The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on June 18, 1859 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Milwaukee, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 18, 1859
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

dwell If on 'the route ftdfa Alet•and™ to MSnteWHo, ia Uwyltce'where ths .troops where stationed that met the Anttrlani republican party i Avitrum\fri»onert—7hnr fearanet—Pofitetuti of ike -' --' SOtie day faet^ireek, * young man «f this dty, / MtroellaB iee.t wis fleBtttioed to thtrty days' imprisonment in the opant^jail, by bh honor Jndge Foote," for committing a severe assault _. *nd<battery on * man named Mansfield. It ' -'appearstb»t Lee wae arrested, charged with stealing light articles from the -machine^bop * ' of Mansfield, and after trial; Vas aoquittedl— * He then got a rawMde, and' lying in -wait, fell f npon Mansfield and gave him a thrashing, and for this was very properly sentenced to the JaU for thirty days. Immediate application was made to (Jov. Bandall, who commuted tbe penalty to a light fine of $25. We object to this mode 'of doing business— object toil Governor, who lives at Madison, Interfering in that style with the decisions of * the Judge of one of ionr Courts. Mr. Lee broke the law.«nd assaulted a cituen, who h»d a right to ask for protection, and that the offender be punished^ We liked the course taken by Judge foote— it was a sound one.— Had the defendant been a poor man, no one would have thought of pardoning him .Srat, or altering the 'penalty; but* few ftiends and a little money make quite a<-diflerence at times. Heretofore, it has been customary to fine the tal— Barbarity vf tht Aiutriant—Vuit to ihe£attle-IUld—Gra>e» of French SoUitr* .rbJwUmw— Important -ttralegie movement of Lam* Nafoleon. rich, and Jail the poor for such offences. rich man eonld fall" upon i ^ooreri one The .beat him with a caneor whip, step Into a Court, be fined a small sum, "and .go away well satisfied with the cheapness of bis entertainnKnt; • while the poor moneyless coss most either re- foseto satisfy -his honor, or go to jail. No man has a right to take the law in his own hands, and we hope this will be the last time our Governor meddles with the just decisions of this or any other Court. It is this habit of letting off people with light fines, .that has • caused half the murders that are happening all over the country every week, and if this pardoning system is followed np, it will be impossible to find the dividing line between an assault with the foot, the fist, the rawhide, the horse whip, the cane, or the knife. If Mr Lee felt wronged, there was another way to heal his wounded honor, and when he wilfully, coolly and intentionally broke the law, he should have been punished the more severely. Jndge Foote acted well and wisely, as wt believe he intends to in-all his decisions,. and if Lte found fault with the sentence imposed npon him, he should have been well enough satisfied with the terminnlVn of his other suit to have put np with it. Bnt we are glad of one thing :—the penalty for lying in wait and whipping a man with a rawhide till the victim's hide is raw, is now r ;o* NAFOUCOX. J1 Alessandria, May £5. , j* I , Since my last letter, which was written In great haste, announcing to yon tbe result of the battle of Montebello, I have ascertained tbe fall and exact particulars of an affair that adds to the glory of the French arms. Thia Austrians, Hampering from seventeen to twen ty thonsandjmade an attack upon the division of the army under the command of General Foley, who, deceived by the" report made to him by the' Piedmontese cavalry, sent some five hundred men to meet what he supposed to be about an equal number of the enemy, Onoe the mistake ascertained, the whole of tha division—three .thousand four hundred—advanced and engaged the Anstrians, and in spite of the •enormous disparity pf numbers, tbe latter were defeated and obliged to retreat with precipitation. At the village of Montebello the Anstrians made a stand. Five thousand of them, with two pieces --of cannon, disputed the possession of the village against the attack of twelve hundred French troops—infantry of the line. The latter charged with their bayonets, and the cold steel soon put the Austrian! to flight. In this affair the French had six hundred and eighteen men wounded and killed. The exact number of the killed I have ascertained to be three hundred. .A French General,Beuret, and some eight or nine officers, werokilled,and severe! officers were wounded. The Austrians were .great sufferers, having lost at least fifteen hundred men, and carrying off with them at least one thousand wounded. They bad one hundred and sixty Wagons' fall of them.— The official bulletin, giving an account of this affair, speaks in the highest terms of the con- .duct of General Forey, who, as I have already mentioned, commanded the French' troops. I saw day before yesterday the Austr an prisoners arrive here. There were in a carriage that preceded them two officers, one of whom looked calmly at the crowd that pushed and pressed forward to catch a glimpse of their enemies. The other sat as far back in the vehicle as he could, covering his face with hii hands—he seemed much moved. The privates, who were foot-sore, came after the officers in a large transport wagon; and behind them, in double file, marched the rest of the two hundred that were taken at Montebello — These men looked wan and haggard; they say themselves that the Austrian army is suffering from the want of regular supplies of food.