The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on June 12, 1859 · Page 2
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The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 2

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Sunday, June 12, 1859
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THE DAILY •nUtar MonlBK, „ Jute 12. Labor I^>«t. Our Chicago neighbors are endeavoring to convince the traveling public that the Detroit . * Milwaukee line is not » good route for per.! sou who are going East to patroniie. A stranger might infer, from their earnest and pertinacious efforts, to induce travelers to .'take some other route, that the people of -Chicago and Illinois were not "way wise," and if left to pursue tbe 'bent of their own inclinations, would come to Milwaukee, and take this ronte' HI preference to some of those which lead out of Chicago. But we cannot believe that there is any real or supposed danger of tbe Chicago people patronizing this line to any greateztent. go long as tbe distance between Milwaukee and New Tort city is nearly the same that it is between Chicago aid the latter cfty. The difference in favor of Milwaukee would not compensate them for the distance between Chicago and "this city. Under surh circumstances, we are surprised to witness the lively interest which the Chicago papers manifest in everything tbat pertains to this new and popular route. The running of a steamboat from Milwaukee to Grand Haven, in fair weather,make8 all Chicago seasick. They compare it to the sensations which they experienced in the Bay of Biscay, which mnst have been very nnpleas ant, Indeed . How many of them were ever on the Bay of Biscay is dot stated, but we presume the numb-r who have enjoyed tbat rare luxury, is equal, at least, to that which has crossed the lake from Milwaukee to Grand Haven. In fact, we think that the identical fellows who rode on the Bay of Biscay, and Done others, made the trip across the lake between the two above named points. Now, a Chicago man has just about as much business on the lake, between Milwaukee and Grand Haven, as he would naturally have on the Bay of Biscay . We, therefore, conclude that all this bluster and fuss about the Lake between Milwaukee and Grand Haven is not intended for home consumption. They are not trying to indue* tbe people of Chicago and Illinois to patronize lines leading out of Chicago, but are vainly endeavoring to persuade the people of Milwaukee and Wisconsin to go ninety miles out of their way in going to New Tork, to enjoy the luxury of an omnibus ride through Chicago.— Why should we, who have a more direct, pleasant and expeditions route, alutndon it for the sake of going through Chicago 1 We neither ask nor expect tbe people of Chicago to go to New fork via Milwaukee, although we might do both with the same propriety tbat Chicago asks and expects us to go via Chicago. If we were in Chicago, we should, undoubtedly, take some one of the many ex. oellent lines which lead out of that city, and GaartCorrcSpontlenoe of the New*. NeWs flromi-ttui ExeurrionUti. ?• H«A» QUA&TKK* OF MlL, Ii. S., ) AmeriflM Hotel; Bafolo,- June 9. ) I bad intended to harp written a letter for light Qu«rd at .Detroit, hot the press of bosj. toees on hand at that place, and the manner in {Which we were rewired, w«s BO perfectly over- iwbelming that it wil impOMible for me to do »o. Th« trip of the Light Gnard baa thu» f»r been received irith the utmost enthusiMm.- The trip across take Michigan was much more pleasant than jwe. could have expected, as the wind'was blowing fresh when we left, and lire all supposed that we were to have a rough timeV-iratt on & e contrary, after leavfng the western shore; "the Lake was calm and anruf- fled. : Arriving at Grand Haven on time, we took the oars of the Detroit & Milwaukee Rail way, and, after a-delightful ride under tue con- dnctorship of W. W. Cole, who done every, thing in his power to make the trip pleasant, we arrived in Detroit at six o'clock, the next morning. At Grand Rapids we were greeted by a turnout of 'their military company, who fired a salute upon our approach ; Whereupon the Light Guard were brought into line and returned the salute'with three times three, and a big Indian. At Detroit we were met at the depot by the Detroit Light Guard, under command of Capt. Williams, the Mayor and Common Council, and several of their distinguished citizens, who escorted u« to the Armory, where the arms were stacked, and from thence to the i Russet House, where provision had been made tor our entertainment during our stay. During the forenoon the Milwaukee and Detroit companies were reviewed by Gov Winner, of Michigan, Gen. Hathway, of Milwaukee, assisted by the Mayors of Detroit and Milwaukee, and the Councils of the several cities. A fine dinner at the Russell House, and an elegant ball in the evening closed up the entertainment at Detroit. Everything was done by the citizens of Detroit to make our visit agreeable, and Milwankeans appeared to feel that they had been most successful in their endeavors. Taking the oars of the Great Western Railway in the morning, we started fof Buffalo. The day was one of those kind that are made on purpose for such occasions, bright and just cool enough to be pleasant, and, under the charge of Conductor Leonard, who, bye-the-bye, is one of the most accomplished men in the business, we had a most delightful ride to the Suspension Bridge. But the real gem of the whole trip was at Hamilton. Upon the arrival of the train there, we fonnd that Mr. Brydges, the managing director of the Great Western Railway, assisted by the other gentlemen of the road, had prepared a most elegant dinner, and tbe train was delayed an hoar for the purpose of giving the excursionists a chance to enjoy it—and we are afraid the boys didn't." They all expressed tbe opinion that it was seldom, if . Ktmntla* Sfweclton tbe "Wai. , We published yesterday an extract from tn ."ESS??? °f *M«??'