The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on June 10, 1859 · Page 2
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The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 2

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Friday, June 10, 1859
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theleSB, glad inal he bas availed himself or an ' fe toned, patriotic •statesman, who will command THE DAILY The ^ >qpaUr notion of mllil mild civilian", C^.f-:jO—£-•!*-_*[ •« •' pie of FayetteviUe t |H.?p^ the respect and eren the confidence of all with r »U action fu which' only whom Tie comes In contact. lave beenMled or woui ••'•* Monttn»T>< "rue Sehttnel'a Logic. la theSenrifuJflf yesterday, we find* leader devoted exclusively to Senator Troughs, tbe writer (the responsible editor is absent) entitles bis production "The Little Dodger," and opens npon Senator Dbnglas in this wise : "The editor of tbe Mobile (Ala.,) Rtgitler, who did tbe agreeable to Judge Douglas, npon his'late visit to that city-announces ' with a flourish of trumpets, that Judge Douglas ''it not the advocate of tguattcr toeeraffnly, and whenever he gets s fair hearing at the South it wHI be nniversally admitted." Ibis will certain] v benewg to the Douglas democracy here- away, and we may expect » sharp rebuke wiU be adminlstend to the Register " for misrepre- BentiDg" tbo" poeition of the father of that •bsnrd and ridionloos doctrine, a doctrine on the success of which be has'Staked his political hopes." . The Mobile Remitter and the Sentinel are now fairly-at issue. One declares that Jndge Douglas " is not the advocate, of squatter sovereignty," and the other asserts that he is "the father of that absurd and ridiculous doo- trine." The Sentinel is mistaken in regard to a fact; as it is well known that General Cass is tbe lather of tbe doctrine of squatter sovereignty. We will not stop now to inquire what is meant by the doctrine of squatter sovereignty, but will refer those who desire to acquire a full understanding of it, to tbe letters and speeches of Gen. Cass, during his distinguished career as a Coiled States Senator. The Sentinel pronounces it an " absurd and ridiculous " doo. trine, and tbe Register declares that Judge Douglas does not advocate it, whereupon the Sentinel, in order to preserve its own consistency, ought to express itself delighted But It does not. On the contrary, it suggests to tbe friends of Judge Douglas tbe propriety of their administering & slight rebuke to the Register tor denying that Jndge Douglas does not advocate a doctrine, which the Sentinel unqualifiedly pronounces "absurd and ridiculous. IB this light the SentineVt suggestion appears both absurd and ridiculous. Nothing could be more absurd than for the friends of Judge Douglas to rebuke tbe editor of the Reffifter for asserting that Judge Douglas does not advocate an "absurd and ridiculous doctrine." The reader will readily detect the absurdity of the Sentinel^t suggestion. In the very nerl paragraph^however, we find a statement which is utterly at variance wi th the above. It says : "In the North he (Douglas) is the cbam- pion of freedom, and the fearless and bold advocate of the doctrine of ' Squatter Sovereignty ' " We cannot discover anything absurd or ri- diculoui in being " the Champion of freedom" in the North, and we infer tbat the Sen, tinel regards tbe doctrine of "Squatter Sovereignty" as in harmony with freedom, which It. generally considered a very good thing in this country This riew of the Sentinel't position is very much strengthened by the following : "When Judge Douglas first took ground against the Lecompton policy of Dictator Buchanan, we believed him to be actuated by-principle " Upon what ground did Jndge Douglas oppose the admission of Kansas 7 Simply on the ground that such admission would be a violation ol tbe principle of popular (not squatter) sovereignty, which had been incorporated in the Kansas Nrbraska act. And the Sentinel then ''believed him to l>e actuated by principle." He IB still actuated by tbe same principle. He now as boldly and fi-arlessly d«fends the doctrine of "popular sovereignty' as he did then, and if right in opposing tbe admission of Kansas on the ground that the people bad not an opportunity to vot« npon tbe constitntion be mnst be right now when he declares tbat the people are entitled to the privilege of determining for themselves tbe character of their own domestic institutions. But the doctrine which the Sentinel, together with tbe entire republican prefes of the country, believed in and sustained less than eighteen m.ntlie since, is now pronounced by them "absurd and ridiculous," and the bold and fearless champion of that principle, under whose lead they then marshalled tbe black republican foroes in Congress, is pronoun' -1 s humbug, and demagogue for still adhering to the doctrine. Well, this is a strange world. ! Southern Corr««p«ndc«ci) .-of. th».Jfewk. • LOCIBVILLI Honvi, •j, -„ LpnUviHe^Jui»e4. 