The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on June 14, 1859 · Page 2
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The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 2

Milwaukee, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 14, 1859
Page 2
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THE DAILY 14* do no* - -Tw» . . i ,, . . . PennaylT-aniaBepniUratn But* Convention met »t Hwrui'bnrg on t)ie 8th inst. .and Domittkted oandidatefl for-Survcyor (Jeneral, •ad Aadltor<}ebeni'L We hare o&iefally looked OTBT the wsolntions adopted by it, bnt dp not find one denouncing the action, of Masaaohu. tetts. There ig one resolution, however, 'lad. rising legislation to prevent frauds upon the mtoralization laws, so AS to preserve the purity of the ballot bor," which indicates that the Republicans ofPenngylvania are in favor of the Mo yean amendment,instead ofbeing opposed to it Perhaps this action will satisfy the German Republicans of Wisconsin. It may be thmt they »re ready to be sacrificed for the good of the negro. If jso, Ihey can .get along very will with the Republican party. They are not getting what they demanded, nor -what was promised them. They may, however, continue to: kiss the rod which smites tbe'm. Poblio indignati on meetings are holding in diflerent parts of Ohio, to pass opinion open the repudiation of Chief Justice Swan by the BepDbllean'SUte Convention, on account of his decision in the Oberlin rescue case.— The Columbns Statesman saya that, by this attempt to pnnish a just judge for doing his doty, the republican party has rut its own throat. It predicts ike defeat of the republican nominee for Judge to fill Judge Swan's place, at the coming election. The correspondent of the London Tlmet, in the Austrian camp, states that the advanced guard of Count Stadion's corpx farrnn occupied four hoars and fifty minutes in passing a given point, and hence he inferred that an army could not march from Pavia to Turin in font or five days Off the regular roads they could scarce y walk at all. The train of an Austrian army is larger than that of other armies in proportion to numbers, principally on account of the number of ambulance wagons it takes into the field. The glory told by the Sardinians, that Garibaldi entered Teroelli and took SOD prisoners, is totally without foundation, the writer says. He also says, that the Sardinians seized the Austrian vessels at Genoa, before the Austrians levied contributions in the places they occupied in Piedmont. The Sardinian government had alleged that the seizures were made in consequence of t\ie contributions. Novara, Vercelli, Mortara,-and Garlasoo were cleared of AuBtriaDB by the Sardinians themselves.— Next to Count Gyulai, the success of the campaign on the part of the Anstriane is said to depend on Col. Baron Euhn, qcarter-master- general He ie looked upon as a man nf wonderful military talents by his brother officers. A circular distributed in Milan seems to pi ore that in March, France and Sardinia had determined on war. Operation*, " revolutionary chiefs Ibrmaght into nofioc mart tie reckoned the Italian General 6»rib«I dl. t *The«ymp»tty.-irWoh-,hft»--»lwfty6 >been given to tha unhappy people whose load is at presentthc theatre of war—a symp.thy which ^pven now almost nentraliiea, our etnse of tbe dangersf ofJPrtniji.a men M the partisan leader who ii now kwptog Guard Correspondence of tbe HEAD QDABTERS MIL. LIGHT GUARD. / Congress Hall, Albany, June 10 J Tli« clog nc up of onr reception at Buffalo last evening, couMntcH in & general greeting from the citizens an',,,- American HoU-1, where introductions to new and meeting old friends was the ordur of the everjinc A delegation of the officers and men of both companies visited the ele|rant and hospitable mansion of Mayor Lookwood, wbr-re a rollatinn trng served, and toastf and speech m.iking orrnpied about two Lours rery pleasantly The Mayor of Buffalo j o f t | ic ,. UHrnT te OD* of those plain, unaa-urning old dirco- ' lie crossed lhn crats. wbom il i* ever r^-aUy H jileafurt- to mwt. but on an occasion of thip kind entering into the spirit of tbe occasion as h« did, it was especially no. Being egporWd to the cars by Co. D, onr entertainers, and a large eonronrse of Citizens al! parted in the best possible Fpiritf and highly pleased tritti onr visit, we all turned in, elegant sleeping ears being provided for onr nse, and arrived at Albany at 8:30 this morning. Th* cars containing the Light Guard were Bwitched off at Broadway, where we were received by Company B, of th* Seventy-sixth Eegiment, under oommond of Lieut. Wakefield, and a detachment from the Repnb- ] land h " Te becn fir>l callt;d ,. ... _ , , , . ^ ,. } baldi; with what result re Northern Lombardy in :*lafin; x Indeed, the events of 1749 ;have almost been sufficient to wipe away the stain wbleh the Ignorance= or prejudice of ages had fixed on -the Italian military character. Whatever may have been the deficiencies in courage and, patriotism of tbe race &mong whom tbe young General Bona-part* burst sixty years ago, n6 one will have tbe hardihood to deny the Italians of tbe pres'ent day a spirit and an spitudp for warlike exploits equal to those of other European nations.— The defence of Rome, taken fay the French OD- Jy after regular siege, and by means of im- menee masses of troops, and the defence ol 'Venice, with still greater energy and desperation are remarkable events in the history of a people which .has had no real military education, nor the independence which is thought necessary to create a patriotic and devoted spirit. Although the present war will, no donbt, be fought out'by masses of disciplined troops, concentrated for the attack and defence of first rate fortresses, and although the conflict of 600,000 men in a territory scarcely a hundred miles broad ie not likely to leave much scope to guerilla warfare Or the achievement of half- trained bands of volunteers, yet tbe enrollment of thousands of young men in every part of Northern and Central Italy must produce eventually some effect on tbe war by giving reinforcements to tbe allies, and it js at least a convincing proof that the military energy of the Italians is not extinct. While the enlistment of volunteers is going on rapidly in Tuscany, so that tbe troops furnished by the dueby will soon amount to some 40,000 men—while, In spite of the discouragement of the French government, fearful of priestly antagonism, the emigration from the Roman States to Tuscany and Piedmont is swelling into a deep and steady tide—the hero of 1849—Garibaldi —has entered Lombardy and planted the standard of insurrection among the most peaceful, timid and industrious of tbe Italian populations. It is easy enough to give reasons for every move which takes place in war. With a map in one's hand a genaral knowledge of the disposition of two armies, it is possible to judge approximately of tbe motives wWch prompt any act of strategy. But in this case WH confess to seeing no more definite intention on the part of Garibaldi than to penetrate into the Austrian territory at a point where it if unguarded, and there to create a political ferment by the spectacle of Austrian towns occupied, Austrian officials taken prisoners, and Italian regiments marching under a native commander, and displacing the Imperial flag for that which represents the hopes of Italy. bold movrt are not to be despised. Although the regular military student may ask what is the nse of Garibaldi with a few thousand men making a dash on Austrian ground near the Lago Maggiore, while the real tug of war is to take place some hundred or more miles to the southward, in the neighborhood of Pavia and Placenza, yet ii is quite po.»silili' that the exploits which w e have lately ohron- ioled will, if correctly reported, have no small influence on thf course of tbe war. We are not at all disposed to take a.- gospel all that ihf bulletins communicate. According to one set, no Austrian cannon shot has ever hit anything it was aimed at. and no Austrian soldier has done anything better than carry off cows and Rhoot children under ten years old. The Austrians, having )es? imagination, are more tnod- eral*. But there ie one unfailing guide in forming a right judgment as to the success of operations, and that ie the position of the belligerents. If two bodies of men are brought into conflict, and after tbe action they retain pretty much their former position, we may make a fair guess that, in spite of exaggerated representations on either side, there has been no very decisive advantage gained either way.— Similarly, if a force entwrs an enemy's country, fights a battle and s.till hold* its position on hostile grounds, it is fnir to beJieve that it has had tbe best of the encounter Now, this is tbe cane with Garibaldi The General, with a considerable force of Italian volunteer*, said to amount to 10.000 men has undertaken to op erat« on the extreme right ol th>- Austrians, aud to carry the war into Lombardv, in hopes of exciting an insurrection which will distract the attention and interrnpt the crvmm^ • ii atior"- Accordingly a few <in« since frontier HI the southern foiut f the Loco Mapgiore, -and seized the town ol lican artillery fired a salute The line was formed the word to march given, and Compi- ny B escorted the Licht Gnard down Bri....:- Tln- Lombard rrfug--e8 in tlie Swiss Cantons of the liorder were we m.iy preaum^. expecU-d to take ihe opportunity to recro;;* the fronliei and join tlie lilierntine corps, lint the Swiss authorities have taken gach prerautious to preserve neutralily, have tn effeolually ''inuTDaU-H" Die r^-fue^s, and have put so strong a force in tbe neighliorbood of Lugano and Bellinzona, that it ip prolial>!y no assistance will be received from this quarter, though several thousand men rmslit probably r>" got together ont of the fugitive Lornliards and the sympathizing Swiss ol the Italian Cantons — The people who live niiderthe shadow of tbe Alps and in tbe neighborhood of free Switzer- arme by Gari. remains lo be seen hul the plan is al least more hopeful than if he h.-^flrst preached his crnsadeon the plains of the I'o. The news, as far as we have ii, i«, , , „ ..t ,a t l jal G&ribaldi has entered the town of Varese way; on reaching Bute street they marched up , an(i mftd( . pri8oners th , AnstrUn offioiar|8 _I towards the Capitol, and the Guard here hav ing an opportunity to display their drill, did so finely, after which we proceeded to Con- grese Hall, where breakfast awaited us At one o'clock Company B and the Li?ht Guard made a full dress parade At four p m a most elegant dinner was served for both companies at Congress Hall, at which the Mayor, some of the clerjry, and distinguished citizens of Albany participated. Wf leave to-night, on tbe Isaac Newton, for New York. The Albanians express themselves highly delighted with the Light Guard, and, without egotism, we will say that thev havp net been outdone since they left home., either militarily or socially. The health of tbe partv remains first rate To-morrow will nndoubt edly be a great day for us In New York. What transpires will be chronicled and duly forwarded by'the COLONEL. Correspondence of the News Effect* of the Froit. PITTSBTJBC, June 11, 1859. To tin Editor of the Kewi : All along the railroad line from Ft. Wayne to this place the wheat is almost entirely ont off. Corn will probably recover. Passengers on the trains from Cincinnati, Columbns and 4>ayton, say, wheat is destroyed in those sec- tlousj all through western r Pennsylvania arid north west Virginia., the crops have suffered by the frost. Flour has gone up in Wooster, Mas- illonand Pittsburg toglOperbbl. Black walnut, butternui sycamore and hickory trees are oovemd with hlakened foliage. Along the fiat lands, it m-ems as if a fire had swep t through tbe shrubbery. There are several in • tellig«5t farmers on the train from Indiana and Ohio, .and all agree that the wheat crop is nearly destroyed. Fruit, of course, is severely injured, if not destroyed C. BISHOP SIMPSOS.—Says the Altoona (Pa.) THbuiu -•—" Bishop Simpson preached in the Methodist church in this place, on Sabbath morning last. Before tbe honr for opening of the service, the church was filled almost to overflowing, many persons from a distance being present The enfeebled state of his health prevented him from delivering himself in that animated manner which his feelings appeared to dictate, nevertheless, the effects of his remarks ware plainly discernible upon the entire radlence. Tb*t ,he may be restored to perfect health and his' former usefulness in the church is tb« hope of all." A MtTKDKItxfe SttllKO sis BOOT.—The ThoToldffojrfreBays, in speaking of Byers, who w»s executed at. Wetland on Tuesday :— •' We are informed thata few days previous to bit execution, Byars 'offered a physician in or near MerritUrUle the privilege of taking his body after his-death for the snra of ten dollars. The oS»r was accepted. The money he remit- t«d tO(hi» wife, 4ml the poor woman refused totmlntf. " , ,\-."\ . ,: preparing those, we preRUme, who werr not Italians. He ie reported to have 10,000 men. but neither cavalrj nor artilery. This event roust have taken place on the 24th or 25th, for early on the moraine of the 26th the Austrians attacked with 5,000 men After a fight of three hours the enemy was repulsed. The offi,-i»| Bulletin says that this took piaoe at Malmate, on the road to Cono, and it must be the same eve..t which is :ef«rred to in a dHRpatch from Berne, via France, which says that Garibaldi had beaten the Anstrians and taken some of their cannon. All the accounts agree in nta- tinc this action to have Laken place at an early hour on the 26th, and to have been overaboai nine o'clock. This, however, in not the end of l he affair. There seems to be little donbt that, whatever was the issue of the action— and all the despatches agree in giving tbe victory to Garibaldi—the Anstriar.s returned in force before Varese in the course of tbe day Tbe first Berne despatch saye: "Tbe firng ceased at nine o'clock It is asserted that an Austrian corji* farm" is tnariui; towards Sesto Calende. General Garibaldi is for defence." It seems evident from this that after the victory of the moraine Garibaldi was obliged to retire into Varese, where he expected to 1* attacked by the A ustnans Another despatch says, "The town ol Varese, in wbioh General Garibaldi has barricaded himself, without either cannon or cavalry, is assaulted by Austrl an Infantry and artillery. The fight baa begun " We cannot tell what to think of tills statement A* both tbe despatch which Bpeaks of tbe morning action, and that wLich speaks of the attack ou the town, come from Berne, it is difficult to conceive there can lie different dc- connts of the same event, and w« are conse- qnently forced to believe that Garibaldi ia in some danger from tbe enemy, although the official Sardinian bulletin tells us, after its nsnal style, that "Gen Garihaldi is in pursuit of the flying enemy " [Prom the LoDdon Chronicle, May 28.] The army of th*. King of Sardinia is co-operating with that of the Emperor A strong d! vision, unrjer Gen. Cialdini, is engaged in independent action to tbe extreme left of the lino of the allied forces. They have established themselves at Veroelli, on the right hank of the Sesia. They even crossed the river, and occupied Borgo Veroelli, but have again retired, from that position, if we may believe an Austrian bulletin In the case. of a general advance being determined an, this division is prepared to precipitate itself upon the Anstri- ans in tbe province of Novara. 'For fear ol having their right wing turned reinwroeaiiuityunounwa\toiJjve tuoniwa Ajon^mada a>i(feron» atttok pn the invaders at Hirese.'- A figfit took place icm tbe road from iComo, and the Afiitriaus are said to have been repulsed, with tbe lose of several guns sAs General GMlbaldihtawJthtim neither cavfcby nor artillery, this Action rebounds greatly to his credit. It will add to the [laurels of a chieftain,wly>ni the.French, though they, re- oelvc him now as a worthy ally and coadjntor ; have had cause to rwipeot*as ! »n «nen»y.— flis heroic repulse of General Ondinot's assault on Rome, and the brilliant manner In which, when all hope of saving the city was over. h« oat his way through the legions of the besieging army, and escaped to San Marino with threethonsand of his followers, most be fresh In the memory of •many of them. He is now in a position to reader most efficient service in the causa of the Allies. He may soon threaten Como or even Uilan itself, denuded aa it probably Is of Austrian troops, and teeming with a population that Is ripe for a repetition, under fairnr auspices, of the drama often years since. Nor is thU the only danger which the beleaguered general in tbe swamps of the Lomelllnshas lo f,«r from the valiant Free Corps. By a sndden move southward they may interrupt tbe AoMrian communications, and get behind the right wing of their army. From the New York ( ourier and Snqutrer. Memoir or Garibaldi. A-native of Piedmont., Garibaldi, like his father and grandfather, early in life became a sailor, and performed numerous voyages in tbe Mediterranean and Levant, until, having join ed the Secret Society of Italian Patriots, he was condemned to deal h, and escaped from Genoa to Marseilles in disgniae. In one of his early voyages he had vMled Rome. Having subsequently >pent a few months at Rio Janeiro, and learnej (he condition of tbe Republic of Rio Grande, which had rebelled against the tyranny of the Brazilian Empire, he embarked with Gen. Bosetti in a small vessel to go to their assistance, and captured a few coasting vessels on his way, nnderthe authority of the flag of the new State. He was soon after attacked in the I'.'irma, by a Brazilian vessel of much superior force, and laid senseless ou his deck by a sh.>t in the neck, which rendered him uiioons"ioni till after the repulse of the enemy. Here commenced hia military life, which continued fourteen yearn hi South America, and through the revolnilona of 1848-9 in Italy and afforded a variety of scenes, of alternate trial, success and disaster, seldom parallulud — A chief object, at whioli 1m constantly aimed in his romantic South American military career, was to train to arms H:il' tas who wer« in ei- U« in those regions, and tn prepare them to fight for their own country. Such was his success, that, although he commenced under many adverse circumstances, "The Italian Le- gion'' soon be»;an to reap laurels, and at length took the front rank In Ihe armies for discipline, daring, constancy and success. In his services in Italy during tl> • last revolution, he had many of his old soldiers in his Hies; and doubtless some of the survivors must be with him now.tos ruggle against the Austrians. Some of the most interesting passages in Garibaldi's life relate to hin wife He married a lady of extraordinary qualities, a native of one of tbe States of South America. She was trained to horsemanship and the most athletic habits which prevail among the females of those countries. Though like htm, noMe.hearted, affectionate., and disinterested, she also possessed a similar degree of personal courage and fortitude, Which have seldom been displayed, and still more rarely depicted, by any authentic pen. After her marriage, she accompanied him in his battles by sea and land ; and although usually unarmed, and keeping at his side oulv as his companion, she sometime* aided in bis most desperate conflicts, by dealing out powder, loading gnns, and even firing them at the enemy Tbe san'e.rings which she endured among tbe mountains, in times of adversity and seasons of tempests, were severe and almost Incredible. The short account of her escape from a Brazilian guard, after capture in an engagement, and her journey of several days and nights,on horseback and alone, through wild forests, swimming swollen torrents on her way, by holding to the mane or the tall of her horsp, i« exceeded only by the sad narrative of her death in 1849. 'in the banks of the Po, when, after resolutely Accompanying Garibaldi on his re treat I om K"me, die landed with him in one of the i. .!»,, in whfh hd was seeking to reach tli.n tb" only place in Italy which 1. I i.i acrn'n*t the enemy. </HMO.,..Ii .(.-lined the poffered honors of a pu'.iio rxueplion, on bin arrival at New York in 1849. nrgeiiily recommending to I,:B exiled enimtrym-n here, :.i appiy themselves to^uch billies! employment as they could obtain, for iheir ind-p-niient mipport, "not hesitating at Hrcpptiiig tin- mo't haml'le—even sweeping the streets '' As soon a.* his feeble health was re plored, in Dtrict «(iusi.stcncy wuh hi- precepts, h" Rrt tbe ejample of engaging in daily labor in the Candle manufactory of his fiiend and countryman, Signor Mpncci. on Stater Uland While thus employed by day. he continued at evenine for pome time to add to hi? mann- nc'ipts. at the rxjuegi of the American friend lo whom h- had committed them, until he found it necessary to intermit his litterary labor", in ronB<^]U-nce o' his physical fatigur He afterward? spent several years In com- mau'ling commercial vessels between Peru and China and then r.-turned to Piedmont, his native, country, where he was allowed to reside, by tbe government, and where he superintended the education of his two voung sons, and endeavored to colonize tbe little island of Capera, on the cost of Sardinia, which he b d purchased, with money bequeathed to him by bis hroth-r When th«pr. sent war was threatened, he was placed In command of a division of the army ol Piedmont, and assigned to an important advanc-<i post on the left wing, where his standard has been joined by thousands of tSe roost enthusiastic Italian soldiers, viz: the Italian volunteers who have flocked, in arms, '< j every part and corner of the Petiinsuli ! !*a»« 1> A- DSBBIBLB tTMOSUf f —JUB Cincinnati? Comntrcial argues i with Itself thjongh « eoiutnn, and come* to the conclusion that whether we are a sensible people or "after hgmhngs p£ ail kinds—medicinal, doctrinal, jmtented impossibilities, gold mines, *&& every species of adventure which promises to yield a large fortune for very little work. Yet it rather thtnKs we are not quite A nation of fools, and humbly suggests that a little less canvass and a little taore ballast wonld go far to mate ns a more sensible people An {"Anti-Curring Club" has been formed at Grass Valley, CaJ., the members o which are pned twenty-five cents for everyf oath, the money to be appropriated to some worthy purpose from time to time. At the hut accounts thfe Club had cursed enough to buy a pew, and jfhere was a balance on band. LIGHT GDABD.—The following, a continuation of the ceremonies in connection with the Light Guard, we take from the Courier. Wediijlnot attend the dinner for a very obvious reajon. In reply to the Mayor's speech published yesterday, Capt. Starkweather responded, and in behalf of the corps thanked his Honor fbr tbe welcome, and Company D for the handsome manner they had been received by that Company, and closed by inviting them ti visit the " city of bricks,".assuring them ftey wonld meet with a soldier's welcome, three cheers and a " tigpr" were then given 6y Company D, to which the Light Guard responded by three cheers andan "Indian." Thi ranks were then broken, and the two companies proceeded to Company D's rooms to partake of Innoh which was in waiting. A couple of hours were very agreeibly passed in visiting the several company rooms, and in soclaj intercourse. Wo found the Light Guard to bejcomposHd of a very intelligent and substantial $body of men, among whom are numbered s|me of the best citizens of Milwaukee. About(2 o'clock the two companies again fell in, and proceeded to tbe Si. James, where they sat do^n to an excellent dinner, to which ample jnstlap was done. After satisfying the inner, man Capt. Bidwell proposed tbe health of the Milwauke Light Guard, to which Capt Starkweather responded, anfd proposed the health of Company D., which Wits responded to in a verv handsome mann*r by Col. H. K. Viele Speeches were also made by Col. LaDue of Milwaukee, Capt Bidw^ll, and Mr Gale of Company D. and others.; Before leaving the table a bumper was drajk to tbe health of the hostess of the St. Jamts, Mrs. Mathews. The dinner and the attendance at the table was all that conld be desired, and reflects the highest credit upon tbe b ostess. • At 8 o'alOck in the evening, the officers of the Light Guard and Company D, accompanied by Gen. Randall, Capt. Masten and others, paid their respects to the Mayor at his residence, wherv they Were sumptuously entertained. The Light Guard wore escorted by Company D, to the Ctintral Depot in season to take the 11 o'clock train for Albany. The Milwaukee Company bfcve been much complimented as soldiers and; gentlemen during ibeir brief stay, and every man is spoken of as a 'brick. 1 '— Buffalo RtpMic AM UNWELCOME VISITOR.—That " old ttt tier,'' Jack frost, paid us a visit last Friday night, and 'left his card Bean*, tntnaioea, melons, cncnmber«, and various other vegetables, were killed outright, and corn potatoes. &o., were killed down to the ground, ihouijli hopes are entertained that lh-v will grow again from the roots. It wa< the most severe frost, and tbe most devarttatinp in its effects, of any that jve recollect witnessing during the summer month? Laree wet-ds were frozen stiff, PO that/the stalks would snap like pipe stems on attempting to bend them Ire formed on vessels of water on« fonrth of an inch thick. TaJ4« D altogether, it was as fine a sample of " mild Wisconsin weath-r" aj we ev.-r witnessed. •Farmer? living in Mir own and adjoining lowiis agree in their accounts of tbe destruction of crops —.SA«//*iury Lot-fit FOKBALEi? French Fall Weed Wheat. T BS lutaerfUr bu Jait received a small sample of White Wheat direct from France, mad will receive order! for tame. As the quantity arriving Ii small, pirttei wishing to purchase, will da veil to lend In orders early. je9-dlw WM. YOUNG, Branch Warehouse, Walker'i Point. 1 8 hereby given thit 0. C. Murray oas withdrawn from the Brm of Murray, Prior* Co., having sold all bin right and Interest In said firm td Wl llam M. Klmball. : 0. 0. MBKRAT. On business will hereafter be conducted under the Ityle of Prior, Harblck A Co., who will lettle all acconnti of Murray, Prior * Co. •I je8 A. P. PRIOR, J. P. UARB1CK, WM. M. KIHBALL. ii 86 KUWAiKU—ML.UT L.OST. ] i SMALL Black and White Mat, irc-trlng A *> UX a Dew If-ilber strap around her neck,,-=»^§ai and has her ears cut to « point In the ihape al io>es CSTS, and answers to the name of >( Jennle," irai lost on Saturday afternoon, June 4th. Whoever will return l«ld Slut to ill Main struct,.will receive tn« above reward. i e r fe. PARC CO09. .OICIOK H HOnUSTCB .CHAaLXS C. COTTON. COON, HOLLISTEfi. &COTTON. and 4'ouii*«?llor*, NOS. 4,0, ANDG, PH<EN1X BCILDIXG, (197 East Water Street,) je9 Wl'. •Losl or Ktoleu. A P80MI J OBT NOTE for »50, payable to Barbara Held, elKht months mfter .lute Furcated by freldertch FrOegel ivnd Mula Oh. Vrocgel, dated Milwaukee, October 18, 1S8S. 1 warn everybody not to buy said note as it will n^t be paid to any one **cept tome. [JeS] BARBARA 111HD. NOTICE. H AVING purchase.! of MUbley k Co trade, t ~~ the r «tock In nshutngof Cl..ttn,( uad Dents Pur- ntshln* Uoods, with Interest *n the husineui at in- store, $0. IDS Kail Wale- s, w" ere I Intend carrying on toe Clothing busii ess In all In t> anch-« Milwsuke-, May 80, ISM C. R. MAhl-VY THE4»UEAT SIR JAJHES CLABKE'S * «;•'If b rated Female !* Prepared from a preicription of Sir J This .nvalualile mcjlclno Is anfjiilldi; In the cure or all I Uim« painful ana ilangerou.i diseases to which LI.O r u . i male constitution s subject. It mo.ltfratift iii .., L . sa ' and removes all obatm-tlcnj, .inJ * J!,rKily - ur .. m be relied on. I ro itiAMUiKi U 13 peculiarly suited. It will Ihe rinnihly p..Tinil with r^uul. 1 ^HATS AND CAPS fcf A T .- , ( A P r K T K. A W T; oo r t: N p F. it i i: < Than can b<- -AT- AA'Y I'THKR HOI-K | \ riJR W K.-T \ I KROIIANTS »ho l,.4,ri. •:: .„,-. „..-,,.., „ K- -f .•" . In I.J.UII.N * »h<->r* tirr. '-I'y Wy *«•! vnlu-. J THAW l rit%rap of »*••• ' Briuin, tiro irU'/*e tit** (A*v '*r« ta/s, the Hack and UroM, IT'KLI t»tjon oftheiJeart, Uyaie will .!dV' i .1 tare <v' -r, t.i aith'Mit:}- 4 [A3-v.-rfuI ri'cu. tjy. ..r any th me-!, s Pull nj hur-'i. : carefully ;ir*'^*-i r U.e. L'nUtil .-'II in viofvs .!.*• »ONN KK M .< ) N N r H < > N N (H< >N N I Bi >N N I H i > N N t- Ut >.N N r-.| p \ I I I- K ( '< rl K H I- I •< , . I M h I M I- K I '< , K M N. U thorlzefl pill-i, by U i >T • JKKKN t III 0 H 1 rllli.N, III 'Slv i .1; r*! J H. M.. . • j.--. rs HATHAWAY & BELUtN, I;A.\KI\< ; i;iJ ;5iJ<i I ol Iff 1 i." ii t>lli A 1 W E have aol.l lo vilh later, at f C. B ili,ttl,y ,,ur it-,, b ,n lr n .tu bmslots*. No iy^ Kast W We recommend him f > r»ur customer! an-l thw [ 'Ii A .i i i n i i : ' v i > i HOTELS), mvv81-<t2> , May 80, I I . O U i i &c. i > i: . n • > RKTAIL i. J H i '•* ! r J. 11 FUKNil UHi. V. Oentlemen's, Misses' & Children' Boots, SHOES, NLIPHf/.its 4: K V Illi K II S. FIXE BOOTS MADE To OHI>KR. >o. 225 Knp.1 \Vuti r .treel (Oppm.ts Wslki-r H.<u>e,j MILWACKEE,.. . .[ma,31) WI!CoN'-IN. K. i,VT bi, ihc A A U R A N T FIN 1- H A VINO most cx .« I.N I It AI. AND Alt'l' ' 171 K.itr H'*r, IIAI.I : i< t 11 arc* ' op»-r»t< r in l>« (wNose sfciJI h, hi* >ii.-['C)rtnit;tit id m«Dy <-f lh-- rlt.r. , . ,f M I w-au* -.%) 1 am lo nSvr to U<- (Mif^.c rrery JeKir^ul^ ii known If ib.t c"»n: ti.u n'ty at 1-, wcr r »(«?•> In a hotter mann-- 'N»n »n i.»» -i^t,- M tshliihmmi It. if ^ N r-t KI>'.- lMUl"Krt : ;f- .\ -. . M \f> ;i • •• >l'l I.'. //..I A i 1 H ( rV, 1": iTsa A Ii, N s i IK H M \ - < > M FEED THE HUNbRY," mjur.c- GOT] ft it F K i-rK*^ s \ i StATK OK « I-*OoNM CirjQJl Coari, Milirau^rr County. Alonm L Kiinr. J »tram»t John P- P llci.^ Cft.rfe W Prrkha I N vlrtur -I st il Court^ M»rch 18, 1K59, J [. nant l It,*- iihovtr »ni-t ctl s\<-ur.n, -im^.j nil rJCf>"*« for •& f *nr« B*-!l nt P h Me AoCltoD, aljtlie Pi>*t-Oflic«- m Lhr C.iy -•' Mil» mu* ft-. on "ifti urd ti > , lite 2d cl -i y of J n I f 1 - -9 at Itif hour r.f 2 f H^ of th»t -laj, th- f lliwit.j ->. (wcrihfd roort(r*j;f-d p^^^Usks or B" tuurn tNcteuf a» ma\ l>* nece»ftA--y to raise th* 1 amr.unt of ,.-»;.] ,u -pnieni, in" ttrtst and cotia, toppth»-r with thr r-ijXf-0-.-i Af ^n] r lo irli : j a "Lot nanib^r thtr'epn[13] and i hi- rut thirty [BU] feel t»f lul [iomt»«T twelve 12j, n t»:o*-k Dombrr BrTenty-Pt-ren [77 , in the P.-urth Ward of the C.tjiof Mtla-auitrc, in U»- County of Mil Vftokec aixl rtat« of \\ isc^t f ti." Paled Hfieriff's Offl. f, M.!jan*.-e, April ;. \*^.y OOO.H, BBOWBCA UODI», t A J tA>U^ URTM V. Pt'ff* Atrrs. | PhrrilTMl! Co , Wu aprl-Sm-l nlw f|\liJ." .•*[•!. >.N Dili LluTKL -.*( tj r p H'.I' nt+gr •>' Cie jj-ai- .•• 'K IIKKr. i Y. WKAK ', ( I > M N«, 11 i •; • N I N (J S \ I V I ^i I U . f ^ *- 1 \Y 1 KA V r [ 243 K.\^l MILWAfK> t \V A 1 K H S- 1 .1.1, i) 1 • OCATKI IJ 5 jU.V. Familv , t.'T th^ imjifl sum - «uppi!^ij *:U1 tho CJ U \ STtKS 1 aj. n -v^ry sty •-. 3.) in., -st T ,af,,M .: I > II (. X 'I 1. A A » if. I.UP At JO"' prir- n Ihe ' I I !' I i 'I M I N 4> t\ ii I I 90 i OHIO CATAWBA BRANDY, »i. kin 1 nc an'] • pally ..I • ul'i.fcry <•-!! N w.i.* A A r ...,. i- • Macombcrs A vpry j^jp ture»tsmily liOOO Tht b-st rvc W- !, .HI «. fj-rp Salad Il ): -I I Alt ( H K I. O i in ihij - tv m,., II V \ AUU.V K rill 11 1' . LuDif. r i . I'Lli UK 'A • l,-'j I'll I'Olt K 11 1 Ii 4) <•» 15 \ ,nil CJ14OL 02O] SllKKIFf* stl.l STATK <j» WISCONSIN, | Circuit Court, Milw»okfe Cft. ( WUUaai Le-i, other by this and operations, the Austrians are ohanirfne ine °f front. Their headqnarters have beep shifted to Garlasoo, which ia someway to the south of Mortara. The right wing and oentreiare falling back towards th"e Tloino. "*• Meanwhile, the famous gnerrjllaoaptain Gari- iai, !the cbosan leader of Italhn volunteers, is giving serious annoyance to the Austrian* in the .north of Lombard/^ Grossing tbe Lago Maggiorefrom the Piadmpntese side at Arena to the Austrian side at taveub,:he~tbolt. possession of the latter town. Prom thence the free Unore,who seem-somehow to swell continually in numbers, arid lave. ;been lately reinforced by » regiment of Sardinian chasseurs, passed south Jo Var«>se, which is. near Lake of Lnjrano and some twenty miles west ofComo Garibaldi soon established himself at Vareae, taking prisoner the Austrian commandant of the place. He is said to command as tnanriy as lO.OOCMnen: The country larbunS him "is i& armst »nd the movement he has inaugurated would seem/ by the latest accounts, »p fi«ye peogressed with the greatest r success. On Thursday the- Austrian garrison at CanwrUta •.military «t«tion«bont one mile from Como GEN. SnigtDS os BARBELS. —A short time .oinrp Gcn-r.:' Shields, landing at Hastings, on the Mingissip, . compared his freight and bill of lading, one itt-rn nailing for seven barrt-ls. Strange to say. howevpr, the General could onlj find on t landing six of hia barrels. — H« was h-ard counting them over s-v«ral times with tbe sam« unsatisfactory result each time. Moving tbe index finger of hia right hand up and down in a pointed manner at each barrel. thus he soliloquized nloud, with deliberate military emphasis: "One — two — three — four —five — in." And shaking his bead with dignified gravity, saying, "Something wrong hern," he recommenced hl« coant. "One — two — three— (our — five— six; where the _ is the other liarrel'" Full of wrath, he was proceeding to demand tli« production of the missing barrel from the officers of the boat, when, lol ou his gelling up for this purpose from where he was surveying, With characteristic dignity and gravity, his goods and sundries, H wag discovered, to hia infinite amusement and that of the bystanders, that he had I fen titling on the mitring ieventh barrel f THE PBOOBESS 07 BAD CLXIER.— We have never indulged In boasting of •' our town," "our vill.go,'' or " o-ir county;" they all speak for themselves, and we 'may well be proud of them The In -co Investments which have been made from ( uiy to time by clear- sighted, far-sreing, savaoion.s business men, the success wth which their efforts hav« been Accompanied, lh« incressing trade which cen- tres here, the rapid increase of population, d the innumerable tridenoes of thrift an- ilerprise which are se.-n on every hand, are indeed, satisfactory in ihe highest degree, to all who have identiBeri themselves with tliis locality A little less than tin,., years ago Ihe village of Eau Claire could bonst of but four or five houses; now, her population cannot bo legs than 1,200 inhabitants, who are well domiciled. A 11 the business at that time was created by two very unpretentious saw mills ; now, there is an aggregate capital of §350,000 employed in the manufacturing of lumber. Last year tbe sales of merchandise — including provisions — amounted to $ 1^6 000.— Three years ago. what few goods and provisions were sold here, w,-ro brought up the Chip. pewa on keel boats by the returning raftsmen ; now there are three steamboats plying between this point and the Mif Mssippf, and plenty of business for at least two of them, (fn speaking of the amount of freight wlilou comes up the river, we wish by no means to ignore the fact that large quantities go up to Chippewa Falls, and beyond tli. re). Three years ago theifew farmers who were scattered - here and tnere, did not raise enough to supply their Boa* consumption, and had to buy their pork and flour and bring fl from "bdow;" nowthe n , 8 M f f T 8 " 3 |R 8 °re u «i by tlw far- this ylcinky, *| lo are receiving high ve rnlit ,d arti. rtd ) . date Wilber t. Tuttft. J I N v irtue of abd pursuftnrio R laid Court '•" 'he . ho April ilgliU-eni 1S6». I ihall e«po. c f,T i»le ar flell al Public A,ln tlL.r , it t 1 e Font uffio, in the Cny .1 Milwaa"-e, i.d s • lurday, thr zeih day o .^OTOlnlicr^ 1S69, at Ihr hour of i p «., olthatdsy tlu fol owin^ d<»crlb-d m rttra^ed p-en. ises in w I **Tbe east th^-ty feet "f lol i. umber ilirce [3j. l-i block nuniher one humln. l sn.l «tilv-ihr t [168], In Ihe h«-coDJ Hard, of ihe I' tv an.l County of Milwaukee and ^tatc of H i»ci.n*io. *IUi the bondings and improTenjentc there. .n " Dared Sherlffji office. M Iv>uker, M«y 'i«, l^iiS. J. ViH DOR, | A J LANOWuKTnY Pl'ff. Att'y. f ; >h'u. Mil Co , Wi f ' I the , Mfnnesota papers that ginseng abonndfiiu considerate qntnti- spme portiphs of )ihat Stale. , Near HMU ere ia quite an t xciwmerit ficcasloned by *" \\v t-V\naa wirlvrt :«..>, ^»_ __ ^J' s _ -_:_.* *: h by those wlio : are in Presoott Bsldensvflle ,wa notice that a man M county, »dvertiB88 for 200 ig. It is, said th»t there U CIRCUIT 60CRT, I County of Milwaukee, f John A. Paire, executor of Uie lut will and testamen of Uneklah 11. Seed, deceased, PlalnllD, t against Hoel H Camfl, Charles W. I'erklns, Alpha C. Mar Brust P. Herttberg, Kredrrlck W. He tiberp "ha» H. Harolcn, rwilllam H. Lyon, Warren II. Lyon Robert Bh»»| Morris Soher, John Hone, James H. Ilrown, Jobnj'i rkms, Mulford Uelmer, Linno-ui C HDI, C. t. A Ulnrlchs, MwarJ Wl lets, Joseph Wll- lets, Balomotj Jackn.a, John Borgess, Hooerl O. Dal>, John U< Goddard, Joseph S. Uattings Joseph 8 H»jtlnc«, lr., Thomas A Rees. WIDIam I. Peircey James Pattee^ John M. McParlane, William Pnlllni', Ueftndanu. j The Male of Wisconsin, to the ahore named defendants It; OU are heriby lammcied and required to answer Jl the complaint In this action, which Is died In the ofBcB of tho Oletk ol the Circuit Court for the County ol Milwaukee, at the City of M.lwamee, lu said County, and to scrre: a copy of your answer to the said complaint on thj subscriber?, at their office, Nos » and 4 Albany Balldlng, In th* said City of Milwaukee within twenty d»ys after the service, exclusive of the flay of snch serflce; and If you fall to answer the com- plslnt within tin; time aforesaid, the plaintiff w.ll apply to the Court for the relief demanded In the complaint J — ) Witnesi the Uon. ARTHUR MoARTHUa! SJAL V Judge of Circuit Court for said County of — r- } MlUraukee, at Milwaukee, this 15th dav of Aprfl, 1859. * '. UUOO.EB t 8PANOKNDKRQ, Plaintiff's Attorneys, mayt-l«w6w Milwaukee, Wisconsin. 41OJ MOiRlFF'N SALK. STATK 6F WISCONSIN, I J Circuit Court, Jliloraukee Co. | ! Henry C. West, I agajnst William Dresen,,/Charles Meyers, Adolpti M. Neyman Kmll H. Neyman, Emll Weisklrch, John J. CMSSI', Frederick Oentner, Simon Lery, Joseph H. Cordes and Hoel H. Cymp. Judgmen of P^reslosure. £ N virtue of an3 pursuant to a judgment rendered In •Bid Court, lathe above entitled action, dated December 31, l"'<s,J shall expose for sale and sell at pub lie auction, at ttfe Post-Office on the corner of Wisconsin and Milwaukee its., In the City of Milwaukee, OL MUttrday, tlte 13tU day of Aucast, 1S69, at the hoar of 2 g. m. of tiat day, tbe following described nmtgaged premises, or so much thereof, as may be necessary to ral» the amount of said judgment, Inter-Bt and colts, td'gether with the expenses of sale to wit: ' i •'All that pieoi or parcel of land situate In the County of Milwaukee and State of Wisconsin, known and described as that part of the east flv« chains «f the west fifteen chains of the. louth west jquarter of section fourteen [14], to»n seven m, range twenty^>ne Ml], bounded as follows;: Beginning at the Junction of Uie centres at the No'rth Madison.and Fond da Lao Eoads;|and running thence along tbe centre of tho said Hadlson Bond north 61 and 1-120 degrefa, west four and JS-100 cbsJns: th«nce notthjfi and 1-180 degrees, vest four and 70-100 chains, to the centre of the said fond du Lac Road; tUence along tbe centre of the laid Pond da LacfRoad south 86 degrees, ei-st 8 end 68-100 chains to the place of beginning." Dated gheriff 'KOffice, Milwaukee, feb. 28,1SS9 0MU* It O«AHii, I A. j. LANOWOBTHV, Pl'm Att'y j f Bh'ff. Mil. Co., Wls. mayll-lln2w-fpi '" j NOTICE. ~," TTNDEB Mid bi virtne of a chattel iBortgage be irioif ILJ a«tsDecemier27.18oS,execnte<ltooleliyLTnjan Hplton, to secure the payment of two hundred a r.d twenty-soTen dollars, tnd interest at the rateof twelr* p«r cent, per annhm, deeming myself Insecure, I. ibaU offer tor Bale aadMbair sell M pnbUc sale on theorem!•?No. 41 Spring Itreet, Inihe JonrUj.WArd, of theOlty of Mllwantee, oBaaturday, the 18th; d»rof June nex« r at 10 o'clock In tole forenoon, for the purpose of i*ylng said,sum w4 Interest, the/ollowlng properly conveyed to me said by motlgage to wit: Aiwo story brick building nineteen and ine-half feet front by thirty-five fef t ' t?Aixn i Brjfk, AUoraeys. .. — «sukee, Wisconsin, ana Sprlfw street, together with the Itne of " "^ ""_ ' __ _ ^ :<-4 •' 1'^"^""" f'jt Up «-l; t K Alwi . f and 1 'J ' The b?lt •( AM WE S t: I, L U . M',In It.]. And n.a r D t. ».i dctta. wt ,-an nelgfcbors wbo ilo a ljm» tr* ;•> or lent of th^ir profl:* in lhat wt F < i |< rl- 1031- inor? Call and Examine will freely §how j^ u O ur if,..ids an.l f*nc«» «ruct* ^ itoow cion it f ail to plr&^e yi^ J«2 MTN'S t C4"-rtV Th* 1 Franklin ( IH inirnl \\ -^k NO. Ml NORTH FRANKLI.N STREET. t'HlCAGu, . . Hi i\,ti : W t l>-,i \--n.\ e I-1 aDU'>uiK'f Ki "or ••\i»^.inrr.«, \n \ ' lfc« lr«,le in emer^I, that <hirtiiif hit «.••!» -i •: irarel UK a* nt w!l b<- dJapau-he.! fr m 3,.r *,irK4 I* tier with ili*Mr orJers for ol" r., by U[,.t • w;n« l.Muilly unl Purr — i m for i which, as »!wnys, will he fi'-cuted to hf:r l&ctiun. Tlinasanda Kpprrcikie the plin our E8»enc*.| ETP raad- wl.u-h prefenu ttie I TantAFtr* an,I la. l,tirs never . ITere-l by nt 1- TVe E lence fmci these worb. (falned by .nt r»tint,, ihetlo.e lleaitl.y fome hlnjf tfi»t otheri cannot or dsre Ilielrs- 2- The Coit< are muc'i le.R th»n ..'hrre. because these t',.i-[,cti re pul up in p«ck»i!«, ench i-- ntalnln« enough for forty gallons, '•ompnsinff no' only al] lha rtqu'red ingre lienis, tni< :llfi Utl r,^r, n j Address letters to UAKL ERL.KR, Manner tranklln Cheralral Worm, Chloyo, III . f U POT XU Je4—ilCta DK. H. K N API'. R ecenUj of N. V.. m»y he consultcil %t hi» r: .N .6, Nevhall House, Milwaukee, the Qot ol aver} month, ciimmencmi; Nori-mber 1st, In rezsrd to all In esaes, which he treats with onprecedentwl aucri>x5 U< cares chronic casei of diseases, whu-h hare l>-.-n prt. nounced Incurable by the medical farulty .-etifrilty, lach as NerTous and Neuralgic Affcctloua, , seises ..l Women, all forms of Scrofula, Byipcpula, C'.nmiviii 'v, Skin Diseases, Uaoceroos and Tuberculous Affectiuu, lulling l*ulmonary Oonsnmption. Itheumat^ni, P%r. alysls, Epiltyiaj, Bemlttenl and IntennittiTit t>Ters the dlsea<e> of Children, *c. ALL the perils and most of the snffcrlnfs of chlld-lnrth consultation. Bememher. thM the noctor .K\ HIM^.K H l.AGKK BKKH SAlA)<>N, A > II H 1 I. I. I V U II K (M) M, ISO Fun I \Vitt«-r Direct. A VARIETY or l>..,ne.« f rt;.Ar-.l »< .. l.^.v'. PICK UK P iri.-H. HOOFING, HARDWARE, &C. u . « i; A t i. K "IT *» o •% : SI ON ol- 1 H K lilG RED KETTLE ! OPAI-KRil IN Stoves. Sheet Iron, Tin. Hardware — iNIV- 1CII.U LTlltAL J, H, CURUtS£ CO vV h o 1 e s a i t) ! U ' • : N ] G-roc er r«-;i!39 % 1 r A 1. L. A N I > W OO1.1I Fe»pe.!tfully inform their T.^nja p public (fenerally, that they haT- openeil VTS8T WATKK 8TSS8T if '.ha above nimert vrvic!^.*. with 8PA-DES, SHOVELS, RAKKS, HO aid AinHcultural Impieraenu <enfr»J'y. » torts of •< IKOn A^I>TI>NKMS etc. etc. etc. BtoTes put up to or.ler 0T" R...tflr^ of all, an. I »n.l .:. ^uirt- 3O«j For aa A • A I, 1 A oar line punctual 13^ Orilen left'w.ll auirl - to t .y.ry ion • ittendeil to wiUi,»ui MKAf f r I .A \ l-.K I 1 1 * > 1*0 " .-> I .N by early .1. •-« mil n-it pr if taken In leason, nil §tien »rr not fnu )e curable this week, not next—to- t«j . not 'ieoce the danger of delay. seftjS fS~ Dr. Knapi) »UI he at ui» R,mm«, Np»h«ll Hous from HflO'Uy noon, June 13ih, till «'p.|n^.|». „... n Jane 16th. Oonsaltatlon r»a E Y A i\ S! \ it D C. Q. A.KNAPP, Oculial and AarUmforraerly ol Buffilo, N. T.,) continues to exclusively restore lie light and hearing, at 41S Jefferson street, near tit' 3ourt Batue, Milirankee. Dr. K. Is an experienced Jcullst; Inserts ihe bcil artiOcIa! eyzs, for aiich Le haj tike" a Diploma,—and will furnish, or mall hi« boot on Uie Eje and Eir, free of charge, to any individual who ban » milady of either of thole oresjis Dr. K. refers to numerous ladlvlJuils In HilwanVci-, and In different parts of Wisconsin, (hat he ha? restored to tight and hearing. Ipr q II It K l»l I \ U r-. MV h. K t L V I r i K i » MJK VI 1'OIS >< < 0 i.N W li'lMSuM Ornu or TM MIL. « MisiiBoTi R. a. Co., I MJlw»nlte«, Jane 0,18J». f N OTICE Ii hereby glren, that ths dted of erg»nlt»- tlon of thU Company, U In the offlc: of the Secre- Ury Of this Compiny, | n the City of Mllwiukee. ready to »• ifecnjsd by holden ol bnnd» secured by tho mortgigej, of theLaCrono* Milwaukee Railroad Co., under foreclosure of which this Companjr b organiied; and p«rsoas holdInf such bonds who hare not already executed the same are notified to Oo so in person or by •Homey duly asihorlied.- Notlcels also glren, that the 8«crelacy of this. Company will lune certificates of the slock of this Cotnri- nr tothe:holdenof>ichbondj npon anrrreuder the«eef, In'pnrsoance of tb« pnxWbns of. «6e deetl of or- gindntlon. Nolle; IsaJto Riven, that toe'Board of Direct-in of «h?s Ooaipany faas made «a assetsment en tte stoc* at the rate «f,one per cent, fdr theii orpoie or pl ying tbe ortgago and o o T ext,»o the Treasurir of this Company, at iiCltjofattlwaoltee. DW1^HTW).KEIE3, Secret r r . M eipresjly j forjftat i :*st-W»t«rst v ...; V | |00<iK ,WAITED, A- QfWJJ'.ow JnunedUttty, at 261 Main street. 9L- aprta-dlw - •• • i K . C \ JOHBBR IN D V > l r : , S...J V-1< k "** 11KA " :<Ml)l11 '-' 6* * 'r^sli i.i .-.LI* A 'iU'3 j.NE Ci«e ,if fr preaa to-luy "-'" "jr '•• IIIOHUV iND ODllK ch, O mar'/i V h;N 1S< ).N ilnt- \ rnlBiui li.iin^ Yankee I^otions. STOCK ALWAYS FU LL •HOICK MAPl.K HCNN * DKOailV'J. y Y HI f (3ALLON3 Maple ^yrup, i-h Arc requested to call and examine GOODS AND PRICES. n. H, t »i>v, JeZ-dly (Ju ntln's Block, n S. Water »t. IlOOIiS. NEW AND THE OLD ; Or California and Indl , JL in romantic aspects, by O. W. Palmer, U. D. Mosaics, by the author ofStlad for tha solitary. A Bachelor's Story, by Oliver Bunco. Life of General Harelock, by J T. Headley. the Convalescent, by N. P. Willis. TheSparrowgrMS Papers; or, Living In the Counwy. by I. T. Con* us. Just Received. For i Ie by TZRRT * OtEAVKR, jel3 161 fast Water St. <nar31 tu Ui-li, for Ih •i M UKt)?*m nprT M.;\V r. ilr»l li n. 1 rrum Bulfaln, > UI .N N ai i the best aasortnent of the finest %VntcUc*. Sllc^r Wars), Jewelry and FANCY GOODS Evtt broagh* to MUwaake*. Just th» thin* for Boll day pnuent*. Just received Terr cheap foe cash. ' • JIATBON t LOOJ- " dMl9 Ml KMl Water street. MUwaukee, O o. i,. JAVI toi-ti.i: Fsuperlor quality, » '\tU& ihe Uewt i »pr? H .V\ oil), «L ilMBV'H. FAMILY fSW Yorkililla flc.u., ; t ui. ,1, «t ClludBY'3. SMOKKU HALJ..JBUT. C HOICE! Smoked tlallihut al "oar-.'J HUNN A CBOSBY'S, G BEAT reduction la can ind bottled frnlu, this .lar »' i»praij UONM ioaoaay-a. »aKSH COCOA NUTS just received at aprtS L)O<jr

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