!?|*T.8r n oT_.of.JHunga5», Mr Kossntn, delivieSd at t hi London TdWero the 30th of May;" Below w.fcbe found »n]ei tract from his speech delivered at Manohestc <ralhe>24tli of Mayi endorsing_ the poltoy- non-interrention adopted by England, in re gard to the war In Italy: He said he knew of no 'bfflbiai declaration or acts which left the impression that her Ma jesty'i) ministers would aide with Piedmont o France, or Italy. If they did not' remain nen tral; but he had mad' many declarations am noted acts forcibly-leading to the inference tha the alternative was—neutrality or support o Austria. [Hear, hear.] England con Id nevei do too much for preserving her exalted rani among the maritime powers—to preserve them selves was the interest and a legitimate ambi tion of the people. But it was really a carious fact tbat'when neutrality was proclaimed, the nation was railed to arms. [Hear, hear.] Eve ry .nerve was strained to man the navy, with an exertion far surpassing anything we have been allowed to witntVs, either at the time o the Crimean war, or even when India blazed into B terrible conflagration. Was invasion feared? Why, the plninest common-sense reflection most suggest that unless it was supposed that the Emperor of the French was entirely oat of his senses, he not only coald not be anxious to provoke, bat must be anxious to avoid a conflict with England, having already a great war on his hands. Louis Napoleon knew tbe almost inexhaustible resources o! this country for a defensive war ; that every continental country micbt be stripped to its- last shilling, and exhausted to its last man, till the defensive resoun-es of this Jjea girt island should be so much as shaken in their solid foundations ; and he knew that whosoever would embark on an aggression of this country, would not only have to do with an army, bnt with a nation, every man of which would prove ev-ry inch a hero in the defence of his native shore. [Loud cheers.] No; England would not be attacked in this war, unless she chose to plunge into it of her own aoeurd. What then, did these armaments mean? In his opinion they meant that there was an In tentiou somewhere to make England provoke that aggression, in order to get a pretence for launching into the war in support of despotic, priest-ridden, bankrupt Austria [hear, hear,] whose very existence depended upon a tissue of conduct which even m the ancient heathen times was regarded as hateful to th» cods and deserving of no defence from men. Look to tbe facts. The English ship Orion after ships had been sent to sea with secret, sealed orders, was found moored at <i»noa, so as to impede the disembarkation ol French troops, just at the moment when the Austrians entered on the offensive against Piedmont, and therefore every moment of retardation might have become fatal to Italy. Tbat might be a mere accident, but it certainly looked like a very partial accident [Hear, bear.] Another English ship refused the commonest mark of international civility to the flag of Tuscany—refused to sal ate the flag which was not that of would regard the. advice of tbe newspapers to that effect as entirely superfluous. For the aune reason, being in Milwaukee., we should take tbe most direct line leading out of Milwaukee, and that if the Detroit & Milwaukee route. We like ii best Onr Chicago neighbors don't Tbet can patronize some other route without llir slightest inconvenience to themselves or any ui)o else, and we can patronize our favorite line without infringing upon any of their rights, and if ii inakev ilicm a little sea sick at first they will soon get used to it, and uot miiid it so much as they do now. The world is just larce enonch for both of ns. NATURALIZATION AFTEK THREI YEARS' RE«IT>«SC-E —Very strange roisaj>pri>hFnsions prevail in respect to conferring tbe elective franchise upon adopted citizens, ii being gau- erally imagined ll.il Uie act of naturalization makes voters of the persona naturalized To show the absurdity of this idea, it is only necessary to consider thai women are just as capable of naturalization as men. Vet, even GOT. Chase, ol Ohio, permit* himself to say, as follows, in a recent )etti-r to t Committee at Sandasky "Naturalized an-1 native citizens generally agree that the evil chiefly complained of can l>e satisfactorily remedied by such a change in ihe law as will provide for naturalization after three instead of fire years' residence, and for tbe issue at that time of certificates conferring, tbe rights of citizens, except suffrage, immediately, and that right also - r '<-i two year's longer residence, making five j >: s ; residence, in all, as now." Naturalization is performed under an ac of Congress Tbe right of suffrage proceeds from the States, by virtue of their respective Constitutions and laws. It has no necessary connection with naturalization, but may be given to aliens, or withheld from citizens, as the several States determine. It is certainly a little remarkable that BO distinguished a jurist and civilian as Governor Chase should fal into the mistake of attributing the elective franchise to lhi> force and effect of naturalization. ADAKS AKD JEFFERSON on W»K.