The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin on June 25, 1859 · Page 2
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The Daily Milwaukee News from Milwaukee, Wisconsin · Page 2

Milwaukee, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 25, 1859
Page 2
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-THE DAHil^Ni^p, S»tnrt«jr THorsUu» ,. Ohio is » gresU SUto- rtrangc things oocnr then oeoMfonAUjr. Tbe lut^aod molt absurd, proceeding Is,' tht B*ptUt ohnrch of Zanat- r01« turning ont EiekU 7. Cox, United Sutee Ibnnsd of that district, for obeying the laws. In other words, for ,arresting, by* warrant placed in his hands by the Court, * fugJUve Blare, he was exoommnnloated. This It higher law with»tiengeanoe. It ts only, however, on a par with the Mine spirit that would ostra- cise an honest, an upright Judge, for faithfully administering tbe laws he is sworn to support, as is every good disposed citizen, as has been done b/ the black repnbiibart'Of that State recently. We are down upon such Christianity wherever it Is preached. We have always been taught to'obey the laws 'of 'the country. This Is what every good citizen and Christian should do, however repugnant they may be to onr individual feelings, it is onr duty to submit If the laws are'wrong, set to work to ohange them. Do ft by a legitimate course—not turn onr baoks upon them with contempt. Carry ont the principles attempted to be inculcated by the proceedings of this "Baptist church, and what wonld be the consequences ? How many lavs would we have set at defiance 7 We like Mr. Cox's determination, as he justly remarked that if a church member, a professing Christian, or a real Christian, U to be prohibited from holding office under the government to which he belongs, by the chorob in which he is a member, and that the laws of this country are to be executed and observed exclusively by non-professors, It ought to be known. As to resigning his situation as Deputy United States Marshal, (which he was required to do,) he said he would when he saw proper ; and in the meantime the church might do, and he puesnmed it would, in his case, just what it pleased. After be left tbe meeting a vote was taken, and he was excommunicated by a vote of 22 to 12—the whole number of members being about 160. Conairtency. To the Editor of the Newt : We have long heard complaints and denunciations from the republican party and press, against the interferanoe of clergymen in party politics, and all those who were suspected of being influenced by their spiri'nal ad risers, have been denounced as ruffians, toirdies, or' bullies. The language of this precise and over- vtrtnons party, as indicated by the language of presses in their interest has been, stand aside, ye priests, and attend to vour sacerdotal duties and not intermedle in party politics. How changed is their language and tone in regard to those priests that step aside from their duties as ministers of peace and deoiples of Christ, and neglect the preaching of tbe pure gospel and join with this modern republican party in its crusade against the peace and quiet of the country; and al! those that decline neglecting tbeir clerical duties, and refuse to dpsenrntp their pulpit and pure religion by preaching politics, ar* stigmatised aa nn- worthy follower*. ..( Christ in his mission of charity and love, aud shows plainly that the fanatical spirit of modern republicanism is identical with that which actuated the intolerant Jews of old in their persecutions of Christ and his followers Crusify them, is their motto, and orj againsi priest or layman that refuse to fall down and worship their daygon of political purity. These reflections are drawn out by reading an article in the N. Y. Tribune, severely criticising the conduct of a minister of the gospel, who had refused to preach a sermon on the subject of slavery. The repremand of tbe editor of tbe above named paper, comes with exceeding bad grace, when taken in connection with the following editorial, which appeared in the columns of its name-sake, published at Manitowoc: '' During tbe Fremont excitement and for some time, afterwards, tbe democratic presses were exercised, because, aa they asserted, the clergymen of tk^ present day were neglecting their legitimate business for tbe purpose of mingling in politics Aod the fact was so well established that the Protestant clergy were, as a body favorable to the spread of repnl.n ;in principles, that one of them could not Visit the polls for the purpose of voting without the risk of being insulted by democratic rowdies Tbe fact is, or at all events should be conceeded, that republicanism and true religious principles, are synonymous. Bat there are occasionally men who wear the priestly vestments who can apologise, and even become the advocates for the " divine right of slavery" and its attendant horrors.