— Some days they have more than sufficient; at other times nothing. For several days before the action at Montebello the troops received and drov» them back npon TOonttbelto; ing from Vogherarto the lalterplipe, one seer on the led of tbr road a grave marked by a large .wWte cross,,. It i« there -that-several- French soldiers wpre^bnried^ They had been woonded at Montebello and died on.the route to Voghera. Further along one sees a Urge tree that was completely out in two by! a? cannon ball. A short distance farther on-evident signs of the conflict may he seen on all sides. The trees are cut, in many places the earth is torn np, while the large paths that have, been tramped through the wheat fields show that the artillery must h»Vt> passed hy there, AT. rived «* Montebello, I engaged the services of a sub-officer of Ohusenra who had been engaged with his regiment. He took me to the place where the last struggle occurred. In looking at it I could but say to myself, How did the Anstrians ever let the French dislodge them from such a position) The village is, aa you are perhaps aware, on an emimmce that commands the plains through which tha French were forced to advance. • On these hills the Austrians (five thousand of them), with two pieces of cannon, made a stand; with their cannon they could sweep through the plain, and were hidden from the sight of their enemies by -the rows of grape vines and the high wheat, in which they could crouch down so as not to be seen. But, as I said before, they could not stand the bayonet, and when they saw the French infantry charging them, they at once gave way. From house to house they were driven in the village, until they left it and took refnge in the cemetery, which is just at the outskirts of the village. Here they shot their last volley, as they saw their pursuers' refused admittance republican f ^ ^ t ^ '"• "T:"^ ™" i ««w^» *O|«UUAtUMi national MnVention.. To the**' threat* the Boston ^ to*"* 'Ae replies: As for exolddtngthe Massachusetts delegates from the nation*! convention unless thev repudiate the two *«r>s amendment, all weh'aVe toaayis: L<t the contention try it. The Massachusetts delegates .would probably not leave OWwh6 ' 0Ie orten early. same. Aj the quantity arriving l» im»i to pan-hue, will do wett to lend I _ „. t WH * Ranch Trardiow.'Walker'i Point OK. tu withdrawn from r^irfl.r!°/"""Wi"lor* r «t having sold all bU right and Intereit In said Bnn to Wl Dam M. Klmbal filed by the Governor at twenty-five dollars ! Let this be understood, and let it be generally known, that a hundred dollars will buy four such treats, and everybody will afford to indulge at least once a week in this innocent amusement. ISTEEJSAHOHAl HOTEL, ( KIAOABU FALLS, June 15, 1859. J The Falle are as good to look at as ever, bat are no longer a pood tbeme to write about.— The first accouul K> ev*r read of them was in the "Old Engiirl, leader," written at least two hundred years a s o, when the Indians tu«d to ride over the Falls in their canoes, with«ut spilling ont nary an "Abrogine." We saw s»v- eral of the Natives about here to-day, but none of that kind They have degenerated wonderfully within two hnndrpd y. i re . The mas- culines .pow drink whiskey and the femalines work curiosities and wear glasses. Their eyes are weak. We sauntered down to the bank of the river this morning, and saw a gjgn stuck np on a tree, wbkh informed us that we were on some man's point, a fact of which two days' rations to last five days. The prisoners were escorted by a detachment of Chat. »euri a Chnal, and were taken to the citadel, where they will, I presume, remain for some time to come; I noticed that as they passed along the square they cast furtive glances at the crowd that pressed around them, and that they shrunk away from those that were near, as though they feared that they would be assaulted. In fact, the Piedmontese did glare at them with no kindly expression , bat the the French officers, noticing the expression of fear evinced by th« poor devils, spoke to them reassuring them, and promising that no harm or injury should be done th«m. I was much struck with the conduct of the French soldiers on this occasion. As the Austrian officers passed through the streets they saluted them with all the difference and apparent respect that they show to their own officers. This was an action that was spontaneous, was the result of no order, and proceeded from a feeling of good-heartedness and of ernpathy for mie fortune The fact is a commembable one — These prisoners arrived here at about s-ven in the evening. At ten a train arrived at the depot, having in the transport wagons some seventy or eighty Anstrians that were wounded. In mentioning the number of prisoners taken at Montebellr, I should have said they were to the number of two hundred noi wounded, and from seventy to eighty that were wounded, some of them dangeronsly. 1 managed to gain access to the train. The depot was closed to all but persons who were ordered to the place, to receive the wounded, take care of them, and transport them to the several mili- •UGK *«K>» ruuoj, HO tuQj' oan biici* uurBaers coming from behind the houses towards them, and then, throwing aside their arms, they fled with precipitation. This last round of musketry was fatal ; many of the French soldiers were killed and wounded, and here General Beuret was killed. A hall struck him In the forehead, and he fell from his horse to the ground quite dead. The regiments that went to Montebello after the action, found over three hundred Austrians that were dead lying In the hollow, where the wheat was unusually rank. They had probably, when first wounded, crawled to these places to get away from their enemies. They were all buried in the same large trench at the foot of the hill near the place where they were found. This engagement proves that the morale of the French army is one ot its greatest advantages over the Austrian army. The latter, of 'course, fear tue being wounded and remaining in a country where they have committed atrocities that have caused the country people to hate them, and swear that the hour for revenge would find them ready to take advantage of it. The French, on the contrary w. o Massachusetts republican is as wod M a German one, attdjhey will find, also, thatMassaohnsetlB will'take no stepbftckwardJ In this or » D y other proporiHoaAe oanhon- esUy and properly maintain. We aay again that we have no unkind feel- lag towards the German voters of this country. At the same time, Massachusetts will per. mit^no one, native or foreign, living beyond her boundaries, to dictate terms to her. Let it be known, now and forever, that if the western republicans submit their party and themselves to be lorded over by a few German voters, that they will break up their organization in their own .States, and sow the seeds af another American party, whleh will exert a power more vast than those who now traduce Massachusetts to obtain fcvor of the Germans, have the remotest idea of. Should the national convention, by resolution or otherwise, be silly enough to attempt to single out Massachusetts,: and discredit her for having in her own way amended her own fundamental laws, op should they attempt to exclude the delegates from this Stats from holding seats for any such cause, a storm will be raised such as has not been heard of since such conventions had an existence. We hope we shall hear no more of thla kind of talk. BBAS ABOUT.