1 1 Friday, a little past noon, seven fan-loy Ing excursionists, being the same party John! B. Drake, of the Tremont House, to liberally fed on the cars, left the Spencer. House at Chrtin n«tl, walked deliberatelyjdown the levee, prota- enaded up the gang plank leading on thesU^m- er Boston, waltzed down the cabin, and seating themselves in the immediate vicinity of the piano, informed Copt. Byjngton, that as. we 'were all right, bat not tight, he might increase the caloric, disengage himself from ahore and ran as down to this place. Capt. Byington, seeing that he bad persons in authority aboard and being in authority himself, did as wo sag gested, • and in a short time we were gaily steaming it down the Ohio, at the rate of twelve,mUei an hour. Baking together oar spare 'change to the amount of five cents, the ladies were liberally supplied with oranges, apples, polite bows, assurances of regard and other like southern articles, while the gentlemen received in repay more kind smiles than Eve eve-r bestowed upon Adam, when she got him in such a A-dam apple speculation in the garden of Eden. The river was very low; constqoently our downward progress was not at swift as is the progress of those going to destruction, but much more pleasant and agreeable. The day was just cool enough to invigorate a person, while a nice river breeze made everything so cool, we almost wished to own some of the handsome residences along the banks on either hand. In Ohio or Kentucky, a free or slave State, to be the owner of one of the fine farms to be seen all along on either shore, would be muoh better than living in Wisconsin, especially if republicans are to rule the land there for ever hereafter. The scenery along the river is at once grand and beautiful. The gently sloping hills—ab- rubt bluffs—well cultivated farms, with handsome white bouses half hid beneath green trees—the hill slopes covered with fields of green, and the bluffs standing out in bold re ief, their grandeur adding to th« beauty of the cultivated slopes by their sides, form landscape scenes, rivalling in beauty many of the more .anded, but less interesting, Italian scenes, BO often sought after by those incapable of appreciating the beauty of this or any other country. We passed many pleasant looking villages,and many points of interest. On the right hand side of thu river, at North Bend, Indiana, on a symetrical knoll, covered with cedars, is the rrave of Harrison. No costly tower raises itself from the sod that covers him, but like an American nobleman, he rests there in quiet solitude, the little white picket fence surrounding the grave, marked by n marble slab, more vereity, quite an interesting event oocurred, In whkh he was made a conspicuous actor: _~At eight o'clock In the evening the eiiibir tion ol the ; Sophomcre class took place in the chapel of the University.; The. exnitttfiw,1s one not'-seeh in Virginia colleges, aid : a description of it may ! be interesting. - Beforethe hour of commencing the hall was. filled with ladies and gentlemen', the pretty faces ^ of the former predominating-largely. The band fn the orchestra gallery (Smith's, from -Bleb mood,) playei several delightful airs, the leader charming the North Carolinians with some of the sweetest notes on the"'bugle the;' •ver heard. About half past eight o'clock the President, accompanied by Ex-Gov. Swain, entered the hall, the.aadience generally rising aahe came in. • Shortly after, one of the marshals announced the arrival of tbe first • 41 vis- 1 lon'ofthe Sophomore class, (which wai to speak "against" the second,) .and four young gentlemen entered, clad in black silk gowns reaching to their feet, ^nd wearing a roSett* on the left breast. -- They ascended the platform, and their name and i lie title of .their oratorical effort was announced by President Swain.' During the interval in these exercises,' Professor John T. Wheat appeared on the platform and introduced student ElishaE. Wright, of Tennessee, to President Buchanan, aa the young gentleman who had won the prize for tbe most meritorious English composition, adding that the prize would be doubly valued if presented by himself. The President consented, and said : I confess 1 am taken by surprise at this incident of this evening, bat I am happy to be the honored medium in the presentation of this token to the young gentleman. He is distinguished for the most meritorious composition, and that is the gr at merit among literary gentlemen. The man u bo writes clearly must think clearly. There ia great merit in short sentences. The author who uses long sentences is always laboring with difficulty. One distinct idea distinctly <«t forth baa more potency than a book fnl I of those, in which every thing under the cun is jumbled together, as is so commonly tbe rise among our modern writers. Tbe, ancient style was the belt style, and that was the style of Oalboun and Webster. I wish you, sir, great lionor and great prosperity in whatever^jorsuit in life yon may engage. I have been delighted with this examination. I have never b-ard more genuine sense, humor and wit than in the address, delivered by the gentleman who 'poke to you this afternoon, (Dr Hooper. I -ind who waa former- witb regard to tbe ly a professor bere, more sober portions ol sunk de^p iuto the miii this college. The great eorseof our country, which it, I hope they have <i-i of every student in has Involved so many in i-nme, Is drunkenness. It is more dreadful th&u the pestilmce, than the yellow fr-ver, thin the plagu«, than all the calamities that \ris:i man. In it, We brin« on ourselves a greater calamity than Heaven bas brought upon ua in .<ny form or shape of misery. I wish, with *il my heart, to repeat what has been bVst sjini, what that speaker said, and to ask of you nil to take care of that fatal vice which degra<l-.i man to the level of J.b« brute, and brings uiiu tnto disgrace in lb« eyes of the whole world. (Applause.) .Napoleon HI England evidently hension, wbicb is moi? ur less founded nntl his Debtor*. l;il^>rs under an appro upon probabilities, that, at no distant day, she la to suffer tbal invasion, by Frenchmen, which tbe eloquent than ever sermon, and more 81 ting I first Napoleon threat* n-d soon after he was Tfce Free Democrat and Chief Justice Taney. The Free Demoerat misrepresents Chief Jus- the grave of a President, than costly monument carved in or brought from foreign lands Such a grave Is far better to rise from than one surrounded by swindlers,speculators and hypocrites A trip by ste&mtioal on any of onr western rivers, in the Summer time, is pleasant, provided one has as pleasant company as made np ours. To enjoy yourself, leave all business naree at home. Pnt off yoar