— They are easily used up in an argument however, and as a general thing careful to advance tbeir opinions only when they are certain of having them supported." The efforts of republican editors and venal politicians, is to try and enlist the feeling and create an unjust prejudice against the democratic party, and would enlist the sympathy of the Christian public to join and aid them in the accomplishment of their unwortby efforts to obtain power. Hence, Protestant clergymen is sought to be approached by flattery and falsehood, to lend their influence and strength to crash out al that opposes the accomplishment of their designs. They are encouraged by the conduct o some that have been ejected to fill the dmk an. perform pastoral duties, whose conduct onlj proves the truth of the Scripture, for we reat that in the latter times some shall depart from the faith, giving heed to seducing spirits an doctrines of devils. Suppose, if yon please that slavery is wrong, does the political effort of priests manoipate the enslaved, or cultivate peace among their follow man. We are, as a people, situated and connects b; the most sacred ties with those that enter tain a different opinion and feeling in regard to slavery from many at the north. Those at the south bold and use the negro as property. I this appears wrong to us of the north, Is there not an excusable reason for their not taking the same view of the subject. We are bnt strange mortals, whether we live north or south. At the south the labor of slaves is considered profitable, hence the negro is held as snob, while at the north slaves were found non-productive, and hence were set free to take care of themselves, without mnoh qualification to do go. Now, who can boost of phylanthrophy ? him that clothes and feeds the untutored and unlearned, or him that closes bis doors and bid* the unfortunate in color to depart? How onr clergy will relish this burlesque on religion by the republican press, is yet to JwouW not «ntrra*r curtail tbe right* of *ny,JleMhBir position In society be elevated or lowly, j We think our happiness and the prosperity of all,' is best^promouid by the general exercise of fraternal kindness, and that . .Tone as. the law of kindness, operating on the mind of man, wiH be more certain to overcome evil and correct errors than any other method that can be pursued. ' ' ' " : For those who claim to be influenced by religious impressions, to act contrary from my impressions of duty, we would refer them to the 18th chapter of Matthews gospel for a sure guide and precept of exampla. -_^_ TACITUS. Ma. DOUGLAS is TSHHISSIB.—Governor James C. Jones, of Tennessee, declares in a letter published in the Memphis .BuWrftn, his position in regard to the Presidential election in 1860. He says.: I speak for myself— lam for Stephen A. Douglas for President of the United State, in 1860. I seek to saddle him on no body or party The time has passed when the people Will permit any man to saddle himslforany one else on them. While I repudiate the charges that I seek to saddle Mr. Douglas on the democratic party, yet I am for him, because, after a long and intimate association with hlm^ I know him to be honest, sound, conservative, and national, true tojthe constitution and all its requirements. And yet, further, I think it impossible to elect any man residing in the south, and I belive that he is the only man north of Mason a Dixon's line that can be elected, that wonld be true to the south; hence I am for him, and if it suits your convenience, taste, or interests, yon may proclaim it to the world. A MODKRB " Housi o.p AIRBUS."—The Livingston (La.) Reporter has the following singular relation of the casualties which have happened to members of a family in that parish. It says : On Saturday last, the 4th lust, while a ne- gro boy about 16 years old, belonging to Oapt. James H. Harvey, of Hog Branch, in this parish, was holding a gun, it is supposed, between his knees, it suddenly went off, and blew off the front part of his head, causing instant death. He was, it appears, seated in a chair, and endeavoring to pull on a boot, when the catastrophe occurred. There seems to be s fatality hanging over the Harvey family. Within our own recollection, some twelve or fourteen years only, the following sudden and violent deaths have oocnared in this family : First, a stepmother was gored and trampled to death by one of her own cows, then four daughters one son-in-law, two grandchildren and two slaves were lost at one fell swoop, on the Lake Manrepas, on the burnt- up steamer Piny Woods ; then a son was stabbed, disemboweled and slain by a drunken and furious wretch ; then a negro child was burnt to death at homp, and under their own eyes , and lastly, this poor negro boy, of their own raising was accidentally kilUd. A Rnmored Proposal of Peace. A correspondent of the London Timct, wri ting from Paris, states, on what he represents as tbe best authority, that two of the most Influential powers of Europe (England and Prussia,) had agreed to propose a basis of peace, such as we yesterday indicated The terms aiv a« follows 1st. The entry of the French into Milan, supported by a popular manifestation, shall be considered by the European powers as a convincing proof ol the disapprobation In Italy of Austrian p liey 2d. Tbe neutral po»er» will insist on an armistice while a Congress is agsembled. 