—The let tars that passed between the second and thirc Presidents of the United States, a few years before their death, are charming specimens o] epistolary correspondence. These extracts are from letter? written in June, 1822. Mr. JettV son, in writing to Mr. Adams, makes tbe fol lowing allnsions to European matters. To return to the news of tbe day, it seems that, the cannibals of Europe are going to ea one another again. A wat between Russia anc Turkey is like the battle of the kite and snake which ever destroys the other leaves a destroyer the less for the world. Tbe pugnacious humor of mankind seems to be the law of his nature; one of the obstacles to too great multiplication, provided in the mechanism of tbe universe. I hope we shall prove how much happier for man the Quaker policy is, and that tn» life oi the feeder is better than that of the fighter — And it is some consolation that the desolation by those maniacs of one part of tbe earth, is the means of improving it in other parts — Let the latter be our office; and let us milk the cow while Russia holds her by tbe horns, and the Turks by the tail. THOMAS JEFFERSON. In Mr. Adam'* reply to this letter, tbe following occurs: All men cay this globe is a tbeatre of war; Its inhabitant! are all heroes. The little eels in vinegar and the animalcules in pepper-water I beleive, are quarrelsome. The bees are warlike M the Romans, Russians, or Frenchmen; , anta, caterpillars, and canker worms, are the only tribes among whom I nave not seen battles; and Heaven itself, if we believe Hindoos, Jews, Christians, and Mahometans, has not always been st peace. BOAT CAPBIZHD— Out MAN DKOWHEU.— During the severe gale on Tuesday last, the •loop Carrier Pigeon, was capsized about the middle of Lake Winnebago, nearly opposite Btookbridge, tbe particulars of which -were (elated to us by Capt: Granger, of the schooner flying Cloud. The wind was blowing almost a gale from the southwest when the •loop capsized about noon Wednesday. There won four men on board, who bang to the boat and drifted with the wind until towards night they had drifted near the Coup at the foot of tbe Lake. The wind then changed suddenly around, into the northwest, and blow them bat to «*' again. About 4 o'clock the next'morn- ing they drifted ashore at-Whitney's landing, near Stockbridge.harfnglost the owner of .the boat, John Stone, of Oehkosh, about midnight. The wind blew bard a 1 night and the* sea Tan Ugh. The three who were saved -were almost •xbtuuiM, when they reached 'th*land,-having been in the <watvr with a heavy sea to en, *»r sixteen boars-— UeMtha Cowtr- " Urr The" June riw" in the Wlaoonilh rlvi •Yudatrcuu abort, wai unprecedented, but • now fcUlBf.- Stdfftf 8tat». ever, they had had a chance to partake of such an elegant entertainment After taking iu our load, Captain Starkweather paraded tbe Company, the band played God Save the Queen, and three times three and the " Big Indian" were given with a will for tbe officers and managers of the Great Western Railway and the citizens of Hamilton. Arriving at Suspension Bridge, we changed cars for Buffalo. We were mt't by a delegation of distinguished citiiuns of Buffalo, consisting of Henry Faion, Local Editor of th RcpuU.e., aud Morse Local ol the Commercial Advertiser. Thev had been lured there with the happy expectation of meeting and saluting " Brick Pom roy," bnt like many other exp»r<-uions i this world, they were doomed to l>e disaj pointed. We done the best we could to con sole them, aud partially succeeded U-lore w parted that night. Dpon onr arrival in Bull a lo, we were met at the cars by Company D under command of ( 0apt. Bidwell, who escorted the Light Guard to the American House — 7'he street? around the depot and the hole were perfectly crowded with citizens, awaitiii onr arrival. After tta, the Light Guard ac cepted an invitation to attend the theatre, K which they marched in a body. This morn irur, after being refresbod by a comfortable night's rest, a grand full dress parade and re view was bad; and a collation served at th armory, at which place the company wa* greeted by ihe Mayor and Common Council speeches were made, tendering ns the freedom of the city, and we Iwlieve most of tbe boy have availed themselves of the tender Thi afternoon a grand dinner was served at 8t James' Hall, in which both Military Com pa nyiea, the city officers and distinguished citi zens participated. We leave this evening for Albany, via New York Central Railroad. Daring our short sUy here, we have made the acquaintance of Mr Collamer. Che Superintendent of N. T. Cen tral Railroad, at this place. From some misunderstanding, tbe road from Suspension Bridge to Buffalo, charged the Light Guard fare. Mr. Collamer, upon hearing of it, immediately sent his agent to Capt Starkweather, and insisted upon refunding tbe amount paid. We have this afternoon made a visit to the new steamers Detroit and Milwaukee; they are much larger and finer boats than wa had supposed and are really th finest specimens of naval architecture tbat We have ever seen, not even excepting the fine ocean steamers that sail from New York. At Albany, I will write farther of our progress. The men are all well, and thus far, the trip hag been a perfect success. J. L OP THK WAE. — A Havre paper gives an account of the mode of purchasing pursued by the Aastrians. A soldier in white enters the shop of an unfortunate Pied- montese, selects certain articles, astonishes said Piedmontese by patting his hand into his pocket and drawing out an Austrian note. Piedmontese knows no more of its value than he does of the signification of tbe Chinese characters on a stick of India ink; hat the soldier insists upon paying for what he has bought, informs tbe shopkeeper that the note U worth such or each a Bum, demands and obtains the change in cash, and bids adieu to the rueful shopkeeper with a polite bow. A battalion