The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on June 15, 1859 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 2

Milwaukee, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 15, 1859
Page 2
Start Free Trial

&aiiajrj^^ TRACK.—The train which contained five fcun- "S 1 * *?F;r-iS77"* Z7*F-t r *~J^ i In and near Ihe -tnonnUins r, bad BotsT- fcctin relieving tbe apprebeniioM jo{ ! w*H- i^rpowd wettlers. out^of the paU 'of th'e Mor- •noti Chttroh. • He'chargwi Judge, Kay. the i > - > ••.*"**• ^*. ' "*• with the duty of- seeing thai the proclamation, was obeyed. This is regarded sa a adf-stnltl- - ; ^riag order, us Mormon officWwOl noten-, force the Taw In snch matters. The armed Duties Mat oat by tneUornKniBhadnionnt- tjd 'cannon, and .signals prepared npon the »»onntain height* to telegraphic their force* in various parts -of 'the •territory. These* pre- jarationB are taken as evidence that treason exists in the territory «»-much n«w as before the United States troops were cent there. Mr. Forney, Indian Superintendent in Utah, baa published -a statement in the Destret Noes, giving an account ot his exploration oftbe Pi- Ute country, in Search of the survivors of the - jfonntain Meadow massacre, • namely; sixteen children, the only survivors of- a train of one hundred and thirty-six persona. By the massacre these children were all madia orphans, but why their lives were spared, while all the adults were killed and some . children of whom M>account has been received, is not known. Dr. Forney ranged through the southern portions of the territory, and found the sixteen children among the settlers. ^ He has, good reason for believing that none of them had lived among the Indians at all.— Bnt there was a small boy among the Navajos, sear the Colorado, in Mexican territory, who it was supposed also belonged to the emigrant train. With the exception of that boy, not recovered, Dt. Forney was assured by the settlers in the neighborhood where they were found, that tbe sixteen were all that were saved. The ages of the children range from three to nine years. The first, named Calvin, perhaps now 7 or 8 years of age. His father, mother, five brothers, and four sisters were killed. Second and third—William Taggitt, now 4£ years, and Ambrose Mirem Taggit, 7 years, father, mother and two older brothers killed. Fourth and fifth—Prudence Angeline, 6, and Ancle, 5 years, father, mother and two brothers killed. Sixth—Frances Hawes, or Kern, a girl abont 4 1-2 years of age. Seventh —a boy abont 8 ; nothing known in relation to him, bnt the settlers called him William. Eighth and ninth—Eliza W. Huff. 4, and Sophronia or Vary Huff, about 6 Tenth and elventb—Charles Trancher, 7 or 8, and Annie Trancher, now 3 1-2. Twelfth and thirteenth —Betsey 6, Jane about 4; could give no account of themselves Fourteenth, fifteenth andsixteentb—Rebecca, Louisa and Sarah Dunlap. From conversation with the children who could remember something: about where they came from, he came tot lit* conclusion that the whole train came from Johnson county and vicinity, Arkansas Dr. Forney was satisfied from his investigations that the Pi-Utc Indians could uot have perpetrated the terrible massacre w ! i limit material aid and assistance from ihe whites that is the Mormons. On Sunday, 29th ult., a company of returning Pike's Peakers, 28 in number, at Newton, near Iowa City, rescued from a Mormon train a young woman, who was IH-.IUE taken tn Utah by her father, against.her will. She wa? heard to remark, as she was moving alone with the train— : "I wish 1 was drowned in that slough! 1 ' Tile Peakers began to iuvestigate her case. and offered her protection. The Mormon Saints, masculine, Lumbering about 50, drew forth their weapons, and threatened fight.— The Peakers.'also drew out their revolvers and knives, and they seemed to be so much in earnest that the Mormons lost their stomach for the fight. The girl and her baggape were rescued, and taken in safety, to Iowa City. Cohering their Retreat. It h.iK been noticed that during tbe past montli both tbe democratic and black republican parties organized in Kansas, preparatory to the election on Tuesday last for delegates 10 tiic Constitutional Convention. Tbe tr's-r- able pro-slavery faction which existed lor a while has entirely died out, and, all tbe different political shades being unanimous for making Kansas a free State, there were no oth er organizations "which could be entered into except those which prevailed elsewhere; hence the movement. This was understood on all sides. Since tbe election, however, so far as returns have beep received, the democrats are ahead, electing 1 candidates in Leavenworth county by tfo less than 450 majority. This changes the tune, and already despatches are flying over the country, from black republi- s can sources, that the issue was direct as to a free or a slave • State, and, if the democrats should elect'a majority of the delegates, we shall sec it heralded as a great victory for a slave State. This <cry is already started, but it will deceive noone. The black republicans, anticipating defeat, have already begun tooov er their retreat, and this will do it as well as anything. THS LAIS POST-MASTEE AT PHILADELPHIA. —We have received a copy of the reportof Mr. Holt, Post-Master General, to tbe President, in tbe case of Gideon C. Westoott, postmaster of Philadelphia, recently removed. At the close of the second quarter of tbe year 1857, there was a deficit of$1525 05. In February, 1859, he attributed the deficit to thefts committed by employed!, bat he could not discover ' who the dishonest ones were. The deficit, at least to the amount of $1519 02, he assessed . upon fifty-seven of the olerka, and then caused " them to sign falsa vouchers for their full .salaries. ' When the deceit Was first charged upon Westoott, he met it with a prompt denial— Subsequently he admitted and justified it. Mr. Holt denounces -this mode of punishing the ;'.' innocent with the guilty, and remarks that -. the clerks Were too dependent to remonstrate •when the outrage Was perpetrated npon them. In conclusion, he says: "It is the mission of the Post Office Department, abort all others, to inspire and deserve ,the complete confidence of the public, which it only accomplish by discarding from its (ice those whose lives' and characters are not above ell reproach and all suspicion " POST-MASTERS TAKE NOTICE.