3d The extension of the Kingdom of Sardinia, will bw deemed essential ; and the Duch ies of Parma and Modena, with the fortress of Piacenza, are to be added to it. 4th It will be proposed to form ihe Lorn- bardo-Venetian Kingdom, into a stale distinct from tbe Austrian Empire, but governed l.y an Austrian Archduke ' The writer entertains too much respect for ministers oi the gospel to suppose that they wfll feel personally nattered, or that religion will be advanced or elevated by their comply. Ing with the wishes of political harlequins. We are bnt mortal, and fallible at that, and •ome have or may depart from the faith and Ukehe6d to evil spirits^Md become the tools of derfls, nd«otthep»rt"of .political g Udi». tor on the republican boards. We would in •11 kindnais advise them to leave their flock, «Bd «h»jter-them»elves under the wing of mod- .on iTpnbUemnlHn, and not leek to drag their Imootnt, OOOT w«ll moaning flock down to to witch they art Aat ha*. Hotr Garibaldi and bis Boj-s Flgtot. Tbe telegraph briefly noted the brilliant victories won bj Garibaldi at Varese. The firm action, wbic* lasted two hours, irr. olved but a comparatively small force, and the Anstriaus were completely defeated They retired to Somtia an.l at 4 o'clock the next morning made an assault of a more serious character.— An account says: It was effected by a brigade, 5.000 strong, with ten field pieces, and two squadrons of Ubians. After a first discharge ol tbeir muskets, the Italian volunteers assaulted the enemy with tbe bayonet, and with so much impetuosity that the Austrian center was obliged to fall back on its left wing, already engag«d by a battalion of onr right wing. Now the fight became general—a tremendous hand to hand fight, in which every inch of ground was bravely disputed by both armies. The enemy's artillery was of no more use, >>eoaus* Garibaldi having none, had ordered hie men to figbt bund to hand with sword* and bayonets. At the report of the musketry and artillery, the country people hastened to tbe scene of action with pitchforks, half pikes, and cleavers. " It was a dreadful scene of slaughter," said an eye witness to me, "which lasted' three hours." • Nothing can give an idea of the impetuosity of those Italians who could at last revenge so many wrongs, so many cruelties It was almost madness. Two brothers Strambio, one captain and another lieutenant, were swn to leap into tbe inside of a hedge bayonets and cut down Croats as if they had been pupl pets. A Count Montanari, from Verona whose brother had b«en hanged, in 1853 by Radetsy's order^ was running op and down the bloody field, striking right and left with bis powerful sword. At 7 o'clock, the Austrian General was obliged to give the order for a retreat, as hi? men were falling in all directions. Garibaldi was close at their heels till they reached the strong position of Malnate,where they stopped to repair their losses. This is a short bnt faithful sketch of Garibaldi's exploits. It will always be recorded as one of the most brilliant actions fought in th« present war, because he bad no artillery, and his soldiers were bnt volunteers, scarcely drilled, and unaccustomed to camp life. .—Greeley.who is now in pursuit of tbe Pike's Peak gold mines, thus speaks of the Buffaloes fonnd on the plains : "What strikes the stranger with most amazement Is their immense numbers. I know a million is a great many, bnt I am confident we saw that number yesterday. Certainly all we saw could not have stood on ten square miles of ground. Often the country for miles on either hand seemed quite black with them. Tbe soil [a rich and well matted with their favorite grass. Yet it is all—except a very little on the creek bottoms, near to timber—eaten down like an overgrown sheep pasture in a dry August. Consider that we have traversed more than one hundred miles in width since we first struck them, and that for most of this distance the Buffalo have been constantly in sight, and that they continue for some twenty-five miles farther on, this being the breadth of their present range, which has'a length oi perhaps a thousand mfles, and you have some approach to an idea of tbeir countless millions. I doubt whether the domesticated horned cattle of the United States-equal the numbers, while they must fall considerably short in weight.of these wfld ones." • "' Tlu> Ronvs>nbe oranafortone—Praettcuaop- c , eratloiu of Maaonrf. : ;i from ths New" York Express. i; The annual report of Lather B. Pert, President of the Masonlo Board of Belief, of New York, made at the recent Beniion of the Grand Lodge, oontsins some Btatements in regard to the practical operations of the Board, that are worthy of attention. The following is 'w*U told : . . . - i . , 4. young lady of reflaement. on the 7th al April, 1868, marries in England, and on tba lit of May following the couple arrive in New Tort, with previous preparations, for successful settlement in Rochester. His means, though large by the common estimate of this country, were small for the son of a' wealthy English gentleman. The desire to economise was natural and strong, and made the importunities of ai-fellow countryman easily successful in introducing him to a house on Oedar street. At half-past ten p. m., on the 4th of May, on a night boat to Albany, tbe lady repairs to her berth, the husband, unable to procure one for himself, promising to remain at the cabin door. At four a. m., oftheStb, she arises, and requests the maid to call her husband, bat the cabin door is looked. At five the agent calls for her ticket, and is told that "my husband has them." A moment passes, the agent calls again, and then ho w that young, innocent and confiding heart is torn by those bitter words of death, 'I cannot find your husband—he is overboard." We need not stop to describe the scene of overwhelming grief and crushing agony that followed. Daring that hour ol suffering to an innocent being so sadly and suddenly bereaved, in a foreign land, among strangers, there was one, who, as master of that ill- omened oraft, with a u-arless eye and heart of stonu, could belch torth his command, "be still.' 