of Hungarian volunteers, 2 000 strong, arrived at Vienna on tbe 1 9th of Hay. •nd were received with tbe most enthusiastic cheers by the people. The Madrid journals of the 19th of May say an announcement was issued the day before that the Spanish government had withdrawn the permission which it had accorded for holding's meeting to raise subscriptions for the Italians anxious to return to their country; such a conrae, it declares, being of an aggressive character against Austria, and contrary to a spirit of strict neutrality. • The Emperor of the French, -says a correspondent of the Balvt Public of Lyons has given King VicHHfcBmMiuel a proof of his high esteem, by confiding to his command a corps of the French army, which will form the left wing, the Emperor himself commanding the right ••'' ' *•< ' Unofficial Venice ffaaeitt publishes »notU ieation announcing tbat all attempts to injure the' railway line* or to cut the telegraph wires •hall beponiihed with %11 the rigor of mar- uallaw. THE EDITOHAJ, ADDBWS.— The Milwanke* Neua. states ,. tb&t 'Gen. King, of the Sentinel. bring absent with the Light Guard, can not fulfil his appointment 'to -deliver the annual addresg before the- Editorial Convention, bat bag "deputed ayovmp lentyet" of that cttr, to •write and deliver an •ddrssg, in hU stead 'We object to the .arrangement most decidedly, rithout knowing or inquiring who the "yonng lawyer" may be, The association fa not quite «o .dependent jUKL*'i*rd.ip" as ench a proceeding would *ndfca^rhe»d*wM oko ^n- Ijr 1» dellrewd vidi'aoy sort of propriety, by $. or fraternity, nd ifitbean MMirity, tbe association will p,oUMrpw!wtow»&«o,he,y« r , and hear j>-o|,l the Grand Duke who had deserted to ti.e enemy, but WRP that of Tusoany as much as the flag of England wag the flag of England, and of nobody and nothing else. The demand made by the Enijllsh Government that the •shoivs of Dalmatia, In tbe Adriatic, should be regared as neutral, would, if complied with. have been equivalent to Austria to the direct aid of an army of 30,000 or 40,000 men. This was not Impartial neutrality; it was positive intermMidhnff with tb- war in favor of Ana. tria. Dalmatia was a vulnerable point in Austria's 111 gotten power; and the object of the demand, that that country was to he regarded as neutral, was to distance the war from Hun- pary, aud thus to deprive that down-trodden country of the chance of emancipation wLich Providi-nce appeared In be preparing In the logical coarse of those retributive trials which were nt I net settling upon the crime-loaded Hons" of Austria. [Hear, hear ] h Iran r>~ ported in the papers that this monstroD« pn-- tension had already led to angry correppou di-nce between England and France; ami it might lead to a war if it was not checked in time by the people's voicv. But for thes" Austrian leanings in bi^h and official quarters, th«r» would be no chanre of Eiif:lan . driftiup int<. war ; — and it uiigl cau^" a paJig to some — there was no chanc that the tuvernment would ho tempted t sbftXv id- mighty trideiit of the(,c realms i f»,or of independence of Italy, or any I'M.— : 'on^liti«i to whom the )oi;ic of'th |ir- "«nt com | .lication? might promise a fa chunre of deliverance. That was out of th ^ii-i-iion H- was sure that th.- England were opposed to the wi ai.lins to tbe preservation of Austria, and of stifling tbe aspirations of freedom and mur during the innocent lif« of oppre»»-d national lies. (Applause) Therefore, tie |»o|,le mux speak out; for the Danger would come wb tiie war extended — as extend it must — to othe portions of the Austrian dominions, it wa extremely important to make It und-rstoo< th«t the people of England would be as nn willing t" one subsidy or shed oui- drop Wood, for the preservation of Austria in th Adriatic or on the line of the Danube or tlia of the Theisg, as it would be for her pres^rvj tion along Uie Po He did not ask Ei.glan tin fient for Italy or for Hungary; he only ask «d England to keep out of harm, and n< t t flgbt for the enemy of Italy, or Hungary, anc of mankind generally. It was said that th question was simply of the axchange of one taskmaster for another. Suppose it were so The greater the reason for Kngland to stain aloof. (Hear bear / England had DO righ to prop up one despotism againet another Let the taskmasters do to eaoh other as mud barm as they liked. (Hear, hear.) The brt ter would il be for tie cause of tbe people If there was really no chance left but an ex change of masters, then let the uations oon cerned decide in the matter, for It was their business, not that of anybody else. (Hear hear.) V .at would the English philo Ans trians ac *erif they were told from the Poj for instani P, that in France despotism wa; personal, und therefore temporary ; that in France it wa 'mt a form of government, but in Austria the murder of national life;' thai whatever may have been the form of govern ment in Fran.- there waa alwaye a nation as well as a goverment, and that that' nation was and is one of those focuses whence the light of civilization radiated over the world, but that Austria was no nation bat only a dj nasty, which was at all times, is, and will be a^ louj as it exists, a locus from which intellectual political, and religious darkness Is felt v Woe to tbe man who, when the fate of nations trembled in the scale, would allow him- In Italy—Tbe Aa»tri»jn|Plan of f the Campaign. '! . j; A letter from Vienna of the ITthf o('May, I the-/fuWwfntefe»,:cf Brussels,says ji In (peaking of. the, inactivity. o{ the4AusUi*n army; 'four Paris icorreipondefct? sjieaks r o three plin* of campaign,- which jare-said t have Ixfeh discussed here—one drawn oat by the Emperor in person, the second thr Baron de Hes«,jand the third by Marshal GyulaL— That of ?aron de Hess la declared tt> tjave been rejected, and that of Marshal Gyulai adopted. Allow me to correct this statement! (Wbatev er part tne Emperor may have taken In mat ters connected with the war, I ha*e jfeason to doubt that his majesty has, in the midst of the other numerous affairs which he haj bad to attend t(, occupied himself with fa* plan o campaigij. The Emperor presided at a council of war, afl wfcfeh were present, among' others, Generals We Hess, Grunne and SolilUter, an.i a plan of Campaign was discussed whtjn Baron de Hess mentioned that Colonel 'Biran Khan knew th^ whole country perfectly, bftvlngbeen engaged constantly In the campaignlwif 1848 and 1849 under Marshal Badetskjf.' Bwon Khun was immediately sent, for, and the summons which h« received was so pressing tbat he had nj>t «veu time to put himself in full uniform, j Scarcely had he entered the room where th* council was sitting, whan the Emperor askfed him his opinion of the plaa under iiscassioo. After having examined it,Colonel Khun requested permission to suhlnii to his majesty ajpUn which he had h.'meelf drawn up daring his leisure moments, anil the Em peror having consented, tbe Colonel ivent to fetch it, 4nd, after having been discussed by the council, it was adopted. j , It is, therefore, on this plan, and not-on that of Marshal Gyulai, that tho campaign, the operations; of which have been impeded by tbe veatber, was opened On leaving the council, Baron Kliun started for Italy as tana of the staff of th* Austrian army. Count Sch'lik, the Comman&r-in-Chlef of the fourth artnf, quartered in Cfallioia, arrived here the day before yesterday„• and had an audience of thefEmper- or, to whom he made a very satisfactory re>ort as to'the state of thii.gs in that oonnlry and in Poland, particularly as regard's tthe rumors of tbje movements of Russian troops towards thejfrontters of Galllcla > ! caupot be Self to be guided in his judgment by his personal sympathies and antipathies, rather than what he owed to his country He, for himself, was no such man I He had calmly weighed all aspects of the matter ; and he had concluded that an exchange of task-masters was riot She only chance, but there was another and a twtter one in store—a chance of national eman- cipatlon,and consequently of liberty. [Cheers.] This conclusion rested, first, on the incontrovertible axiom that the difficulties of the oppressor were always a chance of deliverance 'or the oppressed ; and. secondly, on tbe fact that-he defied Fate itself to make the condition of Italy and Hungary ivorse than it now was. Hear, bear.] After referring to tin- possible motives of Umls Napoleon allying himself with Piedmont, M. Kossuth said, that not knowing Na- M>leon'a intentions, be thought it safest to ook at that ruler's interests. He knew what could not be in the interests of Napoleon, and, therefore, could not be in bio intentions. It could not be In his Interests to enter on the career of tbe conqueror, because that would be his positive ruin, as it was of Napoleon I It was positively against his interesft to aim at the oppression of nationalities; irreverent disregard of the nationalities sent Napoleon I, to die, a fettered eagle, on the scorching rooks of St. Helena. Napoleon III was not tbe man to repeat the fault by which Napoleon 1 fell. By loing good to tha oppressed nationalities he might earn great moral advantages ; by doing hem harm be could earn nothing but ruin. Hear, hear.] M. Eossnlh enlarged upon tbe localization of he war, and the consequent chance of Italy attd Hungary U England did Jiot Interfere; and contended that tbnt interference would certainly bring Russia to the side of France and sb cause a general European war. Be utterly tented that Austria was entitled to any aid rom England; aodlre compared his original reception and subsequent treatment by those wiho now leant tp«r«rds Austria, with the COD- Inot and sympathy towards htm of the great n MS of the English j*ople. In conclusion be w id : All I ask of von as a nation !s. to keen out of harm ; that is the only public service r Uch, under thfl present olrcnmstancse i n render to the dawning prospects of a c •t national emancipation. In • parting from r «o—and it may be the last words which I ball address to any assembly- in Manchester —j-I invoice the blessings of the Almighty on 'par country, to th* consummation of time lioud cheers.] •-•• ' -••>-• •-- HOWHP,—At Mount Pleasant, Racine Co.! ;wel »e year old son of S .B. Miller was killed y being crushed by A ti*&t "land 'roller."— "he roller w'as attached to a wagon, in which several boys were riding, but the team started before Miller's son got in, and he was killtd. »i UB vuo-iruLivierr) ui U a IfIda f The Aiphduke Francis Charles leafrea tn morrow Mr Prague to visit the Emperbr Fcr- tinanrt anil the Empress Maria Anns. 'Prince le Melterbirh received tbe day l«efore;yester- day a visit from the Grand Duke of-Ta'scany. The Jfi'lilo'y (Jtaette of Vienna publishes an article On the probable movements 'of the Austrian Droops, which Is curious, as,'show- ng how their intent ons have beea already niodi&ed by events. It says ~" ; The Austrian troops established at Santbia lave, l>y order ot Marshal Gyulai, mide re- onnoiasan'ce on Bielia and Ivrea, without meeting w^lh any rrnistauce. A.s soon ; aa the bject of tlies<-movem-nts had been attained he deta/ibjments r-turn.-d to Santhiai Anther and (stronger body marched by Uesana n Trino, ami after pushing patrols as far as Tescnntinnaud Ca*saiin, joiued tbe a(mv at (antliia. Verselli is being put in a stuw of de»nee, and jibe position of tne Austrian; army such tbal it commaudi tbe most fertile ountiy on| tbe left Lank of the Po—earl make uimtiopfe for everything of which h itands ueed—Bnd Las the power of threatening uch points of tin- Po as are tbe 1,-ast protect- by tbej enemy, lu the stat- in whicli hings DO* are, it appears that th-jr have an nteniiou pf maintaiuiny themselves In that ell cbosei) position, aud to there resist to he last fitir.Tnitr. According to letters which barn l»^eii Inl^r- spted, theietiemy has strongly occupied Vaniza, and ^ODc-utraled his principal fotces in i» trianglp formed [,y Casale, Aleasfindnn nd Tortouft. VnUnza is in all c.is^ thj- mo*! tnportanl point, aod it will 1.. ,J 0 ul|tlrfss <!•- nded will) tbe aam» ot^tinary tUat ih^ Ati? ians will frhow in defending Vercvlli aad the line of ib«j.S-Ma. Ihe tjrst battU decisive, wbftlj.-r Hi- Austrians be _. or be ol.li^ed to retire behind the Tecnto au>l >-ven furttjei- A decisive battle for the Aa*. trians can ijnly l»< n victory in tl.e plains of Alessandria, winch would have for tonav- .jurnce the pi.'ge of thai place , « bile'for onr enemies it »onM U; the gainiuf- & grand bat. tie on the Mmciu, and driving ua btch into Mantua. All^nraO'Eiia would ,1,-iJe tbe p.>s?es«ion of the upper b^sm of the P o , Mantua that of thn lower on-, .this is what tlie history of tijf war has proved.^ Things will co on morj slowlv than has b<}en inia«inr'i. anil G-rtnany, ba< plenty of tii|. • 10 c!joo«e the mom^ni when nh.- w i i 1 i u te r f- r- A lett r i4 the Aus>bure Vazetlt. ftofi th- hea.Jquarltes of Marshal Gyuiai, at Uimaru. also »ntt^n|somu we-k? back, i.« also carious for tbe sJimiin-Agou as that giv.n a'"ore. . The French Artny hua taken up a position between AItpsandria and Casale In which it cannot be attacked Th- manr-uv-ra to ; draw il from that/position have not fucc-ed-fl, b-- cause ii bos A double base—the two fortresses To attack thu French in that position would b-ave causedi heavy loss, and not bava pro duced any dVcisive result \Ve tnuj-t tlierefor- wait until tin- allied army advances anil |eav-s !'..« strong position. Tlie offensive radvrfment of tbe AustrUn troops to Torroua proved to the -n-my l&at luitllq was ofT-'-.!, but thiv refused tbe challenge Tb- Austnan array .tiler-- fore, will retnain in its strong posinoiv and maintain iLs«lf in the richest provin<-« <Jf tbe enemy. The Austrian army does not think of abandoning that province, as th- entrt-ncb- m«i!tB and the lite i di pm\t which it his made rl-arly provn. Tbe numerical fore- ..f (Be armies is about equal, and the Austnaus »ilj not commit the fault of th- Ruffians—waste their forc.-s in one.or two engag-m-nt* War. will be differently conducted, and th» last re.«rv-s will barn ih>i last word. The Anstrian array in Italy is egtnnal<<d at at>out 200. 000 m-n. distributed in th- following manner Aorona, 7JOOO; F«rrara, 4.000; Venice, H- 000 to ]&,0>ittj Legnago, 1.000; Mantua, 4,000. Verona, 6 00(). P-schinra, 2,000, Plaivn/i. 5 000. Brc9c(a, Milan, B-rcain'o. Cremona and other places of that district, 20.000 to 2SOOO Besides thefw, wrthin the la>t few days 2i,000 men have been conc-ntrate<i around Placfenz.i and about 5,fj00 at Pnvia l Tbe eiok and non effective amount to 2<j,000 FOR French Fall Seed Whe:*t. rpHB iEhserlber ha* Jn»t received a imall lample sf A" Wnlte Wheat -direct from -france, and win ree'lre order*,for lame. As the quantity arnrtDgr U smill, partle*1irbhU)g to par, hue, will do well to .-ndta order* early: • • • •';'•":; - - - ., WM TODHQ, Je8-dlir Branch Warthouie, Walker^ Poiflt. '^ W f\T4* B hereby given tbatO. 0. Murray ha* withdrawn from the firm of Murray, Prior t o., having raid all U* right and Ititertit In laid firm ti Wl Uam M. KItnball. O. O. UCBRA7. Th bnalnet* will hereafter be conducted under the •tyle 0< Prior, Uarblck a Co., irho wUl «ettle all account i or Murray, Prior t Oo. A. P. PRIOR, J. P. HARB1CK, WM. M. KIUBtLL. 80 KKWAK13—SL.1IT L.OH'1'. A SMALL Black ar.d While Slat, i a— i—•--- - - - ' new leather «trap around her aecit and ha* her ear* cut to «. point In tbe ahape of . «ar«, and an*wer« to the name of "Jennie," wat lost on Saturday afternoon, June «th. Whoever will return laid ant to 311 Main «treet, will receive the above re- waro. JeT *. ru< cooa..omto*a Boiusna COON, HOLLISTEE & COTTON. Attorneys and t < NO8. 4,8, ASD4, PPIESU BDILWN8, (1»7 Ban ^fater Street,) UILW»DKBB. .fit... OP A PBOMI-OBT NOTE for »50, payable to Barbara Held, eight mnniha after .^ate Ki,.-c>,le.l by freldertch ProeKei and Maila Ch trotft\. dited Milwaukee, October 18, 140j. I warn everybody not to Bald note ai It will not be paid to any one except '• [I"S] BARBARA ,, r> „,,,, a,lm,iit.. i WOK u« A great many learn*! trea laea iisio t ten, explaining the origin of, ina elaasi/Y nj tiir «.,rm» generated In the human ayitem. 3oarr^i y ,,, ,^i.- ,t meaUcaiiclencehueUKied raoro «ut co b«r»at.u.i au.l profouded research ; and jet physicians .„> divided in opinion on the u*>Ject It tntut h. howcvtr, that, aftar all, a IP.- i •. if *x\>: worma, and purifying the bo ly rn ilierr ; of more val DC than the wisest iiKqaisfiiom origin. The expelling ai<ant h£.j at length i>. /*r. WLane't Yirm.ifu.gt. prepa.e<l iiy ¥\r Is the much nought after sp^ il'-, in < h^t li-^i.ty .., ieded all o'her worm ni.'(!lc n.a. >t. 'H.-i.-. •. versally acknowledged hy m(.'dic;il |.r,.n \ r * \-£ Pur. hajeri w I i».- i \r iu ,-< ^..c i SI'LASPS LELEIlitATKI) V .- ll»l I >\ (i • ;*,m<-u:\ ed ' y H.I..M NO IIHi-S o( r n.i, , •> Vermlfu cs i:. - o-up-iris^n are * . ..i genuine Vermifuge, also lu- -eivhrai-*! L,v-r P i.-, : now be had at all r-«p . ti^v I •! •- genuine wiVui-ut th* •iyatitu.r.t <r [1] m.iyl^-':jtwlui f'LKMIM-i nun-' HATS AND CAr^s H A "J - < \ , • S T K A W ' i ^ i' i it 'I'll a u ( i- vr. i D\VI ic ANY r:ua KK Ili'l -K ,.N r;i K \Vr.-T I i: i i i i i: WHICH m iHe grea wt .' .k the »imoat laacceiflib e mo-L America, and »d.led largely i,< edge, tl:e other has £,ven t-i* tion of human nuaVrlnir, »r,tt - i i • i I : land** liitum OD cnanltln I ous Debilltj a rt-tn-'' Lj has t 1 J A I l I v i \ r H LJ JV <_; NOTICK. H AVING purchased of M^btcy A Co , th-i r itpdk In trade, conalsllag of Cloth*, i loth Q? »nd UeotaFar- mr.intf Goo da, with lotrreii m the basinet? »i 'h- itnre, No. JW EMI Water j r et, w ere 1 )nte id carrjing on JS MM. .he Clothing bus 1 1 eft In njl Its b anch- Milwaukee, May 80, 1959 C. R. MA l.SiKH --1K I >i U • i \h - rin-« ! W K h»Tr told to C R Mabley i ur «t.i with Inter at in ><u ba^lo. ••«, N.. 19-1 L*V k n tr«dr K t.T Ail, We recommend him !•> our customers and the pub- M Iw*. k-r, May SO, 1359 I ; ><» MAHLt.V 4 Cu. J. l A i< it 11: i t U •rentlemen's, Misses' & Children' Boots, RHOCH, SLIPPER*& K I* RII K. II S. FI\E ROOTS if.i/JE TO ORI>KR. No. 225 Ea»t \Vnlcr »irret (Oppojito Walker iloo»",) MtLrt'ACKES, [ma,slj .. WUOjN-I.N. K. \. 4 LI FFOK O"*» GIIt.\ T < KM THAI, l> t«. I *:,. KK \N AND INi. AliT CiAl Lf KY, 171 Eatt H'alfr Strrtt. IAV1.NU «ecu e.l the u..| 3 tafl<:e .if th. .,,.| rt i a-,.1 L molt >-t perl a r re-' opt-rat'.r Inxri^ W**t. M Haw- ena, (w*»ose akill in Iu9 Jet artnjeut ia «eh konwit L" :anj uf Hi cini-Lj'jl il.I wan* >•<•,)! »in n » r r -l'«r^l ) offer to the porilie -Tery <lr9)rar>i>- «t* ... .,.• r^t-lurr* r.own to thr iOmnniartj at luwer rate-, in.1 0 a better riiann.r than ran b* Jone 'r at.y CLIKFi'Ktl'.- IHfifKHH- t-. i, U.. tKV. 1 tail v ater «tr , f r'urrly Ii r . w [, \j -e.-i- K fomi ... ,. t \\ M }.;}.; N. U thortr ; I A ^ - r. •. ill .<J> } it FEEQ THE HUNGRY," \N A &4 a dutjr upon u» i fulJeitert-nt fy Ht.V\ 248 KAST Mlt-WAL'Kr K, . J -1 :, r. •- Wi aad A CKOSBY, WATKK STKKh;'! •CO VIN HATHAWAY i •: \ N K I \ < Land aud <OJh < li 1 1 T( U l l i •«, 1:1 ->;in WI- Family &.C. L' It V At m-t, yr in Ihe trad liar prog. t>« boy^ POOD 1 1 l Java, L A - \ S I! V [ V MOU U I 1)1'. I III I •>. 11 cul*uary rrll-h i tl.c Cove i M r'tTL lu Wl.c ual«rn i ( Tur* l»h RESTr.URAhT oil » v BL • .l.l K< X - «»- i *r- n \ A i T j A A very popul ret f*m,Jy Mdcombcrs Salad icte wb'cri -tiu Cream Qi.1 t>e n - , I SI <-\li lit Tl,t /J5 I5OLN. T t.*S ct up eiprrsj'y f >r our trade l-!tfc.^tl UKOl N L> i*nd fr -n, tft* fcjn^^e EJ. If 1MH, POIIK A Al«iy and / H . MJ.I.. / (' ; A sr*>HY L'H.. K ilLKt. i r. W KAK'i Tn I I 'N > I.M.II V »I'X I) 1 N I N (i S A l.( '. »«. vT>:[' • .» Jr '..-- M »ui|.- t M <- ' ( > tt f. b •a a '» j» -a. >K 8 ••K. ^ b AS WE HELL Ki> It oelpt.bon who do m time t> or Ices o; their [>rofl.j in t.-i. Call and Examine <'ui s-u k, w-h.-t.^.t-r y u wa .t '. r>>.j- r -„ ( will frreljr tt.ow yon >->'ir ir^Ma aLtjti pr'cea *n: kco* cano )t fail to pl<a*e TOO C U K J £ S CO h u i e s I O C .?! «> Tlie FrankUii (hemical \V.-rk .NO. 231 >ORTH FILA>K1J> STREET. PK^'PRIKTUR W K beg l-»ye tn aoDounce t lh* tr t j,. in (f-ner«.. tr.tt o oar '-ajtomrrs, »n J to tl- be W « nr.ie our ol,| cmt i*tt»r with their orders di«patch*.| fr it mera aad otner* «f Liquor^. which, u alwmyt, will he ?x.-tfated t«> heir -n Mr - 'iU«- fact on Thv>u9»nds appreilaie the pKn u}»..n »:, tn TUT K-i-nre^ are mad- wh^:h pi>»ents ih* foi . «'D^ *.l T*ni*ge« and t»<:iIiUrS never ffered by rlheri 1 . The E-§«Qre from these »o-|« % r ^ %Vtu*J]j- g*nie.i hy ,-nt I atlon, ih«, P fo-« Hcat'thy in*t Pur — »ome hirjft ti at othvri cannot or d»re n"t n» ni fur > D «» , v TLSKH •¥ :• H OHIO CATAWBA BR^NOY, 'inUS Ur^niy ha» i-e^n m»nafT-!-ir.*.i • - ..-•. -r JL yrtrs fr^m Uie pur- JUK-* -if ;'ir C *LA * n,\ ' « ' *y i: as a,-*..r.! ti^ ».; i t:.vi». - v , J-n,-- ' • ,• - .f.,, Amer i-»'i rnrt-rpr-.,-Ae \.Q>\ .n luatry, i.i.l •• mr t. . i y pr-'-Jji- »rln-.-s il 'lom*- -ijun -.., ..'|..i^ T. ,t.i- >. *. tit-r natu>n . The OfiU 1 C.-vtawn» Br-*.n.ly a«it in,/ >n'ia. ,• •-,•-• '^r- l5*-si Imp. rle-i lir^nil -», Q pur •,•»;.'». ;• >n Ivt Lhf Desl BrAady *ri. w:j. T*i i rtH:t-ni.«r. ' •* '•). corr- t.ormte-1 t>_y '.h* --rtin.-au.-a of • ir ai -. ;n ^j ,. -<t a,n.%Jyt]r:i. -'hemint-s. Th« waat »f Pur Ur^ndy ^ai :-.< ^--,--i -.-. -i -,r Country, tnd the ntru.lu.'t..in of in ^r* >•.•• •' *n JUH, A 1 A N 8. The Cost, are muc^ leia than o'heri , l>ecau..^ these K.rt^rj^e* re put op in pastas-,, each --..ncamin/ eooogh for forty gaili-oj, ar.d i,mpr:*iaK not oo:/ a.l tb^ frquirwl Infrre llen-j, hut tiU > UK 'tJv nQ . Ad4rns lettera to CARL ERL.CR. ilanairrr. rrantlln Chemlral Woris. Chicago, III , f n Bm, U4.1 I EAGLE;STEAM FOUNDRY, WORKS MAC H!I N E TCHTOlv!* , or. !Vo«. 894), 29f», 300, 3O2 and 3O4 ' WK8T V^ATKK S T H K K'J Two blocks (>elow the La Orossi R. B. ! 8TKAM ENGINES, SRIBT 4 8A* M , . no ESI POWEKIT PILB DRIVING MACHINE*), l < J Jm » BRID8K, HAILBOAH iddSTKAMBOATOABTntOA r : ; IBOH OOLUMNB, j , Woi Bulldlngj, and evtry variety of Job Works In Ihe Kit manner, and ion the most liberal term*. [ ' The attention <)f MlU-ownen and ownen of Water. ower, Ii partlcolirty called to the / • 'TUTTLM WATKK WHKjjJll A* being by far {the most powerful, durable and 4co- omlfal Wheel ewr Inrented— not liable to get oijt of raer, not affeoteB by lee or backmuer, and uifturSe«s. i r «S proportjon to the power produced thkni ther WTieel In the market. A deaerlpflra droular f *" 1 »PpUoat.on, (tree of ohane. | ' K P . O A 1 JOBBER IN Van k AND STOCK 1ALWAYS i requeued to call and exaulne t ..i • GOOJ5S ANB PBtOBS. . <fr iatln'* Bloct.n E. Water .j. ^'W'koia »t BooaV Aocilon Boomi, So 4, SfOta*t«to BatunUy morning,rjBBe.ifiWit Oo'cloek 1 line Bay Hone,4 yeinicidj loo '• DH. H. K N AP P R ecently O f pi. Sewhall M may b« conjnlterf at hu room N.i.ri House, Milwaukee, ihe Srst of crcrj' sionth, commencing Norember 1st, In reganl to all Ji» eases, whlrt he treats with unprecedented suc^-esi Hi cure* chronic cases o( diseases, wh, c h h»»> l>-.n pn- nounce.l Incurable by ihe medical faculty ,-ntrilly iuch.as Nerrous and Neuralgic Affections, <He.-u« 01 i Women, all forms of Scrofula, Dyspe|»ia, Con«np nt m I Bkin Diseases, Cancerous and Tnberculonj Aifecsjoni. locludini; Pulmonary Ooniumption, Rheam.itljm, Par' I aly»l9, Epilepsy, Remittent and Intermittent Fever* I the dlae.ises of Ohildren, *c. *u. the perils and most i of the luflVrlrigi at ctilld-birth are remodel by -arlv i eonsDltatlon. > Remember, thai Ihe Doctor do« not ],rornl»e n, oure ' all itagra «f Diseases, While all aise«srt ari- curai>|. 1/lakeJQ ID seasoo, all staa« are not. Ynur he curable this week, not neit — to-day, not t Hence the danger of delay.' leptS 0r~ Dr. Knapp will he at nl« Rooms, Ne» ball Ho froovMondAy noon, June 13th, till Wednesday n -> June IBth. Oonsultatlon ran. rap'-rtp.! IHJUOM, »n.| 13 >1 ^.-rfvi-i i-ur'iv \ • I .u;. QaVkjr, and a so v-r:^n *i-.'l »urp r-Mn^'i> r .).- L ..- riatulf D<-y. ^rimp. 0<>M<-. LJVO^U. r I,. * Hi. :.. ... tl Dvbllltj, Ac. so FAMILY .SUUM.LI lit. U;T;|" : r Ketail Price, »!,.'.> r, , It.xii,-. f^ tte*'.imm^n.|e.l hy ih« phy* 1 '' Aim *n ! : ij o( '.lie L'QilrtJ Places. (i. rilmnjrin.li hji, apf.omi^l J H .t f •» il>l KY. 141 EL-ul Water ^tr-^t, ,nn *^«nts TIT •" ^i;»:.. .r v.iusin, where Je»iers .taM LU^Lnin^r, v . ^n-:^j r w%nl th^ir 'Tr.l.-r-,. By calling oa ihe aifeou, the puhiu v\nr^fiv- v plr rfr it n;oudly ^ v .A(it,H BF.Iili >AL< >< >N A > 1> II I I. I. 1 * K II U Ii 0 'I. I5O I u»t \\iiter Xr.Ti. VARIVTY >r ;)\^hr« prr],»r-.l >i >i -.un. • S. K i \ I-. m » .1 K I Aiv,.:. B; A K Maslcai EntcrtunmfTi' air.ta&ce free. rSI E!) yi.»ll. o ^very Saturday ', Oculist and AurUt, (formerly of . . --• -.,) continue* to excltuirely restore tM tight and bearing, at 41S Jefferson rtrtet, near the Court Home, MUirankee. Dr. K. ii an experienced Ocnll»tj Iruera the btit artificial eye», for waich he hat ""•'.•D'pkTOai—tad will farnlslr, or mat! hU book on thh Bye and E»r, free of charge, to *ny IndlTtdoal who ha* a malady of either of thoae orgaDi —j, i. BUIn erou3 Indlrldnali Iu Milwaukee, •nil la different parti of Wlsconiln, that he has r«tor- ed to.fght and hearing. ' . pr 9 , Orno ot nu Uru a MaiisoTa B. B. Co., I Milwaukee, Jace 6, ISM. ( I^OnCl! I* hereby glrcD, that ths deed of orgaolaa- J.1 tion of this Company, Ii In the afflcj of the Secre- *ry of thU Company, In t*o city ot MUwaakee, read; •o ba exeented by holder* of bond* ircurad by the Biortgige* of the Lad-owe A Milwaukee Biltroad Co., ODdrt foreeloxora of irhlcu thl* Company ti organized; •nd perion* holding inch *en4i vbo bare not already •lecaled tha tame an natiflexl to 1)0 ao In perton or by Attorney duly authorized. Notice U also flrea, that tha Secretary of thl< Com- oany kill lira* certificates of tha tlock of Utl* Company to the holder* at "<* bonds npon lurrrendtr tber*. •t, lnpunaanc« of the provlilons ol the deed of or. ganlxatlon. Nbtlb«lfaNogiTM,that Ike Board of Dlreetoriot thlsCompaiiy ha* mide an antument oa the Mock at the »t« at on* pel «tn«, for the. i nrpai* ot psylrur Ui« •main of foreeiloitag the iild mortgage »nrt o or- ;«nWpg tUi Company, payable on qr before the Br« day'Of /oly nslt, to th« Treasurer of thl* Oompaor. at hi* oifloe ra the City of Milwaukee. fTUSTIOB M ANOTaOfUBIIJ exprouly lor that pnrpote, OBI of flr* <maUiT Miner. B TBBStf * fja, * • ' 1 , '87 Pa.( Wmlw aprSS ST a ORO HUNV t CROSBY'S A iflOHOt M par ct. at Majmfaetirfi pnce. •»!** muauue ~! . J -. - J 1 ~ • ' M lM .td»-«— T'4***'-'*'.iT--i— '-' — • • L U i • "; i "~ i - 1 •t ' ROOFING, HARDWARE, &C. .n . n E \ c L E & «* o .\ SION OK THK BIG RED KETTLE Stove*, Sheet Iron. Tin, -AND— Hardware. W OULD rMpcolfttlly inform Iheir friends anit u>. public generally, Ui"' 'he*, have ipeneil a Store u 2O6 WEST WATSB STREET ->O(i f«r the ial< ol Uie above named articles, M«»the with | SPADK8, SHOVELS, RAJLE8, HOES, j And agricultaral Implements generally, u w»H u .11 ' torts of ' SHEET IH«^ a,M> TI.N^EUJI' WORK, etc. etc. eta. , Stores pat up to order, fy Rooflnj. RKP.URKNO of all kinds, and ererj lort of work m oar Ime panctaalty attended ui. |^~ Orders left will be attended to without delay. angl9 HKACLC * SON. N . A 1. '-< <• .-II1 j I r il.. i •-. ».v 1^ ».\r. » .j A iio tpr O .N K - l»ren C I M ) K U S. .S L I I V K IM K •*:.n,•- \ mtir'il S M i C lv L.I) .l Sni HA M: -SA I Ml >.N : N N t < rturttt * M.\P1.K S\ Kl COM E AND E tf AI.LUNS M: H ,I.. vrie«i Cajt^», ^i uar.ll A RRIVAL or an entirely new and splendid dtock .( French, English and American JEWELRY 1 Of Latest Stylus, at I . B. V A N C OTT '», Cor. 'Scut Water and Witconnn Street*. HavlDf lately disposed of most or my fortnur stack, 1 excreted myself In searching at ihe K»jt«rn Mark«t» for all Ihe New Styles auti Pattern*, IThleh have been Imported and manufactured since th* ait panic. I have al*o purchased a targe itock of Ladies' and Gentlemen's Watches, With movement* acknowledged a* the molt ranulor bt the Amsrtcan ggbllo. noT«o •M E '.» > SCBIVK1) rty Ir k »pr7 O - t «U|i/r'l,,r M. J 4 V » I <>» b 'AM 11. Y f KW Vnr« il.lls »l..or. >. LRI Kill* Extra family Floor * on t 1.0 UK. i!-tiinll7 on ha^J, U 11 UN-, « oaoaoy^. 1 RSAT ro.lucti G RG at UUSN 4 CROSBItJ. 'on i., ciu »nd Sou C J fruits, ifils day * MKaU UOUOA * OROBfa.

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