— Not long ago a bear killed a hog for Mr. A. C. Adams of this tiptfn. Since that time, one (doubtless the same animal ) has been seen within a short distance of the village, but we haar of no further damage, — Some of the boys who are good with the rifls, should try and kill the " varmint."— Tomah Chie P.O.MDBBAY. hereafter b« cond 86 KJfi\y A. P. PRIOR J. P. HABBI Wtf. M. KIMBA ShL ' BALL. A ?Iii I ' IB1 ! l f k •»*>««• Slo * «••* —SLUT L.OST. and hai her can cut u ner ears cut to a point In the ihipe of" qie» l?** m 5f wenr to ""> Da °» of "J«=l«." «• loit on ,j.j Qi.,; *~'rii'i'*i»~*" 1 •••"•* ••"*• Wljo€T€r will rettrrn JjUdSlut to ail Main street, wfli re oelve the above re- Je7 ward. s. rat eoxw..omtbi«. notion*, .ouaus c. oonon. COOH.HOLLISTER.& COUGH. Attorneys and Counsellors, NOS.4,6, ANDf, PH«S«'BUILDING, (W tut Water Street.) _MILW AO KEE.... Je9 ,rn. Lost or Stolen. A PKOMI?OBy NOTE for iBO, w . b | e to B.rMr. v, M - V .£?5 bl mont n» •««• date. Executed br CeRelrU ^ '"«g«l. «U««d Ml' . , onrary are full of martial ardor, they charge upon the Aostrians with an impetuosity that isirre- sistibh, and before which the latter cannot for a moment stand As long as the troops are at a distance the odds are not so much in favor of the French ; the Anstrians have marksmen that are quite skillful ; but once near, the charge with the bayonet-is too fearful a one for the Austrians, who give way at once. In instance of this, I conversed with a chasseur a large, strongly built fellow, who was decorated in the Crimea, and who was one of the combatants at Montabello. He assured me that he killed eleven Anstrians with hlg bayonet ; and that out of the number but one man made any serious or bold defence ; tie others, the moment they saw the chasseur near them, at tempted to fly, but thi- quick and agile soldier rushed npon them, thrusting his bayonet into them. MAT 27. Since writing th« preceding lines I have visited Acqni, a to i n at a short distance from here, where there ar«> some three or four thou sand volunteers, among whom I found the celebrated Tuscan patriot Montanelli, who was banish*! by tbe late G and Duke, after having been imprisoned by the Anstrians, who granted him bis liberty, having first ascertained that as soon as he was free tbe Duke would send him out of the connlrj . These volunteers ore all young men, and arc to be armed aud furnished with uniforms l.y the Piemonu>se government. tome. irybody not to i paid to airy one except BARBARA 11JED. NOTICE. D 4TIN6 fwrchued of Mabley * Co., the r jtock In JUL trade, conilrtlngof Clotlu, Clothing and ««nta Fur- Si iM 2*2,^ Wlth lntere " ln *• l>ujlnt» »« *« -tore, ai, T'n?J?"^ 1 " !ri:r ' etl " r '** lS 1 tattad carrying o'n the Clothing bos:cesj In all Iti bi»ncht» Mll«»ukee, M»y 80, 1839 0. B. iLABLEY. W E have sold to 0. B. Mabley cur stork'n trade, with Interist hi ou business No 19J Cast Water st. We recommend him to oup easterners and the pub- Uc generally Milwaukee, May 80, 1S59 ~ ™ MABLEY i Co. For jTIaterialti for the Wavy. Bnr NAVT Conatmctlon. E^nl ent Ac , ay 49, 1669. 8 - BALED PROPOSALS to furnish materials for Ihe navy for the flical jtv ending 80th Jone.lSW will be received at this bureau until K o'clock, p. m., of the 20 it of Jnne next. These proposals most be endorsed "Proposals for Materials for the Nar/, Bureau of Construction, Ac," that they may be dlstlnjnlshed from other business letten. The materials and article* embraced In the classes named are particularly described In printed .cbedules, any of which «U1 be furnished lo such as desire to offer, on application to tht commandants of the respective yard., or to the navy-agent newest thereto, and all the yards upon application to this bureau J. OB. fll'L AWE'S . lw> viSMunoB AMD uvn ntts A ilngo'ar combination, bat rery effestnal, u the following will iho* : H A T AND CAP? A P .- Dr. . ... , 1382. Knowtog, from experience, | n « Tm i a a D ie qualities of ' and: Liter . fiUtt prep . reil by Uemlngfcroi. PltUburgh, I bi»efo, «metlme baci crnildered It By doty, and m»de it my bu.lne^ -to nuketboM article;, known wherever I went tlao ^ ' my frlenrfi. A abort tine a«o I became acquaint*,! with the cm/e or« young glH, who itemed to be troubled with worms >nd llrer complaint at (he s->nj-. time, md had been rnffer'ng tor aome two mo-th«. Through my persmalon <he purcbMed one bottle of Dr tuns* Vermifuge, and ane bnx of Uttr Fill* which »h« look according to direction*. i'i>e r.suit wai, aha piste 1 a 'arge quantity of wornw, .u..l i inks t'-at on« box mora nf|Hlr Pi'li w 11 restnr- h<r to p ri : '> »lf. Her name and residence can be learned by cjli DK on E.i. Theall. Drurglit, corner f Ra n r «n i M nro e i lUeels. ' Purckasers will be careful lo uk fnr DR. j ITLAJJE'3 CBLEORATKU VKR.Vln'L'0 .•., ruanuf ..-lur- edl>y FLKM NO RRP3. of Pltt.lMr..V [>. -I) .ther ' Veimlfu uln eompartson are w>r-h!e3 S 1 r M'l-an«'< I genuine Vermlfnge, also his eel.-bra'ed Llvrr P i'j. can , low be had at all reapect»hle ,lru* ««rei. Xune ' 'mains taMovt tl>« tignaturt o/ I _ 12) je!4-d*wlm C -ASD— STRAW GOODS TKN PEU CEVr. I.OWF.H ' Than can foe Ptirrha««,i -AT— ANY OTHER HOCSE IN V* KHCHANTH wt,» J,, »YJ of,: ..... l». ar~ r., sp ,. t .,r,i| MY Jtnnk h-for- Imylnir. .. I in, • Ill cc.nvinre (h«n, thai I i.,i .Him* CSlfT lower than any .'h^r fjinint. dly My ifno.Jn »er.. pur-has. . I m.i fcet ralu... anil I tm i benellt ,if it. viy STUAW UOOUtt is M aprSn-.uv.2i THE WEST .. ,„ ,,.,.. „ ., ' '' r,r v <.„,( JJONNKK BONN KK BONN KK B ( > N N K K BON N KK BONNKK Ju.st r»riMV«I »i ipr3o UFHII » I V. Thla Is a romplal&t Very commnn, especially «mong emslea. ffooflantft German SiUeri nev. r rails to care this disease The «ysrem, uniler Its ' «e, '^ r». tored to Its oriifinal strrovlh ami T ior , th^ %u['»-m« >ecom«5 good, the fptnts become chi-e ful, »ml in on. 1 7 nd tulnd ynn f«rl I a ful* res-o an. HI ,f :i. * [ li r r ale by iirungism and .i»aier» ji me<llclneS .verynhere, t T& f er.t« per b"t' ! . ^iwlrn-j P A i: MEKCH.i N ry ,ir- r , „ r M < > K ]' 11 13 1 ; IN. is Ila!- 00 1; . 'lit V. D., Thii r. SIR t'LAKKh. 1 :, Pil»*. >. 1 VV H < - I . I - \ , /i. VtKV 'If-- I • ! K RfcTAII, GOODS B. 1 H K i > . • r i»D aiTMIL DS_1H, MAKUrjCTOUX Gentlemen's, Mi«se«' & Children' Boots, SHOES, U,IPPEK9 & KI7HUEKS. FINE BOOTS MA oF TO ORDER. No. 285 East Water .ireet (Opposite Walker House,) MILWAUKEE ........ [ma)81J WISCON-IN. we should have remained wholly ignorant, but for the aforesaid sign. While standing there, a youth approacb»d us wiib a three cornered thing and invited us to look through it which we declined to do, for reasons quite satisfactory to ourselres, at least. He was very urgent and aBBured us thai a look through it would cost us nothing if we did not say it was worth something TVe finally told him that we were here once, for the first time, some years ago, and looked throaph all the things then and ware not in thai line much now. We Urtxrut no curiosities, took no refj, 1 - ments, and visited no place nnless we first saw an announcement that it was free of charge. In this way we propose to get even. The number of strangers about here ie not great at present. There are a few Hew Tork sporting characters and fighting men looking around, or perhaps " hopling round." There ie also s "French gentleman" here, engaged in the laudable enterprise of stretching a rope across the river, from bank to bank, about midway between tbe Falls and Suspension Bridge, upon which he proposes to cross without paying toll, about three times a week during tbe snmm-r season. He is said to be great on a tight rope, and there is no danger of his falling nnless the rope breaks. In that event, he says it will be all right,, as be is a good swimmer. I saw him to-day superintending his great work, and he looks' to me They have not like " a man of function." succeeded yet in getting th* rope across, as the boat in which they carry one end of it is Bore to land some distance below the point where they propose to fasten it. What a field for Cyrus TP. Field .' Don't mention this thing to J. E. T., as be will maintain that it is all a hoax. We shall leave in a few moments fpr write again, and g. tary hospitals; but my sauf conduit, which I had obtained from M. de Vernon, the Grand Prevot of the army, acted as an open s *amr in this instance, and I got into t. e depot and saw thf soldiers taking out of tbe care tbe poor wounded men. Many of them weri- boys from sixteen to twenty, who had b»«n pressed into tbe Anstrian service. Th^y were most kindly trwated and received every attention Some of them had but very slight wounds and wvre gayly talking, smoking the cigars piven to them by the officers present, and drinking lemonade that was furnished for them. Still I noticed several that were dangerously hurt One in particular had three serious wounds; the one most so was a deep cut on the fore- bt*d. On it was laid a pieoeof cloth that bad been wet and placed there to cool his head — A young French officer who was passing noticed the poor fellow's sufferings, and takiug off the small bit of dirty cloth, he took from his pocket his handkerchief, and dipping it in some cool wa:er, he laid it npon the fevered brow of the prisoner. The relief was great; tbe man opened his eyes, took hold of the officer's hand and pressed it to ijis lips The young man passed on; I hastened to have a look at one so kind hearted, and saw that be was decorated with a variety of crosses and medals that proved that he was brave as well as generous The treatment extended to these wounded Austrfans is so kind that they seem really astonished at it. Many of them say that their officers had assured them that tbe French would treat thsm with the utmost barbarity, while, on the contrary, they are attended to with all the care and attention that the French soldiers meet with; no distinction is made between tbe wounded The ladies of Alessandria attend to the wants of tbe wounded soldiers (Frenchlnow at the hospitals with the greatest care and solicitude; sugar, lemons, , , linen, and all the little comforts that tend to render the sick room less Irksome, are sent lo these men, who have come to conquer for Italy independence and aconntitutional government. In striking contrast with the conduct of the French is the manner with those so unfortunate as to fall into the power of the Austrians are treated. At Casteggio.a village near Monte- beUo, through which the Anstrians passed the day they made theattack on the division of General Forey, they^ found some of the families still in the place who had not heard of the approach of the Aostrians in time to escape. In the house of one of these families they found an old gun, which had been used by the head of the family in his quality of National Guard. I 1 .tve convprsed will, many of the most in floenli .1 ciiiz-nsol the .lifferent towns that j- hare vieii.-d sinre mr arrival in Piedmont. A gn-ai r-hani-r has occurred here as regards Ens- land— li . sentiment of admiration with wbiob h.T liberal iiiM.'tmions wem regarded by the Italian* is chaniiing into a feeling of hatred,oc- casiouwd by the speeches made by the D^'rVy Ministry upon the Italian question, which caused, as they assert, the Austrians to go on in their attack against the country, n-lying upon the aid of Eugiand—an inference t'liny had a riphl to com* to from the tenor of lh<-discour- ses 1 mention. Adri«1 to all these r*a! uaucug ol complaint is the course porsned by tb« Time*, in its leaders, that so strongly advocate A ustria's cans-, and the correspondence da tod from the headquarters of the Austrian camp, which tend to show that the horrible outrages that have been committed by the Aostrians only eiist in th« imaginations of the Piedmon- tese. Men whose mothers, wives and sisters, have suffered from the brutal lugt o( the Anstri- ans, shiver with anger and disgust when they hear of such statements, and they extend to the English nation the hatred that the falsehood of that journal inspires them with. Facts that are palpable and known to all Europe the devastation of whole tracts of country,and acts of atrocious cruelty—are refuted by tbe Time* correspondent, who, in tbe most barefaced manner, deny things they must know to be true. They state that the Anatrians treat the country people with the greatest kindness, even going so far as to give them food when they have not got it. Now, I have already stated to yon an instance of a whole family being executed ; I will relate a similar occurrence. At.i village n«ar Voghera, during the time that Austrians occupied that place they sent on' e.ich day parties of troops hunting for provisions, which they took without payment froni ihe country people. In searching a house iL, i found in it a journal that is inimical to Austria. They took the whole (ami ly on to the puhhc square and shot them all —men, women ,ud children. They were all those of _ f _ rr ^ „„,,; Ibis division Into cl sses being' for the convenience of of dealers In each, snch port ons will be tarnished as are actually required for bids. The commandant snd navy-agent of rach station will have a copy of the schedules of ,he other yard-, for examination only from which It may be Judged whether it will be desirable lo make application for them. Offers most be made for the whole of the class at any yard upon i-ne of the printed schedoJes, or In strict conformity therewith, or they nil) cot be «onsldered The contract will be awarded to the lowest banattdl bidder, »ho gives proper security for its fulsome nt. Tbe United States reserves the right to reject all Uie bids for any class, If deemed exorbitant. Ail articles mnst be of ihe very beat quality, to be delivered In good order, and In suitable vessels and i ack- ages, as ihe case may be, at the expense and risk of the contractor, and In all respects subject to the Inspection, measurement, count, weight, *c., bf the yard where received, and to the entire satisfaction of tbe commandant tbertof. Bidders are referred lo the commandants of the re§- pectlve yards for sample.', Instructions, or particular description of the articles; and, all oiher things belnr equal, preference will be given to articles of American manufacture. Every offer, as required by the law of lOtti Aujusi 1R46, must be accompanied by a written gu irantee Uie form of which Is herewith jlven. Those on!y whose cffers may be accepted will be notified, and the contract will be forwarded as »o. B thereafter as practicable, which they will be required to ex ecut« within ten days after Its receipt at ihe post offloe or navy agency named by them. Sureties In the full amount will be required to slim the contract, and their responsibility certified to bv a Dmted States district Jo.Jge, Cniled States dj.tnct Al- lorney, collector or navy agent. An additional se- cur.tj, twenty per centum will be withheld from the amount of the bills until tb<- contract shall hav e bern com leted; and eighty per cenlnm of eich bill ap provvd lo triplicate by the commindsjils of the res- j.ectlv- yards, will *e paid by the navy fgnt at Ihe pom-* of deliver/ within thirty days alter Its pres*:,- tation to htm. li Is siipulated In the contract that. If default be made by the parties of tbe firjt p «n In JellvrrtnK all or anjofthe articles mentioned In ny class bid for In th« contract, of the quality and at the time and pla --cs above provide , then, and in Utat cise, tbe contractor and his soreti,. will lor felt and pa, to the Called States aiom of money nr.t eic,rllnn t»lce:he amount ofsuch class, which maybe recovered from time to timr, according lo the art of Congrrst in that case pro- vidcd, aj.prnved March 3, 1848. Ola»s No 6 to be delivered on«-fourUi pin on or before Uie 16th May, one-fourth part on or before U.e tOO, July, one-fourth pan by I he 2<llh September, and the remainder (by ihe lit December, 1S60. Class 8 ihe whole by ihe lith Mar, 18CO Th<- remaining clas.es to be delivered one-fourth part on or btfonr Ihe lit a ' D«-rourth part on or brf.,re lit R. GKKAT A. li UK AN [VENT HAL AND FJNt; AHT 171 Bait Water Street. H AVING fecared U>e assistance of Die ,>i,lr,i aa.l moat rxpertaccerf operator In the West. M ll»n- neoa, (whoae ikUl In bl> department li well known to many of the cUIietnof Milwauk-e.) I .m no* pr^par-d to offer to the public ererj de»lr»l>le jtj-! f ,,( PicturM known to ihe community at lower mtei »nil executed In a better manner thin can be done In any oiher e,. UhlWunent In the »«t. ,„ , CLI/FORD'* DAftCERRFAN GALLKRY 171 Ea>t Water itre^i, f.-rroerlj »i, 0 wn us -er(fr', ao<>ml - marl/ and remov be relir.l .. 1 It IS ;.,--i,i the !!>• i »ubjert. It modarulej M Vl« Kit 0 FUKJSflTUKJ-J Stamp •>' rt 'si- H' ' rum.A M AliINK V .N I r "» nil,] J I5HH K .'- • H v i t-: i i VITS* j irn-.it in < V li I N J»[mr.. ,,.y ir »un l -H.'.-,1 J Dle Aireot f..r the fnltrd ."tat.-i «n,l Ca,i*. JOB WOSM, (Late I <: J»,d» BcchMt.r N. B --41.UO and « [,n,ta(te itamps encj.., r j li FEED THE HUNGRY"« iuncllon, divine in Itvorlgm son r,l>| iratory M. as . duly upon us all, u BOW btm« observe,! 10 the fullest extent by HU,\,\ <fc ( KO*KY, y-tS KAS I 1 VV.V1 KK SIKKKi' JIIUVAUKEE, WISCONSIN ' I Who are J-ut in receipt of the cheapest, b« 3 t assorted i aod most complete sloes, of Family 4>roc« rie» 1 exhibited In thij cltT, thr ii.xe »T;n2 rrrentlj, m th c NeT Vor ; an ,, Bo , ., n m . ir| Fi> it C A > At su-hprice»a, -nablr us tn undersell . n the trade, and Mill iff.,,r| ai ah»nd»oo 1 snirlr Lhonied Ap^nt, will insu pills, hj re'.uro mail. ror «»ie hy aurt5-dAw N V. u »:.y if r'r * BLTTc >N C. HARRIN<,T"- ule, contam' 11 \V HATHAWAY & BELDEN, BANKING, f.aud and C'ollerlion Ollicc III.4M K. >» * i.1.4 V N I ' III!! <» i Ever e H Our propiamme erabr.r^j bo Hi r A >, t A M Such af Sufran, it I h n. 1 prices,) Tea.., ( » T i.,r ^Jc pound for noihiay , Cnfl c , s Java, Liguira nr>,l l;io, j v> sups, al 1 kinds o! .-nut es. sa fteadidif and :*u.4an i, , l* «• ; j piessme itlraulant to ttir i pally of Turki.h ccndinn-i cul'iiary pr....•„,•; o'« .,( i rell-h with Pisl,, VPVS, p fi . a r«luaiile a.Mlt . (i t',-.-,, u *nd Me»t P.i-, : s »ell u hlchly .Ie ICI.HJI B ivor «nd Oeistf* Ol.Ti- Oil L- -mpet Inn I IIV.D^ profit. I the irsde ^^^^ HOTELS, &C. F, o u ils"~JrToT;": MY MOB KIN 1.01 IV, U t'RO.N. neHr r".\<( M'ttcr nr-et. Th^ L waa eslabhsh.-.l in M4I1. *n.l has IM-KTI -. ;Ne jamr pn.pnetur. who 'a«-i this oc<-a«i.i I I A I hy 1'niT 5 r« i: r h » a ,i \ . Ul I Vj v^r .-intinQa-;-,- -if nota.ns many ' *'J many y?ari rir k:r^l ::t». M past. n,r h . BUc. he «pi---He, c m|. s-.| pr ncl im«.i t- c >mbtnr<l ir if. v%n'-ua >' II.e E»l. ]| - ai, ex uiiile P" :lvry »r .1 •,,• ,. , ,,, , form , .-..,!,,*, M ,.<:, . ,| v , hr , H , WI u -al».i» h .!.„ ,„., „, , I-, .-t-aks in.! Ch.. ( .9, ( ti.,rt..n Can F UJ'.S »l a.' k.odH, Lrosse ALBANY RESTAURANT A A I I , I .N I X >U.M. ol lilies of any of the article* na^ed therelnjtre demanded, they are to be furnished on II.e term, and conditions previous to tbe expiration of the flscal year upon receltlr.g a notice of fifteen day < from the bureau the commandant of the navy yard, or navy ajent rh, j u . , ir la^.o,:,, . V »cc »i jo Salad Cream which ihnul.i IMS m .T. 1,- form of Ctfer. of -, u, • , in ihe State of -, hereby agree to furnish and deliver, In we I'l Ptcile Lobsters. Pre*h ^a.tn 1 Core Ornten, l'<.-n Siar Cooper i t*re<l L, 1: , e (, Figs. Kaisina, Citrot:, Ac In Wisconsin f'.r Macombcn A rery popuUr ^rur-l- cur.sfan.ly \V,. h»r/a iOOO M (.All tllil.D The best ever ffered In this city. AM^ ea UBLH. iTtlUSS fOHFi. Put up expressly for our Irade. KKK-%11 (iKOl.'NL) Alws> - ..i, ha.T-i from thr Lm^i.-e and and TV (, ( j A 1.UX.L, sTuH The best ftrwi of Oroc^rU* 'r- m wh .-f- In 'own and . - ,./ .>/„ V M I- !l 1>K R.ce dour hr^ li.niraocc sec II O I fi»n/-.| ' HA.TI.S, K .'IlHI.-i ?PLR.Nr>ID HOTKL hajrec.ail M. prtet-rs-Qeneral McManmin r-t.r-n». ,„., H-3»r< FLOYD .ucce^lmn Mm m Its manag-m-n Thj MM,n. r. ire bot:, wtll known -.firooch, ,11 »«tern Country a, gentlemen of ciprnence n H <-»pmi and no other assnranco j u^ressary Hyatt House w II Lercafter be r.,ndurt». -rv.ng the patror,a,(e jf the pabi «; s H \ .l . AS W F ,e l.iwe>l S t: I, L F '' H ( A < 11 the respect ve navy yards, all the articles named'ui the classes hereunto annex.d, agreeably to the »ro- I Ai, I ma- .• n • l,».| .lehtj, <•. c.n Q- jr d -,, on,! Tl.iocsoftke schedules therefor, and In conformiiy I nel^bors who do . time tra -e »n I of course wKh she advertisement ot the Bureau of ''onstniclion i or ''" °' *elr prouts In tliat Ac., of ae I»th May, 1M» Should m» off^r be accept-' I r , I request to be addressed at— . D d ihe contract s^ni to the cavv airmt >i _. .. ft 11 i Call and B^Koalure, A B Date. Witness. el> show you our roods ann it fail to p |, ue j ou . pricea which w« ed to po From there J may then again I may not. JCST SENTIMENTS.—The following concluding sentences of ihn decision given by Jndge Swan, of the Supreme Court of Ohio, in the case of the Oberlin rescuers, do credit to the . heart and the head, the human instinct, and the high toned patriotism, of him who uttered them: AB a citizen, 1 would not deliberately violate 4he constitution or the law ofXnterference With fugitives from justice. But if a weary frightened slave would appeal to me t<x protect him from his pursuers, it is possible I -might momentarily forget my allegiance to the law and i constitution, and give him a covert from those who were on his track. There are ns doubt ^ many slaveholders'who would thus' follow Ihe instincts of human s/mpatliy. And if I did it and was prosecuted, condemned and imprisoned, and brought by my counsel before this tribunal on s habeas corpus, and was then psr- mittedto I lilted to pronounce judgment in my own case, trust I should have the moral courage to sav •age to say before God and the country, as I am now compelled tosay, under the solemn duties of » Judge, booud by my official oath to sustain thp wpTeancyvf the constitution and the l»w— The prisoners must be. remanded." _,_ ^ , TL J w * *,t»*lu*J»» \Jlittrll. I hey exeonted the whole of nine persons that formed the family for this reason Among those put to death there were two children nn- der seren years of age-and three women. The atroeions barbarity of the act needs no comment. I have been assured of the fact by one of the villagers, who was hidden in a pit—a sort of place for keeping farming utensils dog in the side of a hill. From his hiding plac he saw ihe execution, and, when telling me o it, his eyes glared and his whole frame shook with horror and emotion. This man was stil in the pit when the Anstrians were forced to retreat, and as they passed through the village he counted 169 wagons filled with their wounded, i He says the Austrians were incensed to find that the Piedmontese had destroyed al the provisions they were forced to leave behind then) in tbe village, and that they had knocked in the heads of all the wine casks. One remarkable thing is, that the Aastrians did not make a single prisoner at Montebello When the French officers called the roll after the battle, all the men that were notwesent to answer were found either dead or wounded —not one was missing: The Anstrians did not succeed in making » single prisoner. The day after the engagement I visited the Tiattle field. Alas ! it is a sad thin The Democratic papers in Maine -are publishing the proceedings of the town caucuses for the choice of delegates to the Baogor State Convention to be holden on the 30th inst. We notice that in many of them resolutions enunciating the doctrine of popular sovereignty are passed unanimously and.4elegates selected who still regard the Democratic party, ~State and National, as of some account; and' who despise the wishes of srmilry tide-waiters and postmasters, w,ho receive their political notions that tenders them their ing to do j fades .into it all the • i ,:. . _ , ..... . —. , - -- TO "^* ,**V J «**» VUC glory and pomp, of war _ fades .into insignia- c»nee before the nttpr misery and desolation of a battlefield the day after the actlob. Atlhe had been « n i » tN collected -and; were lying in. TOWS near the cemetery ; the (aces «f t killed, witu the exception of one of the men who is now lying in the hospital of Voghera^ where he was conveyed by the people after the departure of the Austrians. I have seen the man and conversed with him — his name is Cigdoli. Hundreds beside myself have seen the person and heard his account of the atrocious action perpetrated by the Austrians. To-day 1 have seen a letter written by th* vice-syndic of Pignarolo, who was taken bj the Anstrians as a hostage when they were in the place yesterday. They have a habit of doing this when they find a citizen whose importance renders his fate an object of interest to the people, and then they ask for provisions or money, threatening, npon non-compliance with tbess demands, to put the hostage to death. Thus the vice-syndic, in bis letter, announces that nnless the people give the Ans- trians information as regards the movements of tbe French, they will shoot him. Such actions speak for themselves: and when, in the face of th^m, the Piedmontese find an influential jonrnJ like the 7t»i« publishing each day or two accounts of the kin treatment extended by t lie Aastrians to them yon can understand thM they feel angry, ai begin to hate tha whole Knglish nation Tbe schedule whjch the bidder f ncloies must be p«t- I to his offer, and each tf them slgnej by him. Op- islte esch article In the schedule Ihci p-lce must be set, the amount carried oat. the aggregate footed up for each class, and the amount likewise written In words. form of Guarantee. The undersigned, ., of |n lhe state of , and , . O f the State of , hereby guarantee that In the forerolng bid of for any of the classes A great movement b.,s taken P Uo7'during the night. The whole of the Imperial Guard aome thirty thousand in have lef , e e Alessandria quietly, a hcl unknown to all per. sons now in the city. The place seems des£ ed, and the citizens look around in astonish ment npon the almost em Whe^have the soldier. salaries. iff-fhe Catholic cemetery at.Medison is now used u a hog W /sattle prtlnre. Com- Mrt^nfvt* ta^l_Z. ? f. „ , -,• "be men were covered over; and near them stood those of their com' rade. whose doty 4t was to bury them/ In u heap, piled apart from the rest, I recognised from-the uniform*,'the ,bodies of the-officer* who had died brav/ely facing .the enemy. If you have never witnessed such a eight, I advise yon never to do so as lon« as yon may ; avoid it; oner's reflections areaot gay: death- in all Ha most revolting aspect, foes yon! forcing npon yonr mind that suffering that must "ensue when the loss of the men yon aee stretched lifeless before' yba 'becomes Known to their families. JEow many a poor mother thought J, >ia -waiting In an agony of hope ani feat tite list of th* killed «nd wontled W inowiwhether her darling "son is among them] How great her despair .when the. Ascertains that the hops 0ther old.age^Jisr ton, whs only » short time alnoe^ parted from her in all thebttoyancy r of hope and .health, bu fellah; AtuL&at his body He, far from her-thata mother'* two*may w>t,T«Biflfllnpon hit gravel . i , —~-j*i UWWUTIUK UUi S plan to deceive the enemy, aad has, as I feel sure, hit upon the following: Large number of troops have been marched in the direction of Montebello, the movement being made ostensibly and openly, but at the same time; and n the most quiet manner, immense masses «f artillery, and of the picked regiments in tbe •rmy, have been sent at night to Valenza. Thns, whUe> the Austrian* will be on the oi«nw fptfth?, French in the first-named direction,an orer.whelming force will crass at Valenza, an'd once on tbe oth-r side of the Po they will be on the flank of the Anstrian army. In a few days t shall, i am snra, have the details of another and a decisive engagement to mention to yonr readers. The animation and enthusiasm of the Fnncb troops'surpass all deseriptioff, and when they get at• thVAns- In Urge numbets a terrific battle mnst In case therein named be accepted, he or they will, within ten days after the rvcelpt of the contract at tbe poit office named, or navy ng nl dcslinaled. execule the contract for the same, with good and sufficient su eUes; and In case said shall fall t. enter Into contract as aTSresald, we guarantee to make gooa the dlffrrence between the offer otsaid and lhal which may be accepted. Signatures of tiro guarantors. 0. D. Date. "' F Witness. I hereby certify that the above named are known to me an men of property, and able 10 make good their guaranty. Signature, 6. H. To be signed by tbe Doited States dlslrlcl Jndge United Stales District Attorney, collector or navy agent. The following are the classes required at the respective navy yards: KlTTiRY, MAINE. Class No. 8. White-oak promiscuous timber No 14. White-ash oars. No. 16. White-oak staves and' beadmg No. 21. Iron. No. M. Spikes and natts. No. 23. Lead, rlnc and tin. No. 25. Hardware No «. Palnta, oils. 4c. No. 82. Leather. No. 88, Hole No. 34. Brnthea. No. 37. Pitch, tar, rosin No 88 Tallow, soap, oil. No. 88. Ship chandlery. No' «' Stationery. No. 41. Fire wood. CHARLESTON, MASSACHUSETTS. Olaia No. 81. iron. No. 2S. Spites and nails. Ho *». Lead, zinc and tin. No. 23. Hardware. No n Paln.i, oils, 4c. No. 28. Flax canraa. No. 29 Co'tt-n' canvas. No. 30. Flax and cotton twine. No. 32. Leather. No. 83 Hose. No 84. Bnuhe.. No. 85 Bum- Ing and dry goods. No. 87. Pitch, tar and rosin. No 88. Tallow, soap, oil. No. 88. Ship chandlery. No 40. Stationery. No. 41. Firewood. BROOKLYN, NEW TORE. Class Ho. 6. Yellow pine plank itock logi. No. 10. Tiir Franklin .NO. 231 NORTH FHAXiKLI> STREET I'lIICAtio, . . ILUXUI* LOOK HERE, YE WEAKY TRAVELERS < I .VM^fiH VM's r> I N I NG 8 A 1.0 t) N ! T OCATED near Ihe Mil.^uxee i Mississippi Depot i-t is just the puce lo procure »ann and ,uo.ta n u*i meali, for the imall 1 um of 25 cents an.! th,. -ab, i •ill N- .upplied with the cholCMt Tlan.la of the ,ea*, n Oi STERN ,1*D liATIF. fiervi.,1 ap In ev.ry « T | e , on , h , jrt n , u ,.. e r ,,_ H ^ r ( »l»ayi inpplie^ with the choicest Winrs, L,., u .,r»',:,.( Travelers upon the Mil»»ukee i Nflssiss'.pp « oa .l- »lll^ nil it a oral an.l convenient place to pro.-ur. tn elr '" W*rm Lunch frnrn 10 to t o'cl rk ^v-r T i,. J. H, CORUES& CO ii o 1 a a a i t- G-ioce «ept 43 C. CUN.NI.XOHAM, W K beg I m 5 Ike tnde >n Uj anncar^cr to oar cosi?»rii rrf , n Reoeril, tn\t -lur-nptf],, ,^ sa Uarel ng aj-nt wil be .lispaicl.ed fn.ui on- .., oM customers and others (o Ta7or lelter with thrir i.rilers for k, It Ny of . wliich, ss al.ajti. mill be executed to h.-irenUn- MI. fart, on. Th.,u 5 and« «pprs,-iaie the plan up.,n .hi our K>»enee, are mad^ .Inch pr.-.<enu Ihe foliowini; a.l- - .1 bj ,,lhen .-tually fferr. v i*o pl 2? > No , u -. J ">'i cy , white-oak "»»' boards v io ,-.i yprew, 2°' ,^' S?° k Walnnt, cherry, *c. Ho. 13. Locust 7* ,,£ "I 1 "*-" 11 o»"i nlckory bars and bntu No IS. White oak s;aves and heading. No. 16. Black iprnce. No. 18. Ugnamvitae. No. 21. Iron. No. 22 SDikei and nail.. No. 23. Lead, ilno and tin. No 85. Hardware^ No.2T. P«lnt«, oll», to. N«28. flax if V ""i? 0 « £ >tton CMT "- No - «»• «" »nd cotton twine. No.81.ffla»s. No. 82. Leather. No. 83. Hole- Wo. 84. Bruihei. No, -35, Bunting and dry goods. No. 87. Pitch, tar and rosin. No. 88. Tallow, soap and oil. No. 39. Ship cnandlery. No. 40. Stationery. No. vanlnges ami la.-. lilies never 1. The E ,ence f.ooi these wo,«, RWnerl bj ,HM t.at, en , (he .tore Heiltl.f u ^-. rome hlng that others cannot or dare noi ci« m tor Ibelrs. !. The COSH are much less Ihan o'heri because these B.s nets re put up in packages, each c., D t», nm) , , enough for lorty gallons, ai.d rompnsln* uot onlr all I thr nqu'red ingre lien's, bvt «h , tht coi^r.na Address letters to C»RL ERLK8, Mtoager. ranknn i Uhemlral Worm, Chicago, 111 , p O. Fat S;i« je4— dCm 13 ii. H. K N A PP. R ecently of N. Y.,m»j beconsultert at hu ro^m s « Newhall House, Milwaukee, the first of even month, commencing November 1st, in regard to all Jis eases, which he treats with unprecedented success H, cure, chronic cues of diseases, which have b-eo pro. nonnced incurable by the ibedlcal faculty cenerally such a. Nervous and Neuralgic Affections, Lnseasej oi Women, all form, of Scrofula, Dyspepsia, Constipation' „ y m ii U a «»au<J l'al«- w < A 2 < ? k^ ** *z ; .V I. i. A .\ i K A 73 P A * 'II .V Including Pulmonary Oonsnmptlon, Rhe"umatlsm Par.' alysta, Kpllepsy aemlttent and laterraltteni Fevers, the ai>ea>e> of dhlldren, ic. ALI. A* %ril, and most of the sufferings of child-birth are remove,! by earlv consultation. ' ""'l Remember, that the Doctor does not piomlse to cure atl stages of Diseases. While all diseases are curable If taken in seawn, all .taps we not. Vonr case m»T be curable this week, not next—to-day, not n>-morr u w Hence the danger of delay. , epea . HT; Dr Knapp wUI he at nU Rooms, SeohaU House from Tuesday noon, July ISth, tUI Tb»ra.lay noon, July .14th. Consultation raaa. X 3 . O A JOBBER IN D Y Hi t.Altl.K li I 1 «l I- .1% M > .N , '1, AND e Motions. V a n STOCK A LWAY S Fl T Music*, ttuitfr altttanoe free. ry ^u rs Otrict or TOT Mn_ 41. fire wood. PHILADELPHIA, PENNSTLVANIA. Clau Ko S. While oak promlsc.rwj timber. Olaii _- --- - — --—-.• VSSIK j* a V4U*B**V[f*U) WiUUCt. VlHI 0 ir Aibl TV"?*! *Wt« oak boat board*. No. 12. Black >ralnut, ooerry. No. 14. White ash oars and 1 k J?I'o bla *- N <>.,18. Llgnnmntae. No. 21. Iron. &"^" and nilUl - No - ^ *«**> llno » nd In- Hardware. No. ST. Palats, oils, «o. No. 28. «ax canvas. No. t». Cotton canvas. No. SO. Tlai t a* tW .! e -o No - ^t Glass. Mo. 32. Uatter. .. Hose. No. St, BraAe.. No. 3J. Bunting and dryfoodf. No. 87. fetch, tar and rosin. No. 88. Tal- pw toap.andoll. Hi. 8». 'Ship chandlery. No. 40. tation cry. j WASHINGTON, DISTRICT Qf COLUMBIA. Clan No. 10. Whl»e pine. No. St. Iron. No 22. " R.a.co., Milwaukee, June 6, 18S9. oil. Iran. • R o. 8J. Tallow.ioap, No. 43. Tank and galle> WTA few d»y» nuce Mr. W. <Jady brought Into our office a large porcupine welfUng tea poradswd upwards, which be had jnitillUd on thejnulrwd track, about thre<j.foiiTths:oTii «nll& OA»f nT Al«t* _1 (H* -' - . .animal nbe»8ttyifig to ipeedlljh (nan No. 16. Blackjipruee. No. 81. Iron. No. 22. Spike, and naUB. No.i«8. Lead.ilno aad tto. No. 2S. Hardware. No. 27. Wlnta, ollt, *c. No. iff. KaiciT. TU. N^2» Cotton KjajJTM. No.80. FI«r tod cotton Urine. No. 81. GUM. (No. 8J. Leather; No. 88, Ho.e! i < . Ship Chandlery. ». No. 40. Stationery. ' " Olf, rLORIDA. ' NB - M - Hack walnnl, o«*-«tavei. and heading mortgages, of the UCrone k. Milwaukee Railroad'Co under foreclosure of whkh thh Company Is organii.a- and persons holding inch bond" srlio have not already ei'ca(ed he same are notlHed fo I'D so m person or bv Attorner dulv autfaorUe4. Notice l» also glren, thst the. Secretary of this Company .111 taane eerUflcatea or the stock of info 0«mpa- njr to tbe holders of such bonds npon snrrrender tbere- •f, In romance of the provisions of Ilk- d*ed«f or-' ganlzatlon. .K, Ho ^"" lT * llo « lv ' B ' Ulat tn » Bo" 3 <rf Directors of toll Company has made an assessment ca UK itook at tne rate of one per cent, for the i urpbte or paying the expeaae* of foreclosing the Slid mortgagee and o? or- ganltlng this Company, payable oa or before tie flrsi day of Jnly next, to the Treasurer of thl» Company, at hto office ID Ihe City of Milwaukee. J«T-dtt DWleHTW.KETM.geerelary. ROOFING, HARDWARE, AC. c-ot.\Tjiv ni: it ( ire requeated to call » n ,l eiauitno OOOUSANl) PRICKS. K. P, CADV, >*- J '» Quentin's Block, 71 r. W» l( . r 1 .A \ l-.U i -A 1 IMI i i i > i HOOKS. X \HE NEW AND THE OLD , Or California and lo.iu in romantic aspects, by O. W Palmer, H D i Mwaics, by the author of 8»lad for the Solitary A Bachelor'] Story, by Oliver Bxince. Life of eeneral Havelock, by } T. Headley I The Convalescent, by N. P. Wiuis. -last Received. vl 1-. M .«> \ b. K J-, (. KAL n iiK CIUIs.lt. ivr Uian ' I <l£ VI I VI I' I k" r-. jeI2 fnr sale by TERRY 4 CLEAVKR, 167 Kast Wster dt. V XX V,. E A C L E &. SIQN OF THE O iW . S 1 M HI O i% D S , SOLE PROPRIETOR * MANTWACTTrRIB OF PUttB OHIO CATAWBA BRANDY, Uiu. affording additional evidence of tt p American enterprise and indo»try,and of onr N SWBUIKJ, rcc«v-,i , lei. 19 I TvLn.M ilACUAIlo.v reewivr.l at -|>I'J IT KNtBKc .*\IUKS:L> V Hill IV.. -Ml . °» Uwl) » Brandy not only ' BIG RED KETTLE ! DEALEBB IN Stovea, Sheet Iron, Tin, Hardware, - —AND—' ACUlsJIILTIJRAL •WrODtfl respectfully ^ inform ttetr frlenai and the TT ' pnbUo senerally. that the, k* Te opened » aior.** soe, ....;.... WOT WATEB sf am for the sili- of the abmre named .rtlc*ea,' IMPLEMENTS, t is fully '«»« en feltta thu « of ,uch quail with *£ "SlIS- a 1 ?; ^iif'wwmti; »*:: »SM ta^is, "• «o.8». Cotton canvas. No. SO. Flax and cottOB »Dd »Dd iortj'of g»n.rajiy, a. eU a« alj ftoVet p«t np to ort«p. BT aoollng. MPAIKINOTif all klndv and ererr aort of »«ffc i «y Une punctualiT aiierJrf £^ ' *** "" Ot *"* ' Oritet left win D. attended to vtthoat d ,- pouoda hitherto sold under the name of Brandy .can onlv be regarded a great public good. The CatawbiBrandy poneisw all the good qualitie. claimed for thebat toported liquors, and la of r^f^t, parltj Md TOper ior DaTor,aBda«o»erlgnand«ttrere«edy for Dyspepsia, i, Oenef' NoTSLlLr SHOULD BE WITHOUT IT. Uetail Price, *l,25 Per Bottle. . ,^ dl ha * •Pfo'nted J. F. * ». 8. IL8LEY. No. MVKart Waterstreet, sole agent* for the State of Wl»- cbniln, where dealer* and customers will please forward their orders. By calling on the agent*, UM pabUo will »ec«lve a sample gratalously. ^ . . .taylt JUSTICE DOCKETS. M ANUJACTORro ezprwsir for that •rtrMqulltTiwpv. K.TXU ,1* M t • |NE ,: <u . " press : rre^h-Sni>ilt«<l ly |f,-(>l(ll VKN I SON MK eliolce V,,,,„,„ H.iim martl HAM.-,. TS A 1. .VI ( > ,V BOIOE . M Al-'l.K SS V KL I 1 tiA-LLONfi Mapl^ .Hyrup, wheat L'akes, ftl aar31 lli:\N i i >E\V f. R. T|01.A<«K£.<4 K EUEIVICO by rlr« boat from Bulfalo, at «P r7 11U N N » CROSBY'S. O. «i. JAVA O F tupeflor quality, a MUi i aprT e be« in the ol»y at Hi NN * CKOSBY'8. FAMILY FLO UK. N EW York Mills flour, cuusiaoily J Q ha_ "* rtl aus% * o

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free