1 Bat there was another there whose sympathy, too deep for tears, fonad expression in effeotual and masonic aid. After days of ineffectual effort to find the missing husband and brother, the unfortunate widow was returned to New York, where her case was finally laid before the Board of Kelief, on the 17th of May, 1858, but not until, by the counsel of suspected advisers, she had determined to leave for Europe at once (if the means could be obtained, for all was lost with her husband) with acquaintances who were returning, saddened and discouraged by her misfortune. The hope of yet finding her missing husband, with the most solemn pledges of protection and support, were alone sufficient to change her purpose and so far remove her fear of troubling others, a; to induce her to take np her temporary abode with the author of this report. The British Consul, and other high officials, were consulted , a detective was employed, and on the morning of the 20th the bod; was found floating in the riv«r near Newbnrg.— " Beacon Lodge," at Mateawan near Fishkill, caused the remains to be buried in the most beautiful part of their rural cemetery But on the morning of the 21 at, ere tbe announcement could be made, with the return of some relics fonnd upon the pt»rsoo, confidence hav ing supplanted fear and excitement, natuie, in its relaxation, had yielded to mental derangement- Upon tbe return of comparative health, after tbe lapse of weeks, she was accompanied to the grave, and sent on her way free, toward the bosom of home. Here we have some of the impositions which have been detected through the system adopted by the Board of Relief, and which it is probable wonld never bav i be^-n discovered by tb« subordinate lodges, to which had tbe board not existed, ffpplic ilions for charily would have been made. By long watching and a faithful record, one, a blibd man, led by his daughter of fourteen, is detected in the use of our charities to defray tbe expense of travel to neighboring cities that be may t>eg, wi.ile another, blind at night when asking onr aid for years a pensioner upon the Grand Lodrp aud its city subordinates, is at length found al le to change a larger bill than ai-y memlwr of that particular lodge, of whom at the time b> was asking relief able to supply the constai t luinry of good liquor and the best Havana, »od having eTesi^lit sufficient to join foremost in the chase of a wild bull through th>- str.-ets of onr cily. A sick man, to iqci ease the aid bestowed, presents a physician'- certificate of his almost dying condition . on the very night of his ap- pli-ation to more than one lodge, whose dele] pal..- reporting promptly to the Board, the frao.l i- discovered, and when confronted the consumptive suddenly improves, and has slienclti io threaten a prosecution, aud the pul.ii, ,MOD of Severn' columns of scurrilous al use. Another, alwars sick when begins, is fuund in tlie receipt of eood wages for his lalor, having no family but the doubtful appendix of a wife, living with her in a basement of three rooms, in common with five or 6ii others, age supplying the bread, another the meat, another the vegetables, and still another the bad rum *jv^n to the surfeit of vicious appetite. Five" or six obtain from g3 to §6 each, (n one night, from a Lodge represented in the Board, by uniting in their false statement thai we refused to aid them. The Lodge, thronirh its delegate, promptly ask the cause, and the discovery is made from onr records that only 'the night before we had honorably relieved them all. One of this illustrious group now asserts that the highest officer of tbe Board is a bad man, the Board itself a bad thing, soon to fail, aud then, in the use of her own words, " we shall have good times again." A lady, of prepossessing appearance and good address is referred to us from the'Orand Secretary's office, upon the recommendation of worthy brethren ignorant of her real character. She was found supporting the child of a man (not a mason J who escorted her to tbe Board,and her eas», as stated by herself to two different committees of investigation, presented the following picture of contradiction : She was owing rent, and yet not rent, bnt only money borrowed of the child's father ; where th' eenlleman resided she did not know, though I.- l.oarded with her. She had been a widon six years, and her husband had been buried befor» he died. Nearly all her life in New York, t^e conld refer to no one. She was forty ono years of age, and married In 1828, at the enchanting age of eleven years.