—The Post Office Department, with a view of responding *> a resolution of Congress, passed .March fl, 1869, asking information as to what legislation, it my, ii neceasary to reduce the number of dead letters, have prepared a circular calling tM attention of'postmasters to the subject.— "Wint of proper direction to letters, and the • 'failure on the part of persona to-whom letters jfH addressed to call for them, account for the nsjor portion of letters Which are transmitted -W the. Dead Letter J0ffice^ tot the department, -- fatffulJestsome neglect on tha part of officials 'jwttbtritflWttert'rematelng «n 'hand,, direct " j^rtnusterBtobe'^pecially vigilant' that no A,of separating %e In the general «-«peokl Inqmry tobe art* IBS i the eon venle B the public, and 3 a full and . unnecessary. was thrown fcom ,-the Uaok near <Jre«Bbarg, la., on Saturday last. > Th» Indi- anapoli»,/o*m<i/sajr4 ties-and other sticks had-been,placed *>n UtetraekatscmeofthemoBt dangerous places on the line. The engine was thrown from tire track; the tender jumped forward an'd knocked off the ca*>; the engineer was tint in the faoe and'the fireman burl in tbe back j 1 the baggage'ear was smashed, tat be* side these not much damage was done. Tbe Jmirna/says:'' " • Two men supposed to be tbe perpetrators of the mischief, were arrested, brought to this • city and lodged lajall. They were discovered near the scene -oftbe accident, and immediately seized by .the managers of tbe train and the patsengerS. A. feeling was expressed for lynching them bnt tetter counsel prevailed. On the person* w^r* 1 found revolvers, and knives, which streBgthenea iue suspicions.; against them. . ": , ...-..,„ -, ' We' learn tfiat the name of one of the men arrested is Ford, a farmer residing on the lines qf the road, who 'had a calf killed by an engine soim days ago The otter uaiae we could -not get, but understand that he was in the employ of Ford as a* farm band. Scene at * Public Hanging i __, Spectator* prcgent—ConirtwloH of the Culprit.. • • ' \ Ancther of those disgusting scenes that usually t&xe place at public executions, occurred at Brentford on Tuesday last. Bobert Over' and Jol n Moore, con'victed for the murder ot the mail-carrier Adams, were launched into eternity n the presence of a crowd of nearly 10,000 persons who hod assembled from tbe surrounding country. A correspondent of the Toronto Globe give^some particulars of tbe sad sigdt Mr. Sheriff Smith had calculated rightly ; an immense concourse of people had assembled to witness the execution. Last night, the teams came pouring in at an unprecedented rate* and ihe conductor oh tbe Buffalo and take Huron Railway assured your reporter that since 'he exhibition of 1857, he had not brought into Brantford so heavy a load of passengers. This morning, the qnestion, " How did yon sleep last night 1" was sure to be one of tbe first asked among those who were so unfortunate as to lie in bed rooms facing tbe principal thoroughfares of the town. All night long there was a continuous roar. Many people, it is said.^ook their stand before the pal- lows soon after twelve o'clock and did not quit tbe " capital place," thus obtained, until after the execution. The main streets of the town, on either side, were encumbered with wagons and other vehicles of all descriptions ; anything tbat could be made by any possible exercise of ingenuity to trundle along on two wheels, capable of supporting a human being iu the center, seemed to have been pressed into the service of the sighl-seers. The excitement WHS uot confined to "white folks" alone. Tbe Six Nation Indians were there, not only the ''warriors '' but their squaws al«o. with their "papooses"—if that lie a correct term when applied to the offspring of the red men. All webded thair way to wards tbe plat of ground, 386 feet square—capable of affording standing room to nt least 10,000 persons—directly opposite the gallon"?. Underneath the ghastly instrument of death a number of posts had l>ecn inserted, at intervals of two or three yards, in the ground,connected topetber I'jr strong ropes, for ihe pur pose of keeping the crowd at some little distance from tbe foot of tbe gallows. Inside the space thus gained, the firemen, under the command of Captains Racey, H&ziehum and Smith, were placed. By seven o'clock, two hours before tbe time appointed tor tbe execution, four thousand persons must have been assembled The number kept increasing ewry minute, and tbe pressure upon tbe liarrier 1»came so great tbat in one pluce, at least it cave way. Men were set to work to make it more secure, arid by dint of active exertions, they succeeded in doinq so. The shoulders of the firemen, however. Lid frequently to be called into r-quisil M.I. Th'-y did pood service,and elicited inucli praise frotn tboie wbo were in a position to wuti'Ii th-ir mo7-TO«'iitP. In combating the pressure of tbe crowd, the time gradually wor*- away. Mean (rhile tin- pun siinnc forth in all his splendor, and pouring down his rays npon the closely packed mass below, rendered their position exceedingly uncomfortable. One or two fights were got up bnt did uot last long ; there was no elbow room ; so that nooe, it is believed, were hurt by their piigilistit encounters. Several times the violent movements of the crowd forced men off th<-ir feet ; hats were smashed and coats torn ; but no serious personal injuries are reported, Th>-Re remarks apply to tbe crowd immediately around the {T&llows ; further hack there was plenty of room. Gaily dressed women figured in abundance, indeed there was a very large number ef the "gentler sex" present. The taste of some people is very peculiar,.and tar from admirable. One is apt to think that those who at tend executions from choice, are they who Ftand most in need of such terrible examples How will the •' Indies" "'ho feasted their eyes upon the agony of tbe two wretched men who suffered this mornine, like to bejndged by this standard 1 AS the hour of nine approached the impatience of the crowd manifestly increased. Ten minutes before the clock struck the voices of the prisoners were to tn be heard eneacred in prayer, and five minutes later, afti-r loins' pinioned by tbe hangman, they were led into lb« jail yard and the ropes placed around their necks. They both walked with ereat firmness np the steps of the scaffold, preceded by the Sheriff and followed by the Rev. Mepsrt.. Davidson and Hawkins. The immense crowd, now numbering abont 10,000 persons, received them in profound silence. At the request of the clergymen they each repeated the Lord's prayer, hut their voices were almost inaudible. When they had finished, Eev. Mr. Davidson, addressed the people; said the criminals requested him to say that they bad made a full confession of their erinm. which confession would be published thin day. They wished also to return thanks to the Sheriff and Gaoler of tbe county, for their gentle, manly conduct, Christian bearing and kipd attention dnriug the period of their imprisonment. The Sheriff asked—Do yon wish to say anything, Moore 1 Tbe man turned to Mr. Davidson, and baring whispered something to him, that gentleman said: "The prisoners wish me to tell yon that they have hope of mercy through Him who died for the chief of sinners. They trust in Him and hope to be saved through Him.' 1 The ministers then, atnidpt the roost profound Silence, offered np fervent prayers for tbe eternal welfare of the prisoners, it was a solemn moment. The huge crowd, which hitherto had been swaying backwards and forwards became motionless; each one seemed to hold liis breath to the utmost limits of endurance; all were silent; naught was 'beard save the voice of tbe minister, pleading with his whole soul for tbe blood-stained men whose spirits were about to enter into eternity. Nine O'clock had struck, and still the fatal signal had not been given.' Tbe delay was bat for a moment. Tbe hangman drew' white caps over the faces of the criminals, so as to conceal their eyes from view, tightened the noose a little; and just as the condemned men were endeavoring to Join in a hymn, which had been commenced by one of the clergymen, the drop was taken from under their feet with the quickness of thought There was no struggling. A twitch or two wag alone perceptible; and at tbe end of two minutes they ^ave no signs of life. During the half hour which, the bodies bung the crowd lingered around; bnt as soon as the loathsome sight was removed quietly dispersed. The nameof the hangman was not known to the authorities- He receives fifty dollars for his services, tmd is reported to have been frightened, lest, by any misfortune, the rope should break, and .summary chastisement be, inflicted npojj him for clumsiness. A black ; mask pre- reBted himhefng reeognlicd. The fall allow«d the criminals was a tnfla, over 412 feet— From thf short spaqe of time which elapsed before death took place, there is little donbt tha^ both their necks weje dislocated. i s |Ltb£aemoora|tB party ibUijan iwty i^i 'never thatt ifjt bjr tlfo tojlow- e Jodiotary! •«'•' « In tbe Bnraroer of 1857 tne democratic party otH»e,Sttteof He* Jort, juid partionlarly of tbe«Ky of New York, was verrmdoh irritated SHOO'KIBO AcommHi.—o"n TTeon«!sdav morning lasl, while Mr. BreckiBBlrauer' endeavoring $o replace a belt Tn the saw mill In. fbe :nwebjneryand terribly'raarigletlbe&re n*a Jtnnln na vaarniin fllna AWM «_Ta l :-_J « .- , Leconldbe rescued. One arm and jjlfl Broken, thM^U^rtripjeii from Mi IMS; and be was, otherwise so terribly brnised and KiRB)d«i that bis Tvcorery teemed almost impossible. "Dr/o Post txti Merriman fid in ytoaifQs^niAetaraji wslstanc that jnedioaj •AiU-ootOAderiBe.Aot ie ,. i » «nacti>dj1ie winter jireviona. It, was believed ^ly* Tiwf jn«jorJQrof;^ne jpirty to be uncon- Btftntfonai, and tte case «ra« taken to the Court of .Appeals for decWon. Here the jno*ges were dirirlpd jn opinion, but, the majority declared far its constitutionality, and among them was Judge Depio, * 'denioorat The party was »r*atly 'disappointed at 'this decision,* and in New York city particularly tbe excitement relative to it was very 'great. > It so happened tbat^ndge Dento's term of office was tbe rery 4>rst that Aspired, and a sncoessor was to be chosen the next Call, At tbe democratic State conrentien In September ihe was a candidate for re nomination, and er-QoTetnot Horatio Seymour, who was a dfelegvte, rose in bis seat andmpr^d that he be aorninated nnaniiaonely at thejiame time stating .his reasons for the motion, , It.; was true that the late decision Was adverse dot only to tbe intere?U, bat to tbe almost universal opinion, of the democratic party; he disagreed with it himself. But he would not brand a' judicial officer for the "fearless and independent discharge of his dnty.and he would stow to the world that the democratir party did not oall judges to account for their decisions, •'< i nestlr rendered, and punish them because they were not subservient to party prejudices and passions. The motion prevailed. Judge Denio was re-nnminated, and reflected, too, and the democratio city of New York, where tbe feeling was ?o strong against him, rolled np a majority of twenty thousand in bis favor. This is the fact on th« democratio side. On Monday; the 80th day of May, 1859, Jud«e Swan, of the Supreme Court of the State ot Ohio, rendered a decision In the case of Btphnen and Langs ton, remanding them to tb«H#Mody of the Federal officer, and at tlie Bametlmt-jirononnced in favor of the consUtu- tionatity of the fugitive slave lav. This decision disappointed and irritated the members of bis party on the Western Reserve, bat certainly not BO much as the N»w York decision disappointed and irritated the democrats of New Toj-k city. It so happens that Judge Swan's term of office i.« the very first that ei- pires, and a successor lias to be elected next Fall. At Ihe black republican State conventiou on the Thursday following he was a candidate for* re-nomination, and seme of his friends were urgent in his behalf. They urged the same reasons that ex-Governor Seymour did ; his rejection would be considered a direct assault upon the independence of the judiciary, and they would hare their party, too, show the world that they did not nail their judges to account for decisions honestly rendered, and punish them because tln-y were not snbservieut to party prejudices and passions. Bnt their appeal was in vain. Tlie, motion to re-nominate did not prevail, lor on the first and the only ballot he received hut 140 votes to his snecessfnl competitor 217. Before tbe decision vras rendered no other candidate ha I been mentioned for the offin>. This is tiie fact on Ibe black republican Mfle. ilere are the two facts Each shows the action of tlie two parties relative to the indpemi- enet- of the judiciary, which Jefferson said wan the great bulwark of all -our free institutions ll is to be remembered that the black rcpuhli. cans have always had a creat deal to say about tlie independence of the judiciary, how itrnuft be preserved, and all that. Here we sec what their practices ar*, and it shows them to be not only grvat braggarts, but great hypocriU-s Do not these two facts show which party it is which goes far a judiciary independent in all respect* 7 — I>etrml Frtt Press. ^ What's the Question 7 The New York Tribune has lately said that ' there is at present nn immediate practical issue l»-fore the conntry involving slavery, unless ii bo the African slave trad** '' Of course the Republican papers would like to nxak- lln'ir readers V--lieve that the African slave trade is a " practical issnc before th- couutry." Will they succeed 1 And if they do not, what will become of this Republican party 1 The qii^stion of slavery in Kanaaj is, «,• snj.j ->SP, no longer a question. Even DIM SODI. • "i millers ihere do not care a tin for the " itttnlion. beraa."- they are Sfttisfi-.l it ran ;, v r i.o innric profitable ; and sn few slaves HI- U,. • in tin- territory at pies«nt, that the T rritorinl !,• i-UUtare. a very large majority of whom are Ini- State men, declin^ lo lecislat*- for th* 1 reduction of their nnmlter <', re- ! aii'l so.- that you keep it in remembrance, alxili- lionisy. of tii- North, that the abolitionists nf Kansas, with fnll control of the Territorial L*-ffisl«tur« Defuse to abolish slavery ! There is no necessity for a Wilmont proviso in relation to the Nebraska Territory ; for Nebraska is north of Kansas — is still less adapted to slave labor — and can never he a slave StatM. Arizona will not prove troublesome so far as this question is concerned, much as it need? a government ; and In non» of the other terriiories can slavery ever be permanently established. Bo the qnestion of slavery in the Territories is dead It only needs to be buried . The New York TVt/'iijM so looks npon it. There in no slavery question left, it tells UB, bnt the question of reviving the African slave trade h this a qnestion ? Can it be made a question ? Left to the Soutl alone, to-day, could the friends of tbe trade carry a single State 7 Is there a lure possibility that the South can nnite in its Rnpport 7 Even if this could be, does anybody l*lieve that the North, or any considerable portion of the North, would con sent to It 1 Look at the strength of the parties. The South have thirty Senators ; the free States have thirty-six. The slave States have ninety Representatives ; the free States have one hundred nn'l r irty-six I Is there any dnn<;»r that the Afrit .n slave trade can be legalized 7 And If this question cannot be brought forward wl-,«t are the Republicans to do 7 What will they h-:--c to shriek over 7 — nay, what will they have lo contend for 1 Isn't it about time that that party, in view of its miserable circumstances ir.. n t into chancery 7 — frovidntce Pout. A Chapter on Pronouncing the Names of Places at the Seat of War. On the 29ih of April, the Anstrians crossed the River Ticino f Te cbee-no.) They crossed nt Pa via (Pa-vee-a) and Beregtiardo (Ba-ra- gwar do,) and would have crossed at Bnffalo- ra (Boof-fa-lo-ra) bad they not found the bridge blown np. They occupied the town of Novara (No-van ra.) Vigevano (Ve-jay-va-no,) Pallanza (Pallan-za,) Romagnano (Roman- yah-no,) and Vercelli (Ver-chel-lee.,) establish, ing their head-quarters, first at Robbio (Robh«-o) and afterwards at Mortarn (Mor-tah-ra ) They fortified themselves on tbe banks of the river Sesia (Sa-se-a,) and as far north as the Lago Maggiore (Lah-go Had jo-ra ) They pushed their reconnoitering parties as far west as Stroppiana (Strnp-pe-ab-na) and Santhia (San-te-a,) and southward as far as San Giorgio (San Jor-jo) and Voghera (Vo-gay ra, I having crossed the Po at Cornale (Cor-nah-la) and menaced Tortonn (Tor-lo-na.) At Frns- sinetto (Fras se-net to I they bad a skirmish with tV Sardinians, tit Pontecurone (Pon-ta- Coo-ro-na) they blew up a railway bridge, and at Valenza (Vah-len-zib) destroyed another.— So much for the troops of Count Gynlia (Joo-li.) Meanwhile the French crossing the Alps, came pouring down from Mont Ccnis (Mon Seh nee) into Snza (8 >o-sa) and pushing forward to join the Sardinians at Turin, which they oall Torino (To-ree-no,) whence the allied troops Advanced .to fortify the banks of the Dora Baltea, ("Do-ra Bal lay a.) The other division of the French, and the Emperor Napoleon himself, landed at Genoa, (in Italian Ge-no-va,) and proceeded north by railway to Novi, (No-vee,) where they joined the Sardinian column, whose head-qaarterg were at tbe Impregnable fortress of Alessandria, (Ales-Ban-dre-a,) and who also held- tbe Fortified town of CaK.ile, (Casah-la.) The King and the Emperor having met, established their temporary head quarters at Oooimiano, (Ot-oho-me-ah-no,) whence they can easily communicate with their respective commanders—General Ls Marmora (Lamar m'ora) and Marshal Canrobert (Oaun-ro-bair.).— Albany Evening Journal. CHANGE is THE FALLS.—Since the commencement of tbe hif;h water.the shape of the falls has altered greatly.;;. Immense masses of rock have fallen off, and. the f|iUs on an average have receded upwards of ode btrtdred.and fifty faet, and are still breaking off. The forepart of the week their shape was that of a bow about half bent, anid tbtir appearance, viewed from either elder of : the river, Wai grand and beantifni in the extreme^-They are now rap- Idly assuming the shape; of a horapshoe. A few more such freshets and the falls will recede u> where the ijmi*lprie disappears, and their iotUng-hnt a succession'of rapids wilt be ' ' r"BoTl)»pwii».—Wa learn from Mr. Diejl, Town Treasurer of "Ifurrlson, ihat a little boy iged 5 years^ son of Wm. Steiburgofr CllUonj »W8>llier?fl well nebort time ago and to was dJw^TMiea^ life JITM eaJrioi;— | flowing 'fr Among the n^mflroiu incidents gcowlog out of tbe reception, by oar eltitens of the Mllwao- iee JJghiQoard, Aa-JTaesday, we.have to re. cord the following, wWofa it seem* to 08, is alike coin plimeiiiaijrto our «tijen soldiery, and to on r gnpsts: I ,,. A colored Individnal well known here, took' occasion ^o visit the office of the Commissary in the BuRstll House block, where diverse and sundry .ingredients were runniDg at large. After a little time he became somewhat noisy,not: to sar inebriated, in consequents of the generous hosp' tality of his friends.and was expelled from the i aterior that he nugbt show bis belligerent spirit on ihe ontoioe,which he accordingly did.I Three of onr city officials if ere un-; able to restrain or control i the manifestations of the EtWopian—return j to the "office" he would, in spite of law and order. So he said, bat luckily Sheriff Langworthy, of Milwaukee, happened Along just in the nick of time, saw all was not right,and that th» darkey was likely to rale ihe roost Quick as thought the Sheriff "faced the" music," planted his fist between tbejeyes of the sable disturber of the pence, and tumbled him into the gutter, to the astonishment of our terrified officials ; and— be dirl not seem to realize his true position before—coolly said, "I beg your pcrdon, Sir I thought I (was at home " It may be he was— at »H events, thanks to tbe hospitality of his Det'roil friends, be/e/f at home. A HlOli COMPI/IMKST TO THE MICHIGAN CCBTB.AI. RAILROAD.—An eminent civil engineer, wbjo has been engaged in railroads Tor over 28 yeftroj has jusl been examining every department in th>> management of this line. He delivered his opinion to us personally, yesterday, to this Affect : that, in nil his expe- riencu, ha nhever before saw tbe details of a road to simplified—never before saw the business of BO large a corporation condncb-d on better principles—conducted more qnietly or more thoroughly Simplification, to those who can appreciate the intricate miiintiee of a railroad, )s probably one of the greatest achievements in its management. We therefore congratulate Sup«rintendcnt Rice upon having wop so handsome, and, at (.he 9arn>- time, ao disinterested a verdict, from a gentleman eminently quail fled to give an opinion upon the subject Such fa«l8, under existing circumstancpj, mast tendifavorahly to the interests of the road, and enabla it to present aa goodly tin array of figures as the others daring th« jjroeres- s.on, retrogression, and fluctuation «f the present contest-— Chicago Times. I tu»l Ho I FOB; APPLZTON—It affords us much pleasure to chronicle the fart that the sale of the "Chicago, Fond du Lao i St. Panl R R.'passed oO^satisfactory to all concerned and the work ii to be resumed next week \V« extract t.f a letter of Hon. P H. Smith, dati-d 6th inst t"Notliiog new exi'ept th>- Road «r>M nil right a4id lo-roorrow we form a n«w Compaay, a'.d iiexk wck start tht u-orA" aydi/i. "The gap willlie filled up ceitain. and the ipork <tarlf\i f,T Afiplrton thi* nmmrr. Tho resulnptiou of tlie work will help the whole State. The §600,000 ueoesy=arv to finUh the work between th* Junction au»l Jane^vil]e id a/rcat/.u On ftarttj in ruth, Bud itd di^bursnieiit this suiuiu?r will li^lp tlie wlioln State The company find it an ea.*v matter to let the contract for trie work from Oshkosh to Appletuu. and it will ;Ve but it little lime before the ground is broken ttn« «ide of ijehkoMh. ETervthtLp looks flatterini;, and wt> an- uut at all !-urpriz-d to h'-ar that capital^ts ar. visiting thedifleient towns in the River Valley preparatorr to locating (_>ur own city h.-is r-r>-!ved a UrV^ a< .'e^^u-'i of Capital this FO»«OH, more tlianm any eTitn- year prior to thi? tin,-. — .-!/>;.»<lw, (Vrj..,; frost wa.* vrrr •'ev.-ri? in :>aiivh we.-l- ern Wisconsin, m'Je--il xvitb th^ exf-ptjon "I lands bordering on tbe Lake shore, or' nrion streams and inland lakes, it nas Hev*rv throughout the Slit. We ba..-n t -.-on -o severe a June frost in at^i'if ta^utr y,-<iri — .{f- pUton Creternt ROOFING, HARDWARE, &C. ^B . Ti i; A t i. i; »v •» o > : SHi.N < >1- 111 1-. Bm KEI) KETTLE ! DK.U.f R." IN Stovee Stjeft Iron Tin l-SALE. "735 French I'all Seed- Wheat. f|1HB snbscriber hts'jost ncelred a small sample of JL White. Wheat direct from France, and will reeehra arderi for same. As the quantity arrlrlng Is small, parties wishing to punhue, will do well to send In orders early. WM TOONO, Je9-dlw Branch Tartbouse,, Walker's Point. N"C \'p r /"^li* T 8 hereby given that 0. 0. Unrray'tiu withdrawn from the firm of Murray, Prior * i o-, hsrlug told all his right and Intertst In tald flnn to Wl 11am M. Klmball. 0. a MrrRRAV. Th; famines* will hereafter be conducted under the ItyleofPrlor.HartlcklCo., who will iettle all accounts or Mtur»y, Prior t Co. A. P. PRIOR, J. P. HAKBIOK, J<* WM. M. S1MBILL. 86 KKWAliO—Si^UT L.OST A SMALL Black ar.d While Sim, leirtng tt- _) a new leather itrap arnand her nect. aaJt^'V. and has her ean cut to a point In the ihape ot roici ear«, and anxren to the name at "Jennie," wa« toil on tialnrday afternoon, Jane 4th. Whoever will return laid «Iul to 317 Main it reel, will receive Che above re- Ward. J( ,T 8. PA1I OOOH . . OIDIO1I B. BOCU.VTKB . , CHABLC3 C. COTTO5. COON, HOLLISTER. &COTTOH. Attorneys and Counsellors, NOS. 4,6, AND6, PtKKNlX BOILDING, 091 EMI Water Street,) j|e9 ...... . . . Wl i. SPECIAJL or A PROMI-'ORY NOTE fur *50, payable to Barh»r» Held, eljrht moniha »ft^r datf F^ec'ite-l bj Freiderich Froepel *n<J MarU Ch. Kro^el, d**>d Mii- wjtakce, Oct«ib^r 18, 1^5*. I warn ^vtrrybodj not to bay s*l<l nole us it will not be pai'i to any one pxcept me. [>5] BARliARA IIIKD. . , , CELSBE'TED TtEMIFCGE AND LIYKR &B A 9lDgn*ar comblnmtloo, but rery rff^ctuSl, *» the following will ahow : ; NEW Ta«, November ^11, 1^5'J Knowlnj, from experience, tho raluaole t|aallti*?!i nf Dr. Jf'Zana 1 * Vermifuge and Liver Pill*, prepared by ' lemlng Bro«. PlUaborgh, I have for tnoietlrue biuli considered It my daty, and made It my buiine-d, to make those artlclM known wber»Ter F went .numj my '> frlendi. A ihort time aco I berime acquaint,eU wnh the ca r e of a joang girl, who afmed to be tmuhu-.t ! with worms ind liver complaint at tlie i*m-< tim*-, « n il had h«f?a roffer'Og for some two months Ttinti tf h ,-ny piT^msion ihc purchased one ho't'n nf f)r i >n* f i yermi/uge, ftnd one b'ix of Lirtr HH*. which *h • too* acc>.nlmff ti direr.101 «. T'I^ r «ilt WIH, tt,<; pa»«e \ 4 'a^gv quantity nt wt rms, in-l l' :nm i^-^l »ni' hot un>r* r»f|th^ Pllli will r*?»t.»r- h.-r to p >-r t 'i- »ith. Her oame aud r^sulenc e can be learned by c «li n k - .n E. L, Theall, Pruirgiit, c«i n«r f RU'IPT in I \f nn>^ in:h«9er> will be car^lul to l*b (ur Dli. M'LANE'3 CELEBRATED VEKMIKCi*' -nHBur-ii-iiir ed ty PLgJi.NO nans, of P'ttsb-ir-.h. P. HI .n.-r Vermlfu fS in crtmparison are wnrthles* l>r M'l.^n.-'* genuine Vennlfutf^, also his i-.el.-t>r»t».il Li / r P iu m n.jw h.j h;id at all respectaut^ jru, 1 *toi-s \ /"^ ycu'iijie wiiturHt the tifjnttlnr* .,j H A '1 CAPS ( A 1' HTKA W (f u<> I)S TKN pMt ( I- -V I . ll»WT-lI I'haa «-:»ia hv Pu»-rUa»<- - * r ANY "TilKR IKil.'SE I .N I'ilEHI-' IH Illl.I I V . 1 his 1> a cdmpialnt very fotum*in. ^«(>. :i i; , im-i femal«-», ffuofl^tntfit tt«r m-in Sifffr • n^v^r i.t" cir^ thin l |if»ea^*' The *ystrm, un»ler - •• i. v- '» • •toretf i-j in 'Tiifi'D^l itrvQifih *n<i •' tf >f "•'•- M-;'--'' h<rr»m,.i tf,,oi], th i;.lfU \t,"-'nn,- h. - r i. ... ' ' A-,'\ ru ml f.111 t^"\ t -; lull r. *•', il...r f ^ • V • •itrf b , .Jruujfia's ft ml r|f rilpf tn mi^ii' in*-- - • • -r> -fi-r at *3 ^-nt» i-r r l> t: 1- t.l-v l -•* -ity My .-•..,.(. ^»-rn.-Ht if t l|»"*" -l.twJl %'..,.'., r •' i • i. . , |.J< >N N 1- i: l t I M , | -| ; M \ : 'U >s. ^, i- i L i , | M , • l : i >. HI IN N I- . t; | |- | ,, , , i ,| , HI )N N H K l I- ! ., , , i ; i i \ Hi »N S I- K I i- | M , ( . | ; M ,, lU^N N 1-. I; i h i , , |. i; , , \ ti < ) ,\ N h . l . I I I u , | i ; , , \ l' A r i M . . K i • H « i. ,:- ,i v -, T- . , M , , . TJ rvr o !_• .IT: :a !• : r C U. MAbl.RT W E have fold tu C K. Hal-lry nor 't.irk ntr»li' with inter s t In 111. builn,".. \« 19-1 fail WM.-I st. We rec^mmenil him r j ^ur jujtuii.ijr i An.I r!. j.uh lie Ki-neraliy M.lwaok.e, May 30, 1^9 m»,81-^I2w >i *M t \ t '••• Mir. «iKK\T H\M.I -'[r. .1 \VIK-J i LAKK K'- 4 < i< hralciJ 1 rnialr I'ili*. \l Rb.TAIL l .• M : l i ! l: 1- ;»»! Vi Gentlemen's, Kisses' & ( 'tnldran Boots SHOES, SI.H'i'RK.s <k Itl lilCKKS. •/.v/; noars MA HE T« >>R'IIKR. >o. 225 Kaki \1nl<-r »lri',i lOpp<»3,t<; Watirr H.;ti&.-,j MILn'AL'KKK, (cr.«,3lj Wi-i.l-^-1^. 1C. A. t: I, I FTO Kg)'* ro n v Kit ii it i \ in i It is [..-i-., !•:!(• I y juil. •! It «• : , r- i .' r' -..m n,r rn :i''i. i.^ri .1 » If. f< .u. .f.t, fe-.i." ri t. .^, t ,r -.. . IG. .' ..A,- . •-. l •:.. , \1"« f K - /' "/V.-. X ll • . U. I Kil lit \> GH»:AT .«•!•:* i it *i AND FINK AKT <iAKl,KKY, 171 Ktil H'.lVr S'lr-c-. U AVINI1 •-,-u r.l III,- „,„,,[ ,1. - .( :•.-• ,, K.I «r. I Q]O3l (f * \f Ti nr rr-1 i["-r*,l T n. l!i>- Wf^t. M ll** ker.s, (wH.jgtikijMnl. ..l.jHr!n,.-i.i. • • .1 . .,«t. to oir-r in iri.- },*,!..i, *v<-r>.!i-fl '\- . ,!. r ' \' jj,-. k n^wn lotrif.'Mi.uiui'vail.w-r-i-'. , ! - , . .jt-l In a heller man n -r i.-i.-ii c 411 I.- '.-inr .11 HC y ,: -,. r r* tali,isliiii^rn in if . N • .• 17) Kasii W. L oom*. "RED THE f I'H 1^ lnjaii<-n fi. I. • i. i! . '' t . ' ! ' i j ,- i ; JL ** a lut> n- :. ji- •- , , .-- [i 4 ... .:,c. . . r.- /ulle<t ftl-nt l-v ail ^ > & < i«>*iisi. M 1 L «' * I K t K » I -1 i \ - I -, \V> ..- ; ..:.i ..,.< .-.,,, .... ... , ., , &t»l in "i . n.^t.r: •-•;... k Fa mil \ <«ro< • ri<-> Kit r .-tlnl-Hfl ;n V. 1 . . r. . .n. r • r D . , in i '.r N -. V v , • i i. , i It i ,-i |> \\ HATHAWAY & BELUfcN. I..IIKJ \ N K I M '. 4 oll«-» lion oiln • .) ^ i> 1 i 'I I I t II i I I '•« III l>< K * .! r * K '. •* M , Ifuily ir.f. rm i> rlllj. ;hal UirV ?* W OULll puhlir SOB . WEfT W ATFR STRUT For the \^lij . f l^.• Itx-Fe riar::<r-J fcru-- Al • U .' },' r^-----,,' in Id-- tm i. , *• i • *tT r- [i Jiv». ,. .' '. ... « ,. |,\ , .'f T a. -' • • -. • • r~.\ airy ; ....- .1 t,li.I. »,il. » -• V. . r , 11 I . < ) I ' I S I 1 < > 1 " >- 1 It V M«U II l> I 01 Is. l' K • • s • ...•,, A ,,...,., r . . ALBANY RESTAURAN IUJ.K1 AKI > U- •» • \l A i » A A PPAllES, i>HOVKL.«. R.lKra, Ard >gT"IUiral tmpli k rartiu ireiifr&ll .*\n el--, SU»vca pat lip tt-1 "T.irr RKPAIRINO "f nil kln.l oar Upe panaUiaiiy »ticn I d^" Ordert left »iU hf »nrie etc- r- Rooflne. n.! v.-rj «ort (.( »gik u, vilhoat Jelay, MilAOLK k SON. NEW HOURS OCT.- . , ,l.r.. I n. .- •.. - . I.,, , .. -, t - K Macombcrs Salad Cream A very r-*>j,ul«r *rt..-u 3 • r .• j 1 ; .. .. _- i:urr«ram:ly ^ •• '.a> . . VOOO M I.AK I I II I It II » -I ,. Th« twit ever H?r.-J .-. :.-.;. r. »i ^5 RHI.S. TIKNS ritllli Put up a^pre^siy f ,r .n;r tr&.^^ 1- Kl-..- 11 t iH( )l N 1 ) I -I .( < I U A1 • ,. •. ri a n t ' • r; ; • •-!..;•• i • • "* • j t « M l i an<: ii?!?.",'1' i'.- ','."• ,''.-',; ''" ' ' "' \ s Mr •* I I. I. K il It ' \ -: ' I Vnti miH 11 n f 1 *^ -(.-'>t4, w,.> .-1 • ; ff i • _- t I n v A IT' 11 - ' r -- i J \ - . ( -\ I1.1.K ' • 'I'Hl.- 1 Jfl.KSI'ln H iTKI. - .i. - ( . I , r . | -, ,,,,..., t , V|.. M l: ,. lr -. • i M-».r. H.i'Yn <.ior..,.,i.,,.. nm n L. :i , .. r ••!•..-. f ,-. -.. . .-I,,. :,- ..- .'•r['..i.-.l-. 'l/i^r O.HUrll,T,- ,'. ^..,-, H n't il ... . ' T.-»I'..T f>.- -i.i L"i 'K HK.Kf:. \ r M K \ I 'i r : ' > '. r , - i I I > \ IM. II \ M'«i 1 ) I N 1 N O S A I . ' > < • N 1 OCATKP :-.*ar ;he Mn»iaa-^ * >,. p P-. J ,1 ; im ih« pi «<•»»" i" •"•>'-•"'•-• "• i «.•••'« ' mri»l«. NT th* small luni ^f i.'. JTHT IIFCKIVED BY 1 < k I, X CO., or lr»> of th^i' pr^rt r . -i • • it; * • y Call and Examine 138 KAST WATK1C SI. W ALL f-TtEET to Caatunere. A journal of five years ib A^ia, Afrir* *nd Kurnpe , w.ih UB.I lilu-- tratinn« from sketches rnnJt on the »pM by J-^hn U Irv- Und— $4,00. ( Lifemnd TirfcrS of Cart-y, MirsKraan a' >I V\"ar.) Fn, bracing Ihe hi&lorj- nf the herauiporr Mii&J >n , by John C. Mar>hni*n, i'nrr !> (Mi Marsh 1 * rfci*nce;of Doahlt- F.-itry Bof-v-kp- pin,-, I Lupc, * il fr.TlJ >',ow J -\l kr ow cann t f a.i i. hj ntr »nd present powt-r, t i tur d<-n'« *n<i roma-. Lecture on ;Mctapbjslr» Jlsmlltnn, » 00. The Kinpire^of Aortria , li« Jot.n &. C. Abl»iV, \ Oo Wyom nc i *!• h "ory, itlr tic ftdT«-ntore* by Ue<irgr Brcic, C. U., 1 The Hnrp of a Thousand Str.npB . <>r ih*: q .iijip of hamao wltjwi^er; an^ wisdom, 1 ^5 Army Life <Jn the pjioflr. A J.>uioal „( tS f K tloo a(t»ln«t thf Northern InilUn*. th^ tnh^ Ctfur D'Alcuca, 8pctkani and IVIouiro, in the l >'f 1SSS, by Lkwrunce Rip, o' the L. r*. Army <jn c . Art of Krten pore SpcaVirp H nt* for th» Pul Senate and tfi« Bar, by M. hautaJa. Pncr 1 (V) Diary of l*tiy Morpao, 1 25c. Tbe Romantr of a 1* or Yo.jnir Man, \ iW). New Illustrated Rural MaouaU ; comprtttni: J ' .13 .1. l,.i,-.. , i. Je2 MfVN .t I'ROSi l'i- Pr;inklin ( h'«'ii<ir:ii W«'r NO. -iTl \ORTH FR1 \kLIN «iTKJI I TT tl.-lr«.l-'nj«n-ri 11,1 ; i- f-ti»v.ri [i^ a^-ri' «l I'- •) -( i • ! Wr nv.'c ..o' "I'J -i 9t m-r, ^ir, i .. ifctlc' » th li.e'r ordt'rn fnr 1 O • NT I. Its .\ •> l» «. I •»! | •T 11 fi n.l • \ - CAI »>n i '"O •" '-D • tit ji *.. - • -n-aN W in. Lor,- r - ^ ' • I ' ' * • .-T.I -^ C '/l/SMNt. H \ M. >'• j, H, CQRUES& CO h o L o £» a I o i o L c rt,, •• 4 t K *> *, a 1)1 r-t- *'x- ti.u d ;•- nc-r - . - - • u. •< t.-i T).- iitaiM- - i ; r , * if ^ , ( t. «er.i~e< ire mad' « K ot. Br L -'euti -r,.- ' , - - - ,TU a-i t he House, ihe Oirden, thf Farm nud D^m^itic Animaie — PVi^e I 60. . Hioti towards Physical Per(»ctioo, or the Philosophy nf tne UnmtnBpaaiy ; thoftng how to itrquirr ».uU re- tiln bodily ?ynimevr>, h^nli'i md vip«>T, srcuru Irirp life, and avoid the indrmUlfs AD>! dr f ,ruiUir» of »c^, * v I>.R_ Jacqne^ 1 iKi. Ppurgeoi/B Prrmtins, vo'uni? firf., 1 00 Love Me LtU e t Love Me U-ntr, hy Cha< Rendc, T.V Uliiory of the DommtoD o the Arab* D ^p»lr, S ?'• A Journey Dae North, being ooten nf a ru-aitlr-ore in Ruts:*, by George Augustus fala, 1 (lO. Lainont'i Medical Adv §er and Mwrii^e GuMe, wiih nearly 100 engraving*. Price 1 to. The PlllaJ at Fire, or larael in Bondage, by RCT J. •H. ID grab aroj 1 25.'i UTc ol WaiMnptoti, rolucie flv t , 1 M) AUibooe'a P cttoAary of Authors, b &0. L Fr of Rjt Cireon, 9 00. STRICRLVND & CO., jc2 134EaJit Water sUfei WAKKHOUSK HALE OP Inclaimed Freight and Baggag Ukese K»s :,<**•* rr put Ad-li (Jlirroi >,» ii .1 J' :i !•• 4 rt ;> IJ: \ i • i) 11. n. K rfMKly c>i N . V ., rmy N^^hall !lf, % W- month, commencing N^v K N A r r . Of . & a. K. 117 ILL be Ibid kt llood'j Auction Rooms, No. 4, Spring TT <t., on .Thar* dnj morntnir, llic 30th d»y nfjuae the follow nc'lust Freight and Btr^ge, anleu cillfd for and charge* p&id prev 005 to diy of tale. Uartt. 1 Black Tr»Tollng Bag, Fre-1. BTaueU 8 " •• No man. 1 Carpet, t Black Big>, 1 Oarpet Bag, 2 Black Bags, 1 Carpet Bag, " 1 Black Bag, 2 Carpet B»g, 1 Leather Bag, " 1 Oarpet Bag, 1 Bandle Clothing, u 1 Band Boxt " 1 Buraett Trunk, T:tA. Rutiell. 1 " " C. M. Ferris. 1 Black V J - A - Bl>nohard. 2 Black " No mark. 1 Cheat, 3 Black " 1 Bnuett '" " 1 Cheat, " 1 BOX, H. Q . Green. 1 Analett « • No mark. 1 Black " 1 Feather Bed, " 4 Black f atcbels. " 1 Oarpet B«K, " SQaoi, , " 4 Hat Basel and HaU, " 12 Bundle* Ofothtag, , - " the abave goodi have remained on hand at the Depot of tbe La Cro-ie and Milwaukee Ratlrotd one year and orer, and «ll{ be aold without reserre for cuh. - • • •' •' ' J. HOOD, Anetlocecr. MUwaukec, Jane 10, 1868 ..... , Jel0-d4liq20d r«-iO.-i»lit»- ' «U * « r • S ^ *^rv, Ih^; 111 n ,*| , , s , in-t I .HI, in re«;ir.I t.. .«., .j.. ctjrw chronic ooit*-s >^( fli«..-«3t»*i, w(tn*r. h-»v^ t^m pr> DOanccU Inrurabltr hy thf iD'-'ilrai t^'-uil* :-n-r%I:lt •Urh M Nerraua ao<i Neuralgic Aflrrti. us, I'K.-^.-I . i Women, at! forma of ?rrofttla» Dyaj-f p-;*. C-KI nj *i .ir. SfcJo Dueaaea, Canceroai anc TuNrcutous .* tlet-ti-^a^ j including Pulroonary Oaoflum(>t>oD. Rht*um:iii*in, l**r , AlVvIl, KpUcpsy, Remittent and Intt-rm.tirM Fi-vcrs, I the diseases Of Children, Ac. AlJ. th* (n:ril.i *ri«l-m<i5t { ot the sulTei-lnff* of cNild-htrth art- ri>m -r-.J hy -nrly Remfmbrr, that the Ifcvior iluea not (irrtni.-»f ' • 'jrf alt it-iures of Diseaj^s. Whiu nil <1isra5«•» »ri> >r\h\.-. If taken la ccttaan, all tt&^«*9 arc nai. \ 'iur >:a.'<- <\\-M be curable thl» we^k, nnt nent—to-day, not [•• m .rr- «• Hence the danger *>f delay. «<*i-tj'f |5f"" T^r Knapp will K.; at ii* Ro'trn , N»"»hall l|o u .,-, rrom Momlay noon, June 13th» till tVeiln-N-lav n-...... Jane 12th. Consultation rasw \ 1 . i . A \ i »S t' IMILWAUKE W9. SMSKw-* K ^ 1 V^ S > 1 I I > ^. IX ^ . <; A JOOBER IN Lh.K . i , I p . i . i i ; Ii I I I I V II l< »<I V ll~ I VV « I. r A • K \ > D e-; \ K V a 11 k <• c \ <> t STorK ALWAY «<UNTiiv r\*'t j.'«t^( to '"ail ao-l t?nuiln<' C i ( >t ) I > S A NJL> P K K . lly Qufntin'i ninct. i o i I- I C I'. C Tbe best aHorimeut ot thtfflniMk VVatcbe*. SUyicr W», rc ^ *ewclrr ,an« ' . GOJODS •rer brought da, pre,« U . declS ' ! 'to Mnwankee. Joatthe«hlngfcr 'Holl , Wli. T»QFIEl»tiBo*eiDlBc«,e ^^^^^^j^r^^* ate^^S^ifesp^a] TED. A J <30'0» oie Iramedlifel/, H 2 )lHaln street U tt. 0. A KSAPP, Oen!l>» and Aurtut, (formerly o( Batfalo, N. Y.J coollnuefl to excloslrely restore the sight anil h»arlni:, at 41S J-.tTenon ilrect, near th» Cocrt lioose, Milwaukee. Dr. K. Is an experienced Oculist; Inserts the best artificial eye', for which lie has taK«•• a Diplomv-and will famish, or mail M-txioft on ihe Eye ftnd Ejir, tree of charge, lo feny iD<livt«ln.\l whe has a malady or either of thore organs Or. K. refers to numerous Individual! In Milwnnkf, and In different parts of Wisconsin, that l. t has restored lo light and hearing. apK! 11 Orricx or TBS MIL. t MncaooTt R. B. Co., I MllinaakM, Jure «, 1859. ( N OTICE Is hereby given, that th; deed of orc«nli»- tlon of tills Company, Is in the offic? of the Secretary of this Compiny, In the City of MUwautee, ready to be executrd by holders of bonds secured by ihe mortgages of the LaCrosse * Milwaukee Rillroad Co., under foreclosure of which tftjs Company Is organized; tnctipersons holding such ftoodi who hare not already executed the aame are notified te iio BO in person or by Attorney duly authorized. N»tlce Is also given, thit the Secretary of this Com- paay wljl Issue certificates of the stock of this Company-to the holders branch bonJs upon surrrender there- •f, in pursuance of the provisions of the died of or- ginllttlon. NdtlCiIs also given, that the Board of Directors of tbta Company hu made an assessment on the srnck at the fate of one per cent, for.the t nrpoio of paying the eznenies of forecloslns the laid mortgage- and o or- ganUing UUl Company, payable on or before the tint d»j W JnJy next, to the Treunrcr of Ihla Company, at his oirice m the City, of Mllwsiukfe. , D WIGHT W. KRYFS.gecrctiry. 1 SMOKED HAt.LIBUT. _~tBOtCB Smoked Ualllbctat \J jmirZT . BONN A CROSBY'S. fi&UT redaction In can and Uott'ed iruftji. this d»j \JJil l*pr28J ,,j HCNN *OKOSfiT'3. 5€jO - "i FRESH COCOA HUtg jort reertred at •prS3 nUNN A OSOBT'8. 1.I \ D \ . T ilt SEW A!ffl TEIK OLD , Or C»Jlf..nil» in.l I I.I in romantic «»f«;t«, hy « W Pmimer. »l U cj, by ll,« ».it!wc.ji it -.»•! for th , ro..iiry A BarhetorN ^tor.y, t.y 0 Ir^r |t>Tnu-«. 1 Ife of General U»velo<i«. by J T Hoa.flev Ilir Cnnr-ilescent, "y N P Wllrt.. Tht* ?p»rrnw jrn«» 1'np' r«. -r, f-'vnijm lietouun by F. T. CVtzpin. Just R«c«iveJ. F T «»le hy TRi<llV * OLSAVlB, 1; . Itil I«it w »ter St \ l vi V ^^ ^ ilK 01 i>r.'\ • 'i i.i.i. -i. ,,. i « . p I f B ill O IV O S, SOLK I'ROPKIKTOR i MA.VUTAOTTJRKR Olf 1'1,'RK OHIO CATAWBA BRANDY, i T I113 BrAntlj h*a bcca oiaaafactureU tvir suv^ra years from the pure juice of the Citawba ftrai-*, thus affording Additional evidence of the pmun. i ?n "' -Vmerican enterprise and IndBstry, »nil 9f our *r>ihty tti prtxlace articles at horn* e«;aft! tu those ma*ln t^y &n; other nation. The Ohio Catawba Brandy not anly vi|uati> bat exceln the Wat Imported Brnndiea, La parity «nd Unvur It s in fact the best nrandj known. Tim stnt«n.'ui 's (ully corroborated by the certiflcate* of our most ilisunirunh- ed analytical chemists. The want of Pure Brandy has lonu boon full ia this country, aud the Introduction of an article of men naoll- ty as to superseede the sale acd use of thonn rilt- compounds hitherto sold uiulei the name or Urnndy,iiui only be regarded a great public good. The Calawba Brandy possesses all tha »ood qnalltics claimed for the best Imported liquors,and Is of perfect purity aud lupertor Oavor, anduovcripn ant! sun Mmeily fnr DyspejiRU, ? l.\t.ukncj, Uratap, Colic, Languor, Low dpiriu, Qentr a! Debility, ic. NO FAitJiY SHOULD BE WITHOUT IT. RetaU Price, »1,35 Per Bottle. ffT~ Recommended by th« physicians and druggist* of the Daited States. O. Slmmosdi has appointed J. P. let- S. rLgtSY, No. HI East Water sUcet, sole agents for Ui« State of WIs- coniln, where deaJers and customers will pleue for-ward their orders* By calling on th£ agents, the public will rtcwrc aum- pleRrUnlottUy. —" •TUSTIOE T»*ANtr»JkCTDBED eipre«ly for that purpote, B. Ttaat*oo., N;j"'. il :, s ' •; ';' ;l^,::,: N :.;;/,„ .elll'-l •• .. ID'' l • • |/ b.S-bn^ jSlu^KU <M..U.iV ,..< r .---l •^bl'J u - • . i l , \f \\m* '.o-.l iv '.-'ilrt .. \N , V 1 .N L?>< 'N I I \ M ^ of arrtquslliT paper. UTIut Water-it. SMl 'K l-.l' ^A I..M • ' N C HOICK «ivo«.. I 3*.... ii i. iu,ir-J7 il' s '. i 'ilujili i - M.vrL.b. s\ KI r. . V ir-lLL.lN.' M.>I,I.. ->i:ui>. li.n. -. .ri.i-l- :or Bu. « \)\J »-h«ti vni^«, .1 Hi NN » CROSBY'* M « r. K. IJ 01. ASSES H ECElV-.i) h>- .jr.' n..*i rr. in Uuifalo, »t »pri IIUNN * oaoasyj. It. (.. J l Y l < <»t KEi; O F4uperi« r t u^Uly. * illr 'he r>^<t .ti Lhe oitj,at »pri il! ^ * CROSBY'S. 1-AMII.Y N KW York .Mlliii r.oQF, -..'i>i(iuLly .n li:i^J, u martT HUN.-. * CKOSllT'S.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free