 11 Jt I'KA 1 1 , oil n*<* 11 o r» at , «j C.ri.. r M i,i. 4rvl i:. lir^,-: * -JO i*-* IN • II A II A <. U X M V ' HATHAWAY &, BELDLr, i i \ N K I .\ < . and < olh-r! in \\ Alto n.-yi at LAV acd WiB*-o;uiD strtet, M.Jv Ty. V- 1 'l i ( r* K 1 < > ) I FAI' a M lb l-.K s u «StC. 1 . ( ) AND It i t r u v HI A 1.1 . s i it i- i r. I' It V U I'R I v I > I 1 'III1C KIN kvil iVlIrr ,• , S' S. W1U..A as Auction and HSU A', 'N NO. IO Y\J ILL <1\» p Yf lure, 1'ry » <V Itod v» :\\ , Commissi Jii Merchants. \V IN( O >SI i till I , handile, at i orConnty |^" Llber»l retumf inft'K N.B - B-.n.i, JanlS ALBANY RESTAURANT Ull.l.lAitl > A M I I.\V \ t ' K i-. H ! 1AX.A A K. C, DELORME&, OUENTIN JAM- - M V A'l H '.55 Kn.l W.itrr . 9ITT DOOR TO Mr^'TV* ' tur- 'RT*it(* isl. ri fano»(*oods. Toys, WHI..W *«• Also, Embrot'iery « f)o<i* %nj my30 W .-*I'LK>a)lL PAPKH 4 O. IV I 41O] 8HEBIFF>8 SALE. (Now* STATE OP |r?lB005HIN, I Circuit Coon, Milwaukee Co. ( ' benry 0. West, ' 1 against William Omen, Ohlrles Ueven, Adolph H. Herman,' Emll H. Meyman, i Emll Welsklrch, John J. Ouiel, Frederics: trentnwi Bbnon Levy, Joseph H. Oordet and Hoel H. Oamif. Judgment of VorealMore. I N virtue of and Jnrreant to a Judgment rendered in •aid Qoort, IB th(j above entitled action, dated December 81, IK68, I|iUaU expoae for sale and sell at pub. c auction, at theP ui-Offiea on tha corner of WUcon- Unand Milwtnkeeiti., in tha City of Milwaukee, on •jtnrdnTj the r 3tli day ol Aufumt, 1868. t the hour of 3 p. an, of that day, the fallowing described ourtgagtd pranilem, or 10 much thereof, M may be o««*»ry to nJieth* amount of iHd Judgment, inter- •tsvnd costi, tofBther with the ezpepxei of sale to "AD that piece 1 ojr pared of land situate tn the County of Milwaukee ana state of Wisconsin, known tad deunbeil u that part of the eaav five chain* ot : fte :ire«t fifteen chilns of the tontb west qjiarter of section fourteen 1141, town aeven [T], hutga twenty-one [U], bounded ia follow: .Being at the Junction of th«: centres) of U4 North Madison uM Fond da : Lao BoadsV 40^ ronnlnj thtnoe 'along the centreof ttelalitMmdlsonHoad north tl aad 1-130 degree*, i-e«t four and JS-100 chains; thence north 6 a, Kll-lSO dtgrtes, weit four and 70-100 chain* t» the centre of tneaatd Fond da LaaRoad; thenc« along tiw centre of the said -- i -- du r*o Eoifd ionth «6 dejreei,:ea»t 8 and ' 9 vhtlniy^ lid filAC4 of !)MtimiX)ff.** ' j "' ' • " IUt«d Sheriff ••^ff oc, Eiir.wik6<. Feb. 28,1859. :-. ..«_ rr A.^IAHGWOKTHT, < 0>'M> «*Tll I t • IMP- •»« r •.»*.', w » iLt>Ai-< A*L> ikTi'L UK *.LI.-.' » Paper HAngm^s, Window Shades, &c. Competent vnrn-nieii «eM Ui »i' p«ru of the C-ty in-: -•ountrj for [>r<-. j iilnp !tn,l P*pcr !Ui..- .• • . '» tiT^BQfae*. svi't work «xrr*vnte-i '• ' ^ ANGUS SMITH & CO., Storagi. 1 , Forwarding &>. Coninii>sit>n M I .HCHANTS. Proprietors of the I.AKGF FI.I'.VATOIJ \VABEIiOCNE, At She termlnuf of the MilwaaKew * Misa-.s«ij>}. \nd the UUvankee, W»u-ru>irn * lV'r«l*«, Valiey lUnr. m> f^^ Liberal adfanres m*tle on property .n it.,r - IT for shipment to Extern Mirk"U -.^tiS .:if O. PF1STEII A « «• Manufacturrri an.l D^alT. n Fludlnfr>, III(!«•», A i 149 East Water street, M;iwaaSee, " , Cash paJd for Hide». H«lu, W,.ol, «.• n/!' Hr»ii H m^ » , ----*v':^ '.^ . . --: I-i'i'K 1IKKE. It. \\ K Kl.'i 1 :. I I N \ IX.H \ 'I -x L) 1 N IXCJ S A I. < '• OCATED ntvir th- >l.wvok-^ A \Iisa \ \ \ A. J. \ \ • < > N O » ST E It S VNIJ «. 4. 71 fc li^l wih the H, GUHUES^ C U tiolc iaa.i i 3 aJ i a n»-ai C Cl'NN.N^H A\i, <» . «•> i n n u \ v* i-oLE 1'R.iPRlKTUR t M ANTF t ''TCtU-S .• I" -i OHIO GATAWBA BRANDY, TJ i H I^ U r%nJy h*n b*?en maLiif.-\. •. .ir--: • •• • M. y«ari from '.he ,mr- jmr>* --f t.*f CHIH** r --i '-» <• m John Harquia, ArcliiU-cl, ro luff irlict itter a»Ljori, The Ohio Cat hti bcal Imp«: r n f»iM thr N^^t Hrin-ly -.-- JUNLAU [s prepared t furnish pla.ci at the shortest notice. J. 8. HA Lcvson 3. FIKLD, HI>()CK, for all kmdi •->( bu:l i'mn PKRKIXS, C. Jo» Joes W TB C. £ Lotris MACK, CAM. «KE The want of Pnr« 8r»n.Jy h etmntry, ami th<; ,airojuct,')n im r .>' i rt»"t liquors n»v or, and * so v n«tuj«ncj , i-.'r& M lability, *c NO KAM1LY Retail A 1. N 1 \ i^ % i. U BE rite, » !,.'.> P I Til ; ! Hmi i •• 10 LATEST STYLES — OF— i>' •* f.* j>- —AT— BUTTON'S! tprl6 PAPER oftlie L"nit*-<l 8tate». O. Slmmonili fiju n,>v>o!nt»».l J Ml Kajt Wuer nret-t, mi e ».f»>n connin, where 'leaieri \n<l i-uj*i..Mn.r^ *--' .•-• n- *»ni their orjers. Uy c.allnnj on i/i- »rf*-i.t^, '-Tie }>uh(ic *'l - T"-- • . - . pie Krmtuioudijr. f n . t llt.MCV 1I1I.1.KK «* I.AOKH BKKli SA1.« ><• -\ 4 > l> It I I. I. I l K II K O •> H. ISO Fa»t W liter xirvft. A VARISTY of Dl3fi-« prepare,! n ... .11. Liincln*., of ^upp.T^, '•.nosistinB ' MEATS, ^AKIllNKS, Muiicai Kntertainm^nt swry • oiitttanee free. I-. I . I . Halliard, IB lack mar rJk 4 ... (LATl HABSI3ON, HABfOBD i CO.) Connected with HAKKISON. HANFt^KL) & CO. OTfTASOGA fALLS, OBW. H ATE opened at 6 Albany Block, Michigan street, op poslte Newhall House, a large stock of Boot, Newt, Cover, Colored and Xntelope Paper* Alto, Ledger Paper*, Flat Cape, FoUo Poet, Letter and Note Papere, Which will bi sold very low. Constant additions wll ba made to tbe stock to meet the wants of the trade. (V~ Printers and others are Invited to call and examine oar stock and prices. apria CHARLES R. AUSTIN, Di.ai.ia i > Domestic Exchange and Specie, ritHK hlchest rates paid for all kind! of Gold and 811- JL ver Coin and Bullion. Exchange constantly for sale at the lowest prices. As I make dealing ID Specie and Exchange my entire andl exclusive business^ I am able to give my customers an advantage over current figures. List of prices will be-furnished at my office, NO. 63 WISCONSIN STIIRET, Onaer the Baptist Church, nearly opposite tha Custom HOUM. R. A. CLIFFORD'S GBKAT ^CENTRAL DAGCEUREAN AND FIN^E AKT LQALLEHY, \ 171 Satt Water Strut. H ATING' secured the assistance of tha oldest and mort experUnced operator In th* West. U. Hawken*, («>.6se skill In his department I* veil known to many of the'cHlMUof Milwaukee,)! am now prepared o offer to the public every desirable style ol Pictures aioirn to the community at tower rate* and executed to a^etter manner than can be done In aay other establishment In the West." •,!•'- ^ , vi j jpUnOKO'i PAQ0ERREAN OALU&T, 171 Eait Water strati, formerly kaown u Sedert '•**oa«» • i>- . - , .- marls - HARDWARE, AC. Jl . ,H E \ C L K A * O > ! 5HON 01- TliK BIG KED KETTLE ! DEALERS IN Stoves, Sheet Iron, Tia. Hardware. • -AND— ACHHALTUiAL IMTLEMm\ W OCTLD respectfully Inform their fricuda uiu \t < public generally, that they have opened a ,^tor« u 206 WEST WATEH 8TRKBT 3()«« for tha lale of the above named artlcl>:a, luK^th* with SPADES, 8HOVKLS, RAJtES, HOKa, And Agricultural ImpleinenU fenaraljy, as well u all >orts of SHEET IRON ANDTINNEK*' WORK, etc. etc, eta. Stoves put up to order. f3T" Roofing. REPAIRING of an kinds, and every jort of work m our Una punctually attended to. ; £•7" Orders ]*ft will be attended tn vithoul delay. augl» KUUCLE A SOD. CO M~l A RRIVAL of aa entirety actr ami splendid atook •>( French, Engllah and American JEWELRY 1 Of Latest Styles, at A . B . V A i\ C O T T ' J*, Oor. Scat Voter and fflscontin Streete. Having lately disposed of most of my former jio.:s, I 'exercised myself in searching at the fastern M.trketa for all the New Styles a»<l Pattern*, Which have been imported and manafactured since Uie last panic. 1 hava also purchased a large itock ol Ladies' and Gentlemen'• Watciie* With movements acknowledged as tha most superior by tbe Amirtean public. norao v . < i r r O .N tt. ^j pr,» V KN I Si. >.\ » \\t.\- > C MAl'l. tALLo.N." Min K I M > U I A N L) SEE TTlMPIEt Mills Extra Family floor always on hand, Hi at {aprT] HTJHM A OB08BTS. U K N C I- AMU. Y irk Milln K',.u h lAJl itu.TiHntly un K. , at SMOKh»L> H ..ii^,i .nil, but i Xi t CttOaBY'8. I.I HUT. HlJNN I CROSBY'S. IIS AT rmlucli. .l rrmts, '.hl» r|ay s'ttESH COCOA .if- 1 JUSl r»criv«d It UCNN t UltOUY'S. ^rr^^^::>a.-,vv^a'«.>fc*.^.t^ * • .^i.^V'^-

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