— She was the present wife of a man (not a ma- ion) able to fcupport her, but. with whom she had quarrelled and from whom she had separated. v She presented a masonic certificate of her lormer pretended husband, but it is not believed that she was ever the wife or widow of a brother BjY -i •- »*:** jsmtsr*;*• » j : > • t Of the Ooodltton ofthe Jfvtual Jnturanci QknpanyL ofJBufflao, on UM M of February, ISW.TliMe totSf 01 juuain, on me aa 01 jreoruarjr, IBB*. n«ae to tnf Secretary of State, Wisconsin, pursuant to the Statutes of; that Btat«. r ».. ; ( »«»»i» mmtr MfHMM.fUf*» . - ^ 5 j .' ; 1. Ths name or tht Company Is TlUJfb&l Innr- .and £bf)ftMMl*r Of Rnfrt1« TvM*«««^lftt:ItnrhlA • ana 8tst< yf Stir Ifork. : LomcaL. Located «=BnflaIo, $400,000 i 137,661 87 i •,«I5 87 I 19,000 80,66487 S. Tba fenopt of anthorfud capital... 3. The amount paid up, 1st. Cash' on band. 8d. In UM hands of and idne from aecnta t others Sd. No #eal-eitate. 4th. Bonds held b; theOp.Ts. 1. U. B.IB. R. bonds, 12^00 2.Tol«n>, Norwalk 401eve. bonds.. 4MO 8. N. 1. K. B. bonds, 8,000 4. Btootti 0.8.5s 10,000 worth 10,487 60 C. B., 6s 8,000 worth: 8,10696 8. N. York 5s 6,000 do 6s 13,600 worth 26,803 7ft fi. Debts jlne to tbe Oo. se- curedibjr mortgage on on- ~ encumbered real estate, worth;double tbe amount of mortgage "per schedule" bcsrlng 7 per cent. Interest 116 68T 19 6. Debts otherwise secured by stocks, mortgages and Insurance scrip of this and other companies, and Interest on same 84,91374 7. Debts far premiums, con. stating of bills receivable, 83,824 78 8. All otber stcurltlcs and claims* due tbe Co., salvages vessels, Ac V. Personal property owned by tbe Co , ateatn Tug, ' • Pumps, Ac 20,83071 I ''• Total Assets 491,53569 j , III. u isiurnta. • ' 6. Tbe atnoant of liabilities '. due 11 banks and other ' creditors None, except- ; Ing whit Is contained in No. lOi 6 Losses .adjusted and due. None. ' 7. do do and not due. None , S. Losses 'Unsdjusted. Supposed (a be at tbe extent , about.. • 4,000 9. Losses In suspense. Ssme [ •' as No: S. i : 10. All other claims against • tbe cohipany, Individual : ', unclaimed cilTl- : ' dends, an1 redemption of ' ' Scrip uncsJled for 4,837 78 Total Liabilities ....... 14,867 79 11. The greatest amount Insured In one rlsi. ($5,000, of fire risks l< the usual limit; but In some iases of short risks »IO,efJO. On vessels and cartoii $15,000 Is tli« ususJ limit. Including both. • : 12. Gross wnjunt of premiums received in itate of Wisconsin for Ihe current vesj, endlnir: February S, l!*9. $7«8,B8. 13 The market value of Us stock. Tbe Comps|iy has no stockholders, the scrip Issoed on the MutusJ plan by Its charier constitutes Its cspitH ^nil the value of scrip varies according lu Us jrlerlty of 14. Dividend, 7 per cent on its outstanding scrip". ID. The charter ,.r act of Incorportlou of said Cpmpa- ny. Sent beresnth. ' : JAMES U. EVASS, President. A A. FctfripniCTs, Sccr.-tary. ' , STATE or \visco\siv, flKCRETABY'3 MiDisos, May HI 164?. ( Satisfactory etidcnce having been furnished to m* that the matoal Insurance Company of BulMd, being an Insur nae Incorporated by the State of (>e* York, having compiled with the'requ.rement of section! one of An Act entitle.! "An act to regulate Ini uran«c $ompa nles not incoiportrtl by the ?tate of Wiscoos a," approve I March 17, 1S59, sn-l hav ng also paid Into the State Treasury the som of three per cent on ihi (rrosi amount i.f premiums received in the gtiieof Hlscon- s.n for Ihe ye»r 18tS, i s per report of s.U O.iln|tany — Now, therefore, In pursuance of tbe act sf^resaid, I, barld W Jones, Secretary of Slate of the Suite of Wls consin, do her,bj-certify that W F Ilu d, of )lll»u ee, f he b« duly anthorn d by said Coinpsu^ may take rtclcft, receive premiumi and transact in* hbtiness of an Insurance Ageni for said Company In IhliBtatr, from thli date, until ihe flmt day of Janu iry.JH^O. In witness thereof, I have hereunto net mj han.l and affined the great teal ,,l the State, >1 theCapl'ol ia Madison, this Jlst ita> ..f May.lWS e!4-<ilm Als.Slant Secretary cif H>ate FORSAI2E. French Fall Seed Wheat. rflHE subscriber has just received a small sample o !JL white n beat direct from Franca, and will receive orderi for same. As the quantity arriving Is-small parties wishing to purchase, will do well to send In orders early. * . .. , WM TOUNB, ; Je»-dlw Branch Warehouse, Walter's Point. 1 8 hereby given that dTo. Murray has withdrawn from the firm of Hurray, Prior * f o ., having sold all his right and Interest In said flnn to WlllamM. Klmball 0.0. MOttBAY. The business will hereafter be conducted under the style of Prior, Harblck t Co., who will settle all accounts Of Murray, Prior A Oo. A. P. PRIOR, J. P. HABBIOK, WM. M. KIMBALL. 86 KKWAUD—SLUT L.OST. A SMALL Black and While 8ln«, wearing a new leather strap around her neck 1-= nod has her ears cut to a point In Ib? rhape u, lu^oi ears, and answers to the name of -'Jennie," vat lost on Saturday afternoon, June 4th. Whoever will return said Slut to 317 Main street, will receive the above re*""• JeT a. ruz oooa..on>ioi H. BOLU8Tu..cauu3C-ooTTqH. COOH, HOLLI8TER. & COTTON. Attorney!