dignity. yonr face to become pood cutured, if such a tiling is possible. Make a fool of yourself, as "Deacon Sobersides" would say, by actine like a boy. even if at years of discretion, and let dnll care go bom>- to the devi 1 where it should ever remain. Not one person in n soore.known how to enjoy himself wb<-n visiting, no more than be knows where lies the d riding line between fun and vulgarity—kin attentions, and carelessness to the wants -o others—respect and boorishness. To dress 01 in starched clothes, keep your face "prim, and heart laced np like a fashionable lady' waist, forl*ar laughing for fear of being called a "gawk," is putting on more airs than we like to see. When yon go to a funeral, if tbe funeral 1 got np for any of yonr relatives, then keep a spare tear in your eye, and a sigh half opened just for appearance's sake—but on no otbel occasion look sober because others do. We had lots of fun. Tbe party was we! apportioned, as we had with us one " Mug gins," whose month was stretched from ear to ear, from morn till night aud from night til morn The conventionalities of life had never petrified bis good nature, nor had he even learned sobriety from an observance of the tic* Taney, wheD it *.*, that be intimated j roles of etiqaette.. We ate apple* and 8n app«d »Kof it « nn l^ K^ »u.. J..*_. ~^ r\ . ., . rr ^t™- u> tbe Imperial throne, and which would have made, if Austria and Ru4sia,rislng in arms against him, barl not called him away, with his vast army, to fight the battles of France on tbe defensive, instead of an assailant. Napoleon III is a man of strong purpose, and, we should tbink, •( an exacting nature. He evidently means to collect his debts,—yes, and with interest, too In this he resemble! James Loredano, one ol tbe Patricians of Venice, wl.« quarrelled with Foscari, the Do(re, on Allow ' whose trade history Bvron wrote the play of '•Tl- Two Foscari, 1 ' mid when th-* Doge was exrt-utf 1. us a traitor, went to his hooks, in wliii-b >'oscari was Jrbited with the death of 1. >r-.' mn'a lather nnd nne!«, and wrote oppo- .•it* lh.;: -titrv. on the credit gtdp, L' ha pa- fiita." — be h*.i paid me. Nupoleon tU«- Third ha* lo rolled tbrp* debts, an'l i.« not likfiv u> 1.-1 them sIH-, for want of asking. From 1812 10 1815. Russi turned completely against Napoleon 1, and i mast b« confessed, rather provoked that mos unfortunate invasion of Russia which cos France 608,000 soldiers, and rlid her even m.>r injury, by weakening Napoleon's prestige as conqueror. The treaty of Erfurt In 1808 whjc'h gave Turk-y to Russia, ; whenever th Czar chose to take it,) virtually phuvd Contl nental Europe at tbe mercy of Russia an, France. But the Czar evidently wished t temporize—is some of onr friends would say to play a waiting game, and turned a friendl ear to Rneland. Result—the harbors of Rus sia, spit" of the Berlin- decrees, were open to the English, provided they displayed th American flag, even at the time when Frenci goods were not allowed to enter Russia. — Thence sprung quarrels, which turned Russi. against Franco, and eventually ended In th catastrophe of 1814 and 1815. Evidently, then, tbe present Nopoleon ha a grudge against Rossia. not only on his nn cle's account, bnt also ou his own. When h wrote the announcement of his election as Em peror to tbe late Czar, the reply—long delay ed—was addr>-sged, not In tbe complimentar phra*«, "Sire, mon frere,'' bnt in tbe stand oi Jnrolontary shrng of Tllsappolnfmeilt. ' And ther* |can be little doubt that had the news :0l the battle of Montebello come t$. ;us dashed with th| blood of whole battalt0nfe,nirie-tenth8 At ».. iwpuld 1b.»W» thought thfr Victory *^ttuoli, ingand'important Wsir than'it whenonly about two; Ui-fxlt'i _ t r'' •-» i* •».--£ jr* . beings in all seemed to have been mQw» by the soy the of war". Jost as the impatience seemed to think that {the l&i bt France' aid Anstiiai!; l oonld' b> tbrow5nkbout : from one spot to another, like, snowoalls, and so formed serious 1 reasons for doubting the reality of 'a great waf, 'even ailier " *— ' that tj solemnly bfegun, ; simply fri 'the an t two weeks' manenTeringweni by : withjmt aclicm, so now the! clrcnaistance,that °^7 fifteenjthousarid men on the one si eight 6r [ten thousand on the otb'e ally engaged on the jSlst, app ,and about were aotn- something away from tfi'e "signaf importance bf the conflict. In point of fact, tlfe forces engaged jn what one of our cotcmporariea eallg "an affair of outposts," were considerably larger than; the forces which decided me fata of America at Torktown. [ '- : In making this' estimate we assume the prob.. able correctness oi the French an'd Sardinian report of the action ; tbe system of the French military i reports being regarded jbj? military men as taore accurate and trustworthy than the system adopted either in thd English or the German services. General Gemini, for in. stance, yieftreat Russian strategisj, m variably quotes the French in preference to. the Austrian estjnjates and accounts in his history O f the campaigns of the French Revolutionary wars. ! . j ' The Drench in position at Mofatebellrt by the lowdsl estimate, outnumber*! the whohj army wh'ch Lord Cornwallia surrendered to Was bin j ton and Rochambean. The-Austrians at Montebello, by the French estimate, doubled the force of. Gates at Saratoga. In the whole course qf the Mexican war, the aggregate;' of American and Mexican forces actually engaged in any decisive action never equaled tbe aggregate of the foroes which fought at Montebello on .'the 31st of May, as repofteS by the telegraph. ' " ; ' In ttuthj however, the importance of battles In ajmilitary sense, Is not to W measured by tbe role of three. And tf one jwill but reflect npon the matter from the humane point of view.' we think he will hardly? fail to see that In ] the mutual slaughter of; above two thoasanjl of his fellow craitures. or of a nunj- l»r equivalent to tbe whole adult maiu population of 4 town of ten thousand infiaoHants there mail be enough of the ferroriand fury of " glorious war" to gratify th« njnjt Sanguina. ry \avetlot excitement.—JV. Y "* '' that it would be the duty of Congress to compensate the owner of a slave, convicted of robbing the C. S. mail, for the loss of the slave's services, which the master would be deprived of, by sentencing the convict to the penitentiary. Chief Justice Taney intimated no such thing, and the editor of the Fret Democrat must have derived his impression from reading some false report of the opinion which he delivered on that occasion. The counsel for the defence raised that question, and Chief-Justice Taney in alluding to it, remarked: It is not for the Court to say whether the Government is or is not bound, in justice, to compensate the master for the loss of service during the time the stave shall be imprisoned - The question does not depend upon any pro. vision in the Constitution, nor has it been provided for by any act of Congress j and, as the matter now stands, It is a question for the political department of the Government, and not for the Judicial ; and, consequently, is one upon which this Court forbears to express an opinion. It would seem from the statement in the argument at the bar, that in different slaveholding States different opinions upon the subject have been adopted and acted on by the constituted Authorities. The above extract contains all that he said on that subject, and there is certainly no intimation of the kind spoken of by the Free Democrat in it. He says " It is not for the Court to say whether the Government is or is not bound to compensate the master for the loss of service during the time he shall be imprisoned." He does say, however, that there is no provision in the Constitution nor in any act of Congress requiring it, and we consider that a pretty strong intimation to the contrary of what is charged hy the free Democrat. W« nave read, the following extract from the speech of the Secretary of the Interi- «r, Hon. Jacob Thompson, after the reception of the President*! Eateigh, North Carolina, with much pleasure: - * . * "^if *" **• when "Peenfctive questions, - * oot those »f nfllrty, .rise. In the north fa, ^.* hel «* a i n 8«pWtof«,greatparl I iHB.th«idea that it ia impossible for the r,nrg- Union 1 — \_ if "•*«••••'-*• VI bUV.OUUUZ VO TJClpfc IQ" grtna-- In the *>mh a new Uj?lit lias afisf-n, Irtikbis toaiigeUw «JjoBUon»f the*Uv.>tr«de l«w»,*nd theintrodtacUoo. of tmbario Afri- tsaain onr midrt, endangering the Terr ujefr at onr jwrali»r imtitntiona. Theas laws trore'' ^MWd ly the stnennoM effort* of sHratrjern men, and atnr. all at once, ire find mea In the wonth who «»jth»t they annaeonstltaUohai. Wte 4o lintiodiuie this snbjeo there »ndnow? Why, to gay that when they tell me that fhe inh-Wtwata of thteecrmrtry can no longer live ««ett«r poe«.Wyin thii T7nI«m,^I wish to «m tip Ae CUM uid ttripea, and/debUre that, tor one, ,1 am imdy to battle mgtJnst these ari- t«torj.'* ^ ' I Ittasbeen represented ^ Mm9O f ^^ P*Uoan papen, that the SecreUry of the In. w*tor fiirored the rertral of the *laTe4nde — the seeds at the captain , we romped through the boat from stem to stern, lik* children let loose from school ; we played with the babie* on board till their little heels went up like tht? price of wheat—(when we say toe, we mean we, the party, not exclusively we the writer)—we sang negro songs till the chorus, in which half the crowded boat joined, made tbe pilot think bedlam had broken loose. With Mrs. Or Miss at the piano, song and sentiment, sense and nonsense, were magically and hap- pfly blended together. W« sang the " Old Folks at Home" till the old folks on the boat said they were glai they were not at home, bnt always would be to "onr party/' We sang " I would not lire alway," till two or three divines on board said "God Mess a cheerful heart." We sang " 'Way down npon the Swanee river," till the music of tl.e piano and tbe chorus, in which every one joined, was taken up by the negro waiters and deck hands, and echoed back with- renewed and original melody. We sang negro songs till the darkies said, as they rolled their eyes, " Qorry, boys, guess dem ar northerners eint abolition. ists 1" We talked with the pilot, the captain and every one else, till onr tongues grew as limber as a hypocrite's conscience, and passed away the hours till bed-time. Riding on a steamboat is pleasant, and On this oooas ion, it was certainly BO, and not one of the party will soon forget the steamboat ride to Louisrflle, or many kind attentions paid as try the officers of the steamer Boston. At times, we would overtake a flat boat, or other small craft, when a rash would be made for late papers. Again we would pass a heavier draught steamer fast on a band bar, waiting for a rise in the river. Opposite Rising 8un, ihe steamer Telegraph, the largest boat on tfce river, lay stuck oh » bar, where for twenty- foor boors, all efforts to kedgeor set her off had prov«d unavailing. Her pattengers, crew, tolls, .books eto.ji.were transferred to our boat, and after a couple honr>» delay,,we «taifcdin leaving fcrf there,- till a njn on the banks of the Ohio should release the attack inent she had for the bar. Ho accident occurred on the trip, and after a pleasant ride of «ome fourteen hours, -«-e tied up »t the levee n«v*nd ttste *»clock left the boat fir' th> iouisvUW Hotel—the Kewhall of Kentnckyj. )U this lettiw is loig enough, you may lock for another one to-morrow. If we do not kill 6nnelver«n;»tr»wberries l( ripe cherries and •nch little items offgood tilings yon Wfsoonl Rlnewarfl aoiyet «ajoying Don't you wish yon Jived In Kentucky 1 j ' P** P*owH»>jL-Fonr - ana Wagner, were drowned gnnday night in_khe vicinity of Gin- words, "Sire, mon ami." Of course this was meant as i cut. The letter from the Czar was published in the Brnss-lj papers before it wa. offlciall; presented to Napoleon at Court.— There/0/- kt knew the .contents ei» It reachex him He received it, in great state, and, with an agrwa!.! bmile, turned round to hia cour tiers and tlie rlifJerent Ambassadors, and said " Ah, this w kind. I addressed the Czar, in official language, as Jfisn. frere; he responds in terms of f., ndly attachment as Mon ami We have to accept tbe accMent of relationship as a thing inevitable, hutuw clioost our Jriend* I addressed the Emperor Nicholas, in a formal manner, as ' my brother.' Sec how kin r) ly he answers me, calling me his friend. Napoleon III bad a small account agalngi Russia, and got it settled—at Sebastopol. With Austria the matter is much the same In an evil hour the first Napoleon married t daughter of the Imperial boose of Austria.— In the opiniob of Franue,h« lost his good luck when he parted with Josephine—that he hac divorced fortune when he divorced Josephine Austria soon after, not only quarreled with Napoleon, bnt turned against him, and, at the close, was "in at th.e death." Does It not seem ai if Napoleon III is now •esolved to pay otf—or to have paid off to him '•thai little account?" He ha? been even anticipated by Byron, who nays that there *VBemalna as yet Th'mipaia account of Austria's blood./ debt." If he wrest Northern Italy from Austria surely Napoleon III will repay himself, and France, for the injury inflicted npon the greal Vapoleon. Who will ggy that this is not what ) purposes ? As for England— her time la to come, per- naps. Despite of the friendly alliance between Imperial France and Monarchical , England, .here may be a cloud in tho horriron. Of all ,he enemies of the great Napoleon, the most determined was England. Even the present complicity in theafialrs of Italy was caused.in 1815, by the Prinne Regent of England fnsist- ng that Veneto Lombard y should remain with Austria, as a barrier between Italy and the ambition, of France. The great French writer, Miohelet, embod- ed the universal feeling of France, in one line when he wrote the emphatic words—at once « history and a prophecy—"France bas no Past, but Waterloo." In 1840, when Louis Napoleon was brought o trial, before tbe Chamber of Peers in Parts or his invasion of France, at Boulogne, (tbe •flair of the tamed eagle, which would not alight on the Napoleon column,) be defended himself, very impressively, and satd : • "I represent before you a principle, a oaose, a defeat; the principle is the sovereignty of he people; the cause, 'that of the Empire; the efeat, Waterloo. The principle yon have eoognfzed, the cause yon have served, the de- eat yon wish to avenge. No 1 there Is no dif- erenoe between yon and roe, and I will not believ^ that I can be destined to suffer the r3en- Tty o'f the treason of others. ^Representing a >oliUoal cause, I cannot accept as Judge of my rishes and of my act3 a political Jurisdiction. r onr formalities derive no one: IntheBtrng-' ;le which is commenced there is only a van- nlsher and a, vanquished. If yon are the tea «f the vanquisher, I do hot expect Jds.' tiee from yon, and! do not want yoar gen- srwity." , Who Jcnows bat that, iri 1850, Lonfg-Napo- eon may try and wipe 1 out thtt debt t—PhU- fftt9, ~~ > I aw-x'tts announced that Sir JohnBunroyne s about to publish bis detailed tfewi on Brit- his national defences. i Political John Forsyth, one of the leading flm-eaters says, laj his Mobile Reguter of tbe 20th of May: j "It was because Jndge Do'qglas troufd not •urrendgr principals which he had .maintained for y,-ar$ in the 8*nate, and wbish,' he had de- tended on a thousand aiotnp* before the people, atid, abandon an adjustment : sqaarelr made in JCongress, and endorsed l,y thtsptoplc of the Bdutfc, ov»r the lurads of ths; fire-eaters- because be had the courage to stand by the settbmeOt, in defiance of the pawtr of a then now aotj popular administration, 'iu the first year of Its existence, tbal he has been de- nouncedtfrom Dan to Beershcba bythe Southern presi, and is accused of principles and opinions-treasonable to the South! which h* has neve^- entertained ' " Is trjis • toting fair 7 ' Is this Wise in ns of ihe South 7 Are constitutional and iron men so {denty at ibe North that wi> ran afford to throw away that one of them, who has stood at*he head and shoulders above all bta compeers, In r conrage, in manliness. In faithful coasistenr-y » These aie iaopOrUmt questions for,tbe South to answer, andluixm thftr wise solution will depend events olj the great est magr|itnde. • "For Our own part, we conscientiously believe that Judge Dotigtas stands-;firmly and consistently npon the basis of compromise of the Congressional slavery »gltatioiis, agreed npon by jthe majority of the democratic S^nat* In 1850, ^resisted by the nre-aaters (the writer of this article among them), and afterwards, ratified ajirl sndotsed over onr beads, by overwhelming majorities of the southern ppopl .— if now, (he sooth wishes again la cbanpc It.-t rout, is It fair ID its public m n «nd its prrss^s to decry hnd denounce as a traitor ft hortln-rn democrat who simply glands hy tb« barjajn then made, and endorsed over and brer again hy tbe democratic party north anB NiutbJ— We think not, and that all hofiest and candid men will ;agr«* with as We opposed tho liar- gain at th> time with all oar mipht, but we took it, not bepanse Congress rflade it, btit bocauw th- sovervlgn State and people of G*>rgl8 willed it so. ADVERTISEfilENTS. ...,-_..,-.- .... JbUbliihiBK a hay market and rtgulallnj the tale ofhay • In tie Second, Sixth and NlaA-Wardi, of tbe Citr of - MUwaokee. ''. - - • ' • • ' -Tti* OomaSon Crjoaefl ot the 0«r of Wftraokn, da ordala as follow*; . S ECTION 1. The public square, lying tod being tltaat* on (he cut bait Hock M, bitween Tttst and Poplar itretta, In tbelSeeoad Ward, of theCltj of Mll- wankee, 1« Hereby Wade and declared tobVra jabtle •tend torUieaaleol toadtof b«y. Sto.2. N^ person or persons aball b« allowed or ptrmjttwlto eipos. tor alia any load or loadi of bar, in the fecond, Sixth or Ninth Wards, of the City of MUwankM, wtthoo*' first having inch bar weighed a* hereafter provided; nor shall Inw person or pcraoDj who may be the Awner ordrrrer of any wagon, cart, •Itlfh or other vehicle loaded with hay, stand on any itreet, In the said Fesond, Ulitt or Ninth Wards, more than tra mlnnta at any one time, other than on the pnbtlo square. In the Second Ward, designated lathe first laotlonof thii Ordinance. See. 8, Before:offerlni any load or loadi of bar for «»le within the limit! of the g«^>ad, Plith and Ninth Wards, soch hay than be duly w*lghe«, and • written o;rtlfloate of Uiejrelf ht thereof obtained from tbe attendant of lome witabll«rl«d and sea'ed City Hay Scale within the city limits, and ih>< owner of each, hay shall exhibit his ticket to the parefcaMr before being entltleJ to reoelTe any pay therefor. Bee. 4. The attendant apon any City. Hay fcale sha'l be entitled to reeeir* the sum of twelve eenU for weighing each load of bar, or fur weighing any other, artl les for which a certificate- I* required to bo paid by tht person to whom' tb» oerllflca;e ti delivered. St«. S. Any person or persona who ajiy violate the provtoloni of thii Ordlnanca shall forfeit a-jil pay tar each offence not IMS than &>« nor more than ten doUarj, togctter with a'l coats ot p'rosecnUnn. Sec. «.' It Is hereby snade the dun of the Chief of PollcVand his Asalstanta and ths attendant of the hay scale hereby established to prosecute before the Municipal Court any and all violations of this Ordinance, which may come to'their knowledge. Pee. 7 - So. much of any Ordinance or resolution heretofore passed as In any manner conflicts with this Ordinance is kereby repealed. Phased June 4,1859. 8. C. WEST, Actine Mayor. B. 8. f—- -" - ' - ' SPECIAL NOTICES reail«e« h»r« be«n wf U»«n, expUlnlng the origin of, and clmastTjin,, th« »ormi (enented In tb« hanaa (jstem. Sctroelj ; inj iup| 0 O f medical lafeace lu» eilected mare uutc otneryuitm «u,l profoocldl reiewch ; »atl yet |)hyilcl«n» »r- »er> a ,uch divided ia opinion an the solijfct It ma«t b c »Jmitt«,j, hvweTtr, that, after ill, a nrtte of exp*Uing !h«*e wormi, and purlfylag the body v. >ai their prttencti, i« of more Tilne tt:aa the wiaait il<qal>itlati> as to tlie origla* The expelling ageal b&J At length b-~-«n found — Dr. ITLann't Firmifugt, prepared b; H>mi-i< Dr >. !• the much «oagot after upv^iflc, aO'i ban ,i>r<'n<ly <upcr •eded all n-her worm m«d!c.n«B, tA > 41u:«f/ ti^i y jui Terjajly atitnowiedgt'l by medic.*; pi 'ictiii. ..^rt ff^~ Pur^hacera WtlJ t»t oir-fu. ••• i'lt tof UK. M'LANS'8 OEI.KUKATfc.1) VEUWlrCti- n*:iufa«ar ed > » H.KM Nfl BttCS. .f P tui. i. " <ili«her , - | H A S T K A W Than ma GOODS, . I.OWEH Pun-haM«J be -AT— ANY UTHER HOCSK IN THE WKST VJ KBCHANTS who JPsilre !0 -av- m,, rtry n <h. 4OOOM t* I uii !'n ih«t 1 im '-llin.f j an s,Dy j her IIOUKH »ert ]jur'-h*a*-c| nun- am viJiinir to ^lv<- My 4a*ortait-ut .1 nV'l .ny prlr.i T ht-low '(»»• r m inf :ustr uiffr i UAT9. 0.1 PS genuine Vermifuge, a) nuw be had it ail [Ij hi* c«i. braied U/t-r AN To Am«iKl aa Ordinance catiUv'l •' an Ordinance to < regrolate Baekney Ootrties. Cabs, Dnys and Omol- | bosses," pan: d Ajijuit Nth, t%6. I S ECTION 1. SccUoa I of aa Urd name, to which this U amendatory, Is hereby \meoied by strl.lD? ' oat the wortfs, '*North o f Hpri*g f " and liiserlln*- lim I words '-South of Spring, beginning *t a pa ut twt-nty- Dve fee< BnuLfi ofthc Boatti Hoc at tlK Sn»ih ililvwslbs ' of Spring streat where ih» same cro*svs n «reet." Pasted June 6U>, 1938. 8. O. WI»T. Actlni H. B. Lrircsl. rity Oerk AN WHICH n ihe gre^ th< a.uoit iDiacean Anaerlca. *r.r\ a eiliEV, Ute uUicr ha* ^..^n l:i. nt'r t > lion of humao Maff^rtn^, m.'i ,n •. . A.- aiou* ' i^rTTia?. bitten, Koovrn »n t- ••• >>' land't KUtHru," liaj .;.,, l r rr-.I >;. :i v ofl DiaDkio-l L>>,pe^a.«. LlVt-r ^.. ii^.. OU8 Debllli/ H. ,^ I l; \i ,1 ;^.: 11 thu r«m«ity. Kor *.il(» '.. lnij^r"i- medteinfd -.'v^ry»h^r«; »t ~i'i --it) •>' f ' in ,, 12-tlawim THi'! WtKAT K^^LlMi .-.IK JA\IKS ' : v.^tK f M. J*>N.\Kli i •"SON N H.Ji li< > N N H K H< >N N I- K b' >N .N IK Hi >.N N KK Mi '.N .N Kit W D U.»CON Knit 'Vmrr ur-, l '*mK-. . I>lhhlo l KK HA 1 I >< rl ft Ol r KK .U<.r'r.K. .1 >< « K K I 1 H H H H H A I V I \ I V 1 P A I" M MiKCH.lNT" N OIL. 113 i; r H T-, IV rr> A it K i KI> _ a«t&od for ihe sale ol W-ood ID tbe iWeonii j Hard of the City of Utlnakee. Th« Oommoc Council of tbe City of Miiwauk** Ju or- : d*in u foil o-7i : t .CCTIOIN 1. The pobtlc ?qa»re, Ijlitg *ad being ittu i 1 fcte on tbe Eut batr of block 36, brcwrro Vhet a J ! Poplar itrecU In the tfecoad W«rd of fb« Unj nf Mil 1 w*ake« lj hereby decUrsd to be. KDU i» m»«le a pa jiic ; •tAOd for tbf- •«!% of lowvda of wo«d. Ace 2. No p~rvon or (MifRoafl .vh*ll b« ftllowcd to n- • MO for tale aa; lea*1 or loads of wogd D iny ,,f th* «tr«et« of the Second, Clxth or Ntn:h Warda, olherthaa ! »h the pub lc tqiiAre la th«^eco.>d Ward aa iJei.t.-nat'rti ' n thtj first tsccuofi of the Ordinance, nor ibail an; per 1 • oo toller h'i team, waggon, tied, or otner r^inclo, load- . e4 with wTvod, to remain more tli»o ten mnuim at •> ' time on -Wy part of the §irre<» >o j»id Wards, un.Kr » *eoalty oC t>ot h is tbao one di iUr, nor more ifcao fiv« d Man, lotrechev with aJ4 costs of prosecat'«n *ec. 3. The Inspector of Wood lhall b<< entitled ti> ecet»« flTe centj fc? eafih load of wood mea-t'irrJ by lim, to be p*Jd by the pcr*uo t.o wBom ihe cernflcatj uf •act) aeaiur«mei»t a deflrer d. ««. 4. U Is Bpr^tj matte '"he duty of tbe Ch.lt-f of Police and his *«<•!«taoi», .10-1 ihe lusp^ct^r of WituU at ;he pnb,jc itand, t.ere:.-jr -t-ljibllshid. t > unforce the ^ro- rlsHoos of this Ordmanca. Bee. 6 Tbe prftTisUorte uf any OrtJlo*noe .w ^c.olu- (too, here ofore paj-ied, wr.icb cooflrrt with Uic pr-ivU onj of ihu OfdlDtftnae at*-* heftfebf rep^alfd. Sec. «. Ihu Ordltanc* ct ill ta.tr *4ect and b« In force from and •fte'- iij paf>!i<-«i1oa. Passed JUDO 6th, 1*2*. 3. C. * K T, Adm* Vayo* R. II. LTICH, City CUrtt. It » the Fltt. A i ^ H • ' I . )• -, \ i \. -.1- V KK V HK.HT - r i. K RETAIL GOODb *'-• ' •< • »! . - i - ... . H.- > H. 1 r I Ji i ' ! ' i '»<>!;»'. I U ;H«-r «n !•' U KN i T U HI. W ARE- K t,.- *fi,*'u •!fS.'.: f ITi* 1 A ' i -. i \ '. I \ : r; wUth'.u.'. N B •Tor * -11, •»> i, J A Kent. return i3a/<-KN viKOLEKIK.?, PRO VISION:-, sn' 1 i8« a j) §• ;* 7!a • I ^ 3. j • rt' r j «• * «- I 1 i • ; i : '.:;=... 1 f- OrncK UF ram MIL. 4 MIKVWOT* IL R. Co. mTOTTC.J Uhe.vbj , ihmt th- *ier4 or nrx.io.xm tluD uf lli« ^QfU#*rvy, Is la tfce offic : of th.e- ^e<Ttf ry of thu C- arpmy, u> tbs City of Mil »muk^e, r<c*Ay b* execiU-4 by holders of b^n-tB <»-cyred by th# orCJtvgea uf th? L^CruAse ± Mltw»ake» HtJtru^a Co under Torcclo-ure t.f whi. h thS Company is or^nnizfi, vnd perton* boidtng mch eond • «4i" bare o^t »lf*»Uy «xr-cuted h» »cm« art flol.fi*<l to -'o so 'ti p*?r«on «r by AtSorney doly tftih-rlie-f ii ilso^if «n. thai ihc ffccr HATHAWAY & BELDkN, H.\NKI.N<., Laud aud Collet iiuia <5|li< >l lit II V.I I '•> UI SH K MIL I n \i i , _ HOTELS, &C. fTo u J s oue f ich ny 10 tSe hoideri of i f. In pxi r*»*ru e u ' lAe Soticc u »ls» gn Upon he r«te of our «ni«t of f., ll o:rtc< in the ' >7-dU (.cr c*nt. toi I*" »<; ..,;) me nl p>j.«fty. p.vj'abi JTl, to th* IT* **•) H? of Mi-«iu UWU. HT >t Lh>« C.>ec. LM« Compa- retrffr Uiert- r <i«c(1 nf oi- p*y\tm i ar^I .. , }[ < ) I" 1. 01 I U L'R w URON. near Kast Wai^r i eaLab):she«l ,ti 1 -~W, * ihe s*mr prupr!en,r, w l >- 'AJt- bu »CstnowrleO*(Tticni t» tn* ir' Lh«?ir ^a,lrorrn.i «• ', r < • > Qiaj.y y 3' •• f« rt [ IUt£reniic« K Chuith. NOTUJK. nd i»l." of I'- j * tn tn - •ALBANY RESTAURANT ) T'om-3 10 4 Hil.L.lAiCl; >OM. pu>*tl August '£9, 1-S&5. Tb* MAY or an*! C.i on i.': AX nc, I r,f L* -•;!> - 1 \ i i- )i I ^ fr } l V A T 1 H ( • I JAN t.-V I! i S ECTION 1 9Mi.t»q *n#- of An Orrfln«nce " Ao Ordlnancr in am-n 1 in Ur'JiaAri'-«- - :; -; Ordinance i« r-)ni.»t'f rlackr,<y C,,%,-*^. C»M »nd Omnibu3«e«, pi**t^l Au u»i J3 1*W," »/. January Ii, A D out of sairi c^tioc " Aal al«o on thv Eut W at«r an<] II l-^-%. u &»r.-by am-t .Jr-l ti y b, • o' M, »ntllVI it."I lu . llriy. »tr k r. j • K - T • nn itr-rL, ' . FOR HALE. Freiirii Fall *eed with th» p«>.leil loos of -.1 Jam 4ih, l«ia HIRMAl L » heal direct from Pranc*. and will r f c,lv. I orjprs for same. A» the quaolltj arrlTlng Is until ' parties wishing lo pgr, has*, wll. do well to s*nd In orderp tarl^. : . ^, W^M. fOCNO, _ j __l*_; Branch Warrhonae. Wallrrr's Point. NOTICE I 8 hereby- ylren that 0. C Marray saa withdrawn from J. the nrrn of Marray, Prior *''o., har| n( ;i»Jd all his rl|rhlan,l lj,tcrr«t In »ld Oral to Wl liam W Klmball. 0. C 1IOKRAV. Th. boslncss will hereafter be conducted Under the style of Prior. H.rh,ck * Cn . who will .ettle:all.ccoan!! ol Murray,.Prior k O. je5 A. r. PRIOR, 1 P. HAK&ltK, »'M. 86 KtfcWAKD—*LLJT LiOST. A rMiLl Black and While f>lut, weirlnjj «»___^, anew; Ualhrr >trap around her pecK. faff*^^ and has her ears cot to a p»lnt In the itatpe uf io«« ear«, and «nsirer« to the name of "Jennie," wai lost nn Saturdar <fu-rnoon, June 4th. Whoever will return s.ld Blut t<i317 Main itrerl, will tecelTe tlis above reward : , ..' 6ve „,. . ram co$s. OIDEOI B Boi.usTE«..cHA«i.«3 C. gorroti C00$, HOLLI8TER, & COTTQH. and <JoiuiH«?llorM . 4, 6, AND 6, PBCBS1I BCILDlNe, (197 Eait Water Street,) or Htoleii. A PBOMl?OBT NOTE for «50, payable; toiBare.r Held, lelRbt months after date. Kitecnted b Prelderlch FroeRel and Maria Ch. Ifroeffeli dated Ml wankee, Ottober 18, 16SJ. I warn eTetyfcohy not t buy iald Dale aJ It will not be paid to any; one exeeg ] BAHBARA.HII.D. tome. Ft/RNITCRE AT AUCTION W ILL tie sold at Hood's auction Boonn, No. 4 Boring st., on Wednesday morning, June 8tt at 10 o'clock, an assonmtnt of superior bWseholt furniture, eonslatlnn partly of Tcte-a-T»te*, ^alr 8«a Arm Chalrs'and Rockers, Tables, Waab Stand) Cantn Tables, *e.,!*c. ; .' JeS Bale poilUte. Termi caab. J. HOOD, Aacttoneer. NOTICE. , H A VfKQ purchased of Mabley * Co., the r atock ID trade, Consisting of Cloths, Clothing-and Oents Fur nlihlnt Qdotls, with Interest In tbe boalnesi at tbe store No. 193 East Water street, where I Intend iarrytni «i the Clothing buslr.ejs lo all Ui branches. Hllwaulcee. Ma; 80, 1859 0. . 0- -. _. Mabley our sfoox In trade with Ititeo u In oui business, No 153 JEasi Water it. We recommend him to oar costomen and (he cable general!^. ' Milwauie^, May 80,1839. I ' maySl-dgy . MABLgY * oo EAGLE STEAM FOUNDRY, MAC|HINE WOEJKB < , * SERCOWB, ProrfrUrton. .»08, 898i 300, 3O2 and 3O|i • WATEK STREET Two bUcki below the IA Orout R. B. ; t j >U"Tr»AOrt;«» KjfQI __ STEAM ,, HOBSKPOWW j HLI DRTVLNG MACH1N 13), I <»w. .^ tad 8TSAMBOATO IROH OOLDMN8. xM£l?™&-™^^ raer, not affected by Ice or backwater and •y* to proportion to the power prodnaMi ther Wheel lithe market. VdlacrlSlT ^ warded upon kpelioaUon, free ol charge. Boird Jno Ward »I of Connonort rt y««onUonB«wiB L .*J«»»» 0 f propBty on said id to constroct laid inrer date, or the Street ConuaUali NEW U O u K S Jt'ST RtCKIVali BY ^ T it 1 i k I, \ \ |> .V io. 138 KAST WATKK H'l W ALL 1-TttKST lo Cashmere. A jourr. }<ar« In A*l», Afnca A nd £ur. p» . ^ i.', •rations from ikeicbes made on ihe sp,jt oy John B lr— land—»4,00. Llfeind T?me« of Ca/ey, Uanfl.lian lid W«rd Eoi bracing the Ul'tory of th^ £*erampor« MI«»,,D , by John C. Marihman. l'nc« !* UO. Marsh'i tfclencejof [kouble-Bntry B'.oa-ljecpKB.-. 1 :**• Lectori; OQ Uetap^jrslcx and I.M.C, by Sir v* -jii^aj ll.tallton, S 00. Tne Empire of Austria, It* oao and [rtsact i>ow«i by John p. C. AbbCU, 1 50 ' Wyominjr . Itsj h story, stirring mcldenn an.I rornwn He adventures, by Ge.)rjje Bvcfe, Jl. D., 1 8.1 fhe H»rp oraThaasknd Stfin^B. <,r the q .,nt«s«eD,:« oiJiomvB wit, waggery and wisdom, 1 »5. Army Life on the Pacine A Jmrnal ,,f th« Fjipedl Uon against tne Nortbern Indiana. Ui • tr,he» of the oM»59, by Lawrence Kip, or the I' a. Army l-rl.-t Art of Eiten pore Speaking. HinU f«r th* Pulpit.Lh« Senate and the Bar, by 1L Baaula. Price 1 M Diary of Ladjr Morgan, 1 23c. The Romance of a P .or Yoon^ Man, 1 00. New Uuslrated Rural Maou.jj, comprl«in« tt« Bouse, the Garden, th« rarm and Domestic Aolmais — Plice r SO. Hlnta towards Physical PerJ.cUon, or th. Philosophy of tne Human Beauty ; ahewtnf *ow to acquire and retain bodjly >jmmctry, rtcalth »n<l vigor, secure long llfss aod avoid the InOnnitla and dtfurultiu oi an tT D. a. Jacques, 100. ' Bpurfeon'i Sermons, volume five, 1 00. Love Me Lilt«, Lo»e Me Long, by Cha*. Reattc, Itn. Hittory of tht l>omtntoo ai lh« Arabs in Spain, S 75 | A Joutney Ime Diorth, being ootes of a rcsntcoc* m Russia, by tteorgn AugastBaiiala, 1 00 | LatBont's Mertical Adv.ser an4 Marriage Oulde tntli i nearly 100 enjr%rlng«. Price 1 2S. j The Pillar of Fire, or lirael In Bondsw- hy ROT J •B. Ingrahsun, I 23. trvmg's Life of •Taafllnftoa, voloec Ove, 1 50 I Alflbon»'i Dictionary at Antnor., i M>. Life of Kit Carsoo, 9 00. 8TEtOKL\N'D *CO, J«* , 134 Eut Wsjler street. L> I N LU CAT K ^ EKE. VE WF \F, \ TK ( 1 N \ I > «, H » »1 •> I N (1 S A 1. ( •JiT »1. w»,!),— s M.iai ia i I ) •HI" o % JIT K H > ap In fv-ry stylp. ' Traveler* a^i. n uV- ] will fl n-l t a n^flt »nil i- Teals- Wtrnj Lfintl. .r \ > it «; "TI «h->rt A ti j; J, H, GORGES^ CO » M-MiM': h o i e s a i e .it - '• .N , G r o c CUNN:M.H A vi. t . «* i .n ,n o LE PROPRIETOR * M A.NFF n OHIO CATAWBA 'TC S tR n» i'VH BRANDY, )> V \ It li) 1 Kill brandy baa been manufacijr^-l t>" iri Jl yt:ars from the jiar- ju».-.e if ir tt - I'uLiwVi r, r Amcriran *nu?i-pns^ and T.l'iitry. »n 1 »f ><ir * • t produce sriiclej at home iiquai to 'Ju)»" m»ii- f>- other nation. The Ohl<» Catawba Brandy not inly *'<u;i.< -"ji'j In fact the irtt Brandy known. TV..i itiifine,.- , ' corroborated by Ule ceruficatea of our m,,at lis'.i^v ly . i T R P. €? A JOBBEB IN D Y AND Yankee N o t i o 1 1 M STOCK AOLWAYH FUJLL. The v&nt of Pare Brandy hu i-'Qtf b-'tjn coantry, aad ihe iQtroduction af an irL.cif i tj M to lapencede thtr sale in-! u»r if tho pcantlsbitherto aojit under the naiue jt Uriii be regarded a great public <o«wl. T'-e '':iu pocaessea all the food qaallti«j claimed f inport^d liquors, and Is oi perfect puriy*. flavor, and & fCTerlpn «tni iure r«nj.**iy f->r fflauilentfy, Crmmi., Colic, Lantfn.ir. Low :*t». »r D*bUUy, Ac. SO FAMILY SHOrLD BK WITH Retail Price, »l,i.» P«-r H fW* itCco mm ended t»y th« pftyticiAns tn of the CD He. I State*. (*. Simmundj has Appomu^U P. A ? .-*. 141 East W»ter.trees sole tafunu f-r -.n*- dtii conain, where dealers toil cu.tt«»ttjrn wj| JJ ward ttieir orders. By calling OQ Ihe a^ent*. th- patitr will pe,-ei ple III:MC\ TIII, i. IK •« I.AGEK BEKK SAI.OON. A N I> 11 I I, I. I A K II HOOM, loO Fa»t \\ater xir<-vt. A VARIKTY of DishM pr-pa.rr.1 ii »,i '.i.n,' Lunches or Suppers, coaalatint: *>f MEAT3, SARUINSS, PTCKLED PISH, MuBical Entertainment eTery daturtlay tnrUtance n*ee. I'.'iir A 1 . t. A .N I 4 i-f<iiaa A 4. K S ^ i. lo L.A l-. t; i. \ us i \ II K Iv I sit .1 r-. I- U > VI. IH i 11 . p. U - , I M l 1 . Y coc,\Tav Are requested to call aod naialne GOODS AND PRICES. n. P. CAOV, «a«ly Qa-nttn'i Block, TIE. Wttertt. J. T1UM ^ Qentlemeti's, Mitsei' & Children 1 Boots, SHOES, SLIPPERS A HPBBEHS. FINE BOOTS MADE TO ORDER. Ho. 220 Ea.t Water .tree* (Oppoilti Walktr Bonu,) MLWAPKE ......... |JB»i«l] ------ WIICONHH. | i 1. . ilfrr f t ^4*'*» «-•• ...i fr .T- _li J- . '. r!. ROOFING, HARDWARE, &C. ill . M E AC L E AT J*"6"S' ! SION Oi- TUK BIG KED KETTLE ! DBALE28 IN 8to7e§, Sheet Iron, Tin. Hardware, —AND— lOlUtlLTlltiL 1MPLEMEATS, W OULJ) roepectfully Inform tnenr friends and the public ((e&erally, that they have opened a Store »t : 2O6 ......... WEST WATSR lor the lale of th* aboTa aamcd arUolea, io««th e with gPADSS, 8HOVILS, RAKES, HOC8, aVnd AfriCBltnnl Implemmti ginerally, w well u all lorta of SHEET IRON AND TINNERS' WORK, etc. ate, etc. 0toT«av-put op to order. |Eiy* Sobflnc. RKTAtKUie of all kind*, and every •<"» «< « ot * 1D Oar linn punctually attended to. OttlenlettvUllw attended to wUhoutileln. '. HEAOLC A SON. > K >NK -sase -)f rr.-ih 'OilK W A.S 1 Ki>. I. ^til M.tio .11 nive<l Gy fi OH.JSHV HAMS. HCNN t OKurtbl SiMt.JKh.JJ SAl.Ml>N rtmukcil Jaliuuu ai M AP1.K Si! (.» I \ it ALLONA M:»pl» Syrup, \)\J «he»i I »«.:», »t C O M K A N £> S E £ A RRIVAL of (a entirely new- and ipleodld Stock French, Engllah aod American tnarSl W f. U. A JE^IVELRY 1 Of Lateil Style*, at B . V A I¥ C O T T K i Cor. Satt Water and Wtteantln Strteti. HaTlng lately iJJipoinl of most of my former itecs. 1 •xercuwd tayatU ID warcMng at Ui* Iwtern M*r»eiB far all the IVew Styles aud Patterns, Wklch O»T« been Imported u>d manufactured ilnce the latti pulo. I &•*• mlio purchaawd a Urge stock ot didi' and Gentlemen'! Watchei. •With morementa aeknowledjod u Uw most nperiar by - O' N JAVA t UM r.*, iy, ft i.*al« Ule br^l .u Ui^ clty,at Hi NX » CROoBVS. ^r^ Mills KUiur, e«iuatantly on haid,M .'." UU.M « * OHOSBY-B. ITUtFIRI Mill* Extra FuaQw Hoar always on hand. J!|M I*?,!} HTJHJ» A dkoflBT-8. SMOKKD HA L1.L8UT. C HOIC B jmul ,-d ilalllbut »l ™» r - 7 HCSN 4 CRO8BYU G RSa .1 T reduction i j i aaj Hoit ed fruits, Ehl* day UtfS.N * (.KOSflVS. I.OO V\I\I aprSI COCOA SCTS Just roo^lVKl at

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