* and Counsellors, NOS. 4,6, AND 6, PB(E 11X BUILDING, (197 East Water Street,) MILWAUKEE ...jrD W n_ or A PROMI-ORT NOTE for $50, " ,,ay«Me to Barbara Held, el<?ht munihs after date frxecuted by rVelderlch Froeirel and Mai la Ch. fratgel, dated Milwaukee, October IS, Isfl,. i warn evcr ,body not to buy ssH note as It will not be paid to any one "except *" me - U<= s ) BARBARA 11IKD. H NOT 1C IS. AV NO purchased ..f Miblev 1 Co , the r stock In trade, consisting ol Clutlis, Clothing and Qents s*ur- , , en - nlst.lni Goods, with Interest in the business at th- store, So. 1»3 East Wa'e- s, w ere I Intend cjrrylnu on tbn Olothlng bosli ess in all Its b »nch-s Milwaukee, Uay.iKl, 1S59 U B. MA' LFY W E have'sold to C. U with Inter st ID nu- St. We rec >niiuend him t. lie generally Milwaukee, May Sil, list ma}8l-d2w Mabley ur stock in trade, Jasln»ss, No IDS fast Water our custjiuerj ao.l lh<; pub- MABLKT i CO. Gentlemen s, Misses & children'Boots, ..-- Ml. I §>•»». US & BOOTS aAI^K TO ORDER. I HE4N (Ouposit.. Haiker House,) MILnAL'KKK, . [ma^alj .. .WISCONSIN. K. \. « cut AT rr \TU.I i. on; AND FIN !•: A1CT OA1 LI KY, 171 KJ;< Wjtrr Street. H AVIMI ,ecu.,., ,., r .,.,„„„,...„, u.r ,,,Je,l .0.1 most rxr»eri I 1'p.Tnt. r in th« West. II. Haw- keLa, t w!.me skill iti li.3 department Is well fcuowo to tn>CDy ul th- rlliin.1 of Milwaukee.) I sro DOW prepared to otfer to the public eTery desirable «t) le ol Pictures known to the community at lower rates ami executed In s belter manner than can be done in any other establishment In lite West. CLIFFORD'S DASCKR8EAN OALLKRT, 171 East V al<-r sir; i, formerly known as Seeley's H°"m>. marlti "FEED THE HUNGRY," fflHIS injaiiction, divine m it, oiiirm an.J obl.iratory A tU & dulj, ui*oa as aJl, in now bring ubaeive'i to tfce fullest cTt*-ot k>) III V\ A 4 KOSHV. SPECIAL N<mCE5 Dlt. 1 „ OKLIBH ;TED vrRwifTJGE AN0 uvsn PTLLB f&~ * singular combination, but very effectual, as the following will show : Saw Toss;. November .'0, 1.S82. Knowing, from experience, the valuable qualities of Dr. Jl'Lane't Vtrmifvge. and Liver />««, prepared by Hemlng Bros. Pittsburgh, I have for sometime Wk considered It my duty, and' ma.1. It my boslne-a, to make those articles known whernvrr I went imon,,- my friends. A short time Sfo I became acquainted with the case of a young girl, who steme.1 to be troubled with worms snd liver complaint at the ism • time, und had baen suffering for some two moith*. Through my persuasion she purchssed one boitle of />r Lmt't Vermifuge, and one b->i of lifer rut,, which she took accord,ng to Jlrectlo. t. Tlio r • «ult was, ,hn paise-J a larire quantity of wr.rma, ink<t>.atooe boi more of] the Plllj » II rest ir h.-r t.. j> rf . t >i. alth. Hsr name and rcsljeno e can I e learned by c-ihiDK on ' K. L. Theall, Druggist, corner f Ilu irer u,.| V ,nron j streets. I tv PurcBasers will be cari-iul to ask for DR. U'LANE-3 CELEURATKU VERM1PPOV in.nur,.-t,, r . J ed hy FLEMING BROS of •., Pi 111 ther ' Vermlfu es In comparison are wurihl^ts i>r >l'Lane's i genuine Vermifuge, also Ms col«-hrirei* i.iv^r V tl«. own I now be had at all respectable Iruu' itnre* .Vu genuine tc~iU«j*l the litfnutur* <,j [2| je!4~dAwlm PLEMlNft RRO-I NKICYOt 1 HI- till | I > . II A -AND— STRAW GOODS, TKr« PER CENT. I OWE 31 Than can be Purchase J -AT- A.NY OTHER HO USE IN THE WKST ' M KRCIIANTS who lr,ir. ,,, .,v.,n - .«v- rnor .-v n he ^a c a,.- o! joo.n, ar> respec trull y .nvn-.i •„ -,„„,, my stock bt-fore buying, iti [ im , ;lt | B rt..<j T, r t ' *.'" "_ D ' lnc ' ! "V" l '"" ' •'" ""•<•* «'-••"' rsx "i-sa t a.\T Inwfr Ihjin *ny .iher -i/i-ia,. ,f .,,.. <ln ,, n .. city My <0 ,,,| 3 »er- uurrlnu,..! Tiuch i>,l,.» .|,i. , L a '" S.rt v»lue. *nil I 'im Wlllios t,, rflv « ,, (y , UBl( |I]( . r ^ b^nellt ,,r l Hy ias,.rtm..m ,f H » r* c'iw.'nl •<TIIAW t«4)l>UM s l,,n,,., v, rl ,,| ,,,,| ,, M „'. '„.,,'.,, W U IMCli-J, UONNH.K I.KIM/KK HVI *i< >N N KK 1. KiMrKU I I \ 1 HO.NN KK I.KIKrKK H V ; HONNK.K l.Klx,KK 11 \ l li' >NNKK I.K1>(,H.K H V 1 IS' >NNKK I.H.lx,|-.U II \ l '• 'N N KK I .1- I M ,H.|; 1 1 \ | J ' 1 ; r ' 11 ;"-'-•'" 1 •"• Ha^t .V ,..-. ,, r .„. This \s ipiaint y.-ry i-rinitniin, t^pft L.liy unxnif ; females Uwflttn>r>i rV.-rm.yi^" n. vr f»l]-i l-t cure thi-i illaea.'**' The -yii^ni, ij»',^ r >•* -. «»• M r»- j •tort»il to Its original slr-njftrl intl v ynr ih^ npi^utr- becomes ((ood > the spirits b«<'cuuf ctit-f lal. in.I n i...,iy i and tnm<l you fet-l t' e full r«-siu. nli,,n . f 'i »,ih V-,r \ le by Jrugglslg »n.l Jenl»r* In me«tlcln.?fi , verywhr-re, I &t T5 ft-nts per b'ttUr Jiw'^,.! I I1IK KM.LIM1 I!. 1 . «:.i». I «;» h bralril i•'••malr Pilm. ! f' f t f --i .1 fn-i, n , • ~, r , , •> , ,, , ! j/. u., /-A iV ,..- ..-. ' r >, „.,./...,,, -.. ., v ,.^,,/ : nv&Juahir m»- n. -MI* *< .1 i' ...<na m ihe '-ur-- if •*. ' oiaif rirti.iuii..n Afut>]«*r(. It tnocltirAt^a »,i| ei.-fH* i and rem.^- 1 *n ' -t- . ,- . t , ., .„,.,. rnity , relie-l .M ' ro 'l vuiii i it r \ tut * \ fie monthly period s i r. r^. u'i • y j >. (ir.c" tMi- ["-iitr, •.,.»', tit 'i.^-nmr-n- • tamp Ol l*r>;U i. 1 : I.* '.. , i ,-• . .. . „ , • ft - , , P A i; I. M o U .• H ^^ MKKl.llANT.l ?U,,M THK ..IN, t-3 try «r- ,„, t...| „ .,,,„ „.. s :o IT; IM s- llal<, ^ ;l p, ,v *H»-aw 4.«>o4.(, '" A',.-r v />'„•',,.- A 1 W 1:1 ( . 1 . K S \ 1 H «:<• Hi- '• rf.«V ll.s.M ;' - r M. 1C , RETAIL GOOD'J, !v-r ..„.„..,,,, •„::,.,,,,,„., ...,.„..,„ f \ ,, , Ii. T H R ( > ( , !• . FURNITURE WAKJU-ROOIVJ. ft, S } LANDS AND WATER POWERS. 49O,OOO ACRLS ' ! OF ; ; Choice Farming and Fine La lid* l,\ WIS<-OI\NI>. '• KAH'l 1 WATKK STKKF.T MILU-AUKfE, WISCONSIN Wot are jut n r^eipl c,r ll.e cheap. .1, 1,-st i,,l and- m>jst c .tnplete *tock ••! Fa in i I y G roc« rie» t'»<*r cit,,b!t«-4 In iLn < ;ty, th- •*m« •.•ing b.-en Niurfh i rrreniljr ID the New ?<"-• j,r>.i iknn.r. mirli«tj F 0 ii <,; A s H . in Ui«- iradr, an.J -tij! liT.-ir-l u » a hftn.l-.-aif : v 1,4 prt.flt Our protfrarDtnf •TU»»r«rM .-very trtKle n the Ti.t-, are ->u- - !.• ;-r\,<, ... j/,, ,, , , _. .,^ ,, .^ (fcW r a- .it. v K,.J i- .'... ?»i . .- ,;. , .^M „.„... , >fl( i'. t , pl . UUoa oft).* II .1".. ,1,•,.,... t/1 i A !r ,, lt \-- P'Hn »il1 J,- i i 3rr * :•. ,, .,.,., -i ,,-.»-. -^v-' in I full l.rv, •.. ,1, •;. ^t.r, ,.IJHJ.M-I k , ,,,. , ^..t, t .,-(,,. t . -•*ole A<eDi fur ihe L'nitcii .-UAU-I »n,i C»/i*,i * JOB MOdKrf, iL*i«; I L ilij.lw .. 4 «'., aU-of ie sL»r N Y N. U.—fl^H) and G poatJirfi-iiAmj.' -ofi.^,! m t -:y *,..- thoriieJ Arffnt, will :naur- * j. iu«,,-, tf ;T ^. • ii pills, by retarn tmii ?ur »alc Oy liRKKN * ItLTTUN B«^ft t>HTH t ,-oS-, ftpfU-tllw J \I \ L i OTT HATHAWAY & BELDEN, BA.NKIN(i, Laud aud t'ollerlion <>lfi< < 'S III IM K. 'I .M . • .V .V4TH%J • ARINK1' ,<i i h M li M V N i \- \ ( i i , t: -, No-. .'MI .,;,,) : i • v^ . -i \k ,,, . ^' •.--:-..-. -^,;r:—J"; t V IM V b ] . >| \ h K K > .••M -r.*,r^ ., .- (;!.„•« ,|, ,„ : r , Sl ti ,, ^ ", i UlL WA Lh'SS, t' A \ « AM) t-'ic v-ry li>v rat I i"-tirr ih*n en, i - "Hi yi re j..« a Ul-l lj., verntueat. iran afj-0 from th«- thrn ft. ttrftiruTit tO Land* n tt.»t Stat*-, arr new oflc-rrd • FOK SA,. E. nT TUB : , Fox and Wisconsin ImproyempAtjCo., Al Low Prices, on LJbiral Trrmsof Credit, 4n,£ in larjre or small qualities to suit purchasers. - THK FAKMINti l,ANJ)a', CompnilnR the different varieties of Ua« ip<imir Pr»lrl« and Hard \Vc«.d Lands, are well watered bj 8prmm auJ aover-falUng Brooks, and are in m c #lclul- ty of good markets. THE PI1VE C.INDN Are eitremelt valnable.belnj located In th.- very heait of tbe Pine Rrirton of Wisconsin, and hanog'bern chosen with particular reference to the quality of the I timber and tb* riclnlty of logging itreams. WATKIt POWKliS. ' i The attention of Eastern Capitalists n now inrltr.1 to the Water Powers owned by this Company, f neae Mill Privileges are situated dlreclely along Side the Canal which un.tes tbe Mississippi with tht Oresi Lakes, so thai Roodi may be shipped by steamboat dl rectly to an frem the Bills. ; ftr These Powers will be leased for a term of Jean as may be desired. * ±f for further Information, enquire of RDlfKRT WITH, Agent of Trustees, or DANIIL I? Jt..\'NF General Afrent, »t the office ofthe Land Departmertt, »Y Appleton, Wisv, or of W. H RODWAV. Company', A^entJ m »jl» 19 Wiaconsin pt., MIL, »>. Su.-h ai Sufiii,, ja I tiuls »r..l prices.) Trs., ^ T I r i*l,- uirri pound I'.r n..-l,;n^ iCuders, t .M,. Java, Lxfruira«',l Rin.iHTut.^. >up«, all kinds "I ."aucea, !ucn asSc.h.i. W .,rt-esu-r<hir- plessmK ilimnl.1,1 n, c h, «p,,,ut,., r.-roposr,! <,r'n<-\ , f Turkish .-.Marti, .. ,mb,url »f. I ir u , cal'nary prndun ..„, ,f K,, p.,,, It .. an -srjmsii,. rel^h »ith K,»'.«,»:,, p,. ,i tr y a...| I. ».n.-, in.t r,,rm, a valuable a.l.l.t . n I.. .-ou|«.. Mil.. ,. lla»hr», ." e« j htfThly d^ u iou> tUv., r i.. ? tr akj .,,.1"j and llen.trn l) u,!. C.r.. Kruil, ..I .11 tmds Cr.,.,, iUln.-t.rr, Plrkl« nf c ,,. rj J^cnpllon.% Cl.-»le.l Lobslrr,. Presh (, *ar,l|..e«, Little .NeekClnm- Cove UriK-rs, L'l.rn Start-h, Taploci, Sago. Rice Huur Cooper i Shred ].;n,- (il»,.. Mar.- -root \L-rm«or.l Flp, Bai.mj. Citron, i.- . .t \v, »r* also Solr A^-m. in Wisconsin for Macombcrs SaJad Cream A very popuUr arti.-I,- wh.rh *h.iol,l h- 11 er-rv e pi urn family He have also iOOO MOAIl < I Htl> IIATI-*, The best ever tfferej In this city. Also <!5 OOI.S. .TIK.SS FOUK I'ul up expressly Tor oar trade KKK>»H (JHC)l.'NU H.oi'K Alwryi ,,o hand li.,m tl,« Kuipire an.l Xr« y,,. a Mills, and /'(/ ' r; A I.O.\H *T(>RY .^lloliT, The best sto,-k o( Urocerlr? rn.iu « h ch t<. select from in leva and al I?... lowest r %t<-9 A S WES F. L I. K.) K C A S II . j HOTELS, &C. ' I > (J U I S H ( > l~ N K . ii\ IKIKIIIS i oi i«. j II fRON near r-a.l »,,,r,i r .-i r - -I. „ , ; , , j Ihr »»m»- propriety f. «.'... Lalt -i \ ;,,.i ..-i-ajuri-i <•, \.. \ fin acknowle^tfmcnt l.-. V., fr »•',.,- -\ „[ -• .,,•.( ! thfir [.AIT >n\.{f I- r <• < m.tny j -ar * pa.*i. »-•.'! ..- ,M-n • li<•;»}• F:innl> «, M t I 1 . • I . r i W H,.H , ....... -' »1. ».. l.<, 01 i ' I.I .,.,!>; ^ N i , i , , , M ;•!•* l i > i \i 11 i K , i u t j. , >' '• ' < •» • • . * ,, , I 1 \ 1 I . A l . .. A . M , ••'.- ' furn..-h»*.J wuh «IOY-,( , n .( -v fort Thrr- tr-- •• nir- '•, u' h'iii3f n»t» v\ t '»nl, thai • »n r •ofln. •u ' ' ALBAHY RESTAURANT -AM)- K« H Y ATT H ( > La lies (Cni A * M \ . .l>i\ ^'»\IS \ N1JV\IM. 1|f|-% A::".":V .. ..< ;:.::,,-.;:. i i, 'i i-111 NII ( \ M CIIOK n i vi i r M "• I k I I H I > IA;.'.--.., ,••;•• ••.,::.' ,.'.' . ' T HIS SPLKNDID UoTKL ^143 pr)rlor» — O^nrriJ \IcManm KLOYD sucotrnjin.; h m The •.-r-I|t , y •' 14;- ^-,| ilf 1 r..:.r-n«. »n I •U oj.iu.-vtCr-iur-nt •wn thr .iufi. -u ! s -n H-. 3 > ^ A 4 K O Aod nutVf or> had tJ^btj, Qetjfl.b'iri who Ju a tiniv or Irsi of their protlu In WAREHOUSE OP t G claimed Freight and O*-Mil., ^k LACROSSE R. Hi W ILL be sold at Hood's Auction Rooms, No 4 .Spring st- on Thursday mornlnu, th t 3uth daj of jane the follow ng 1 DM Freight and Baimsge, unless csjl,d for and charges paid previous u> day at tale. ', 1 Black Trnvt-llnp Bag, . anj ol coa/ie io§ \y. Call and Examine .1., k. whelSvr ). u warn to r.jj .,r u.. . j ,,| »- b wdl frrely show 3 ou our (roods and prices which we know cann )t fail to pUaje y^u. J" 2 HCNN M CROS3Y Tiit! Franklin (hemical \V»rk>, WO. «1 NORTH FRA>KLI\ STREET. I'UICAHO, . . a western L'ounlrjr &J ({r-Dtlemen '>f eij.»«?rvn.-t; ke*plDtr, and n«i other a^anranctf 13 •u-cr-ssury • i, • Bran Uou*? w li btrre-^ft-r b^ (-.-, o .;t]fts-.| n i <'.yl^ t. LOOK HERE, \E WEARY TRAVELER; (I N N |-\«.|| A M'S D 1 N I N O W A I - o o N L OCATED n*rar the Hilwnukee A Miuisajpfu D^ v » la jojt the placr io proourt- wwrm *n«l mhsLani.;i m^mJa, for the imall mm of 25 ,-cnLa in.I '.hi- -_aD,. Will tH- luppiiwl with the rhoicpsl vian.J^ .f \t « i^^-. r O 1ST Kits A-\D l-ATli: Served ap in every *tyle, ^n short -j ti.-e r\« ]t a r alwajs lupplird with the i-hi.lcf*t W nr», I.,.,in'ri »: Cljriirt Tr»velen upon tho Mllwiiukee A Mtuiuipp a.-* sFtll 3 Qil 't a neat *n«l conTfnieDt pi nre io -^r .. ur r- meals- Wirm Lunch from 10 to i <>VI -ck -v-ry J.i? «epl 33 C. CTNNINm.AM, r f r.,.r^ I , r J, H, CORDES& CO, Wlioleaaio G-rocai l U ~- i N i . >, -v • A , . :\r.::\ u , i . W Fred Riau N" mark. »rf In ami. unce io ou .le Ini frrner\), t^it .lu el nu ftj^nl wll be dlspatcUe.1 inrne ..ur nl.l cust.»mer» an.1 ol tUe lr slnmers, an.l to ihl. •ra»..n Do L to ravnr us by TH« CBOPS.—A bnnoh of rye feu been left in our office to-day, which was completely dea- troyed by the late frost. It ii from a field of twenty^ve acres on Book Prarie, east of this city, all of which IB in the game condition. «nd has been cnt down for fodder. Another field of nearly dxtj acre* east ofthe one Aon epo- ken o«s enjMy rained. The probability iT that the ryeorop, at least on Book Prairie is a feilnre. With other grains it is dHforent. Th« winter wheat was not In blossom and henee es- (aped to a very great degree, the blightineef- 'wts ofthe teaty frost. In sonthern lUlnoJa wweter, and In Ohio, this crop was mncl. farther advanced than in this section and it is probably very seriously damaged. At least «noh are the accounts .we gather from onr ei- «h*n«w. published toere. With n. eplla g •heat promises a rery good yield, with proper, «we and farorable weather. '• B. is ^pnwriat mn, botIn,thiB;oondiUon will be less liable to rost daring Iheliotweather which usually pwraflg »bont the time for harreufc - Thew -fr A CHICAGO OPISIOB OF MILWADKKK.—TLe editor of tbe Journal^ attending the Chicago visitors to this city on Tuesday last, was apparently well pleased with the looks of thinga generally. He aays : After the trial, the members of the Chicago press, consisting of the Timct, Democrat Herald, Sunday Leader, Railroad OazttU and' Journal, through the kindness of Messrs Pomeroy of the Newt, and Potter of the IfiV cprma, took a ride through the suburbs of the city and enjoyed the magnificent prospects from the bluffs, the nlegant residences with their finely laid ont an 1 ornamented groundc and the really beantifn I rolling country, spread out In a diversified panorama of hiH, dale and wood. Elegant villas dotted the hill tops m every direction, and in some places, artificial grottos had been contracted. The residences speak well for the architectural tastes of the Hilwankeeans, and are very pleasing to tbe eye, owing to the light and eheerfnl tone given to them, by the straw colored bricks, of which they are almost universally built. For this reportorial episode, and a thousand other courtesies, as graceful as they were generous we owe onr gratitude to Messrs. Pomeroy of the Neva and Potter and Graham of the Wit. coxtin, and we trust that the generosity and kindness which they have thnu cast upon the waters, may return to them ere many days. In this connection, we wonld also thank H L. Page, Esq., Mayor and th. Evigjton, Chief Engineer of Milwaukee, for many favors shown us. Mr. John S. Filimore, the ruling spirit of the occasion, whose right to the title of P. B. ti,anquesil6nablej and last, but by a? means least, Messrs. E. G. Browne, E. W. Severance, formerly of the Brigga Moose In this city, and 0.0. Wheeler, the gentlemanly clerks of the Newhall House, for their efforts to make onr stay a pleasant one. We hope the traveling public will never fall into worse hands, and wet know they never will into better. After sapper, the Brigade by invitation vis. itei the Campbell minstrels performance, an 1 were highly pleased with the entertain- mejnt. About midnight, they were escorted to tht Planet by a torch-light procession of the fin men of Milwaukee, and amidst the shaking of handa, waving of hats and handkerchiefs, firtworks, salutes, and the sweet strains of " Home, sweet home," by the Light Guard band, the crowd joining, both aboard and ashore, they were met as strangers, parted as acquaintances and friends.! Everything was done by the' Mllwanlwans 1 to render the visit of their gonrts a pleasant one, and in tniu they f^L^l Woowied. /The mnnificont generotf- ty of tbe Fire Department and citizens was unexpected, and took the gnesu by surprise.— Wejaope, «n long, these hospitalities mar be pttorned. ; " ••• -•---• - .- •'••_'• 1 Carpet, 5 Black Bags, •• : 1 Carpet Bag, 2 Black Bairs, 1 Carpet Bag, 1 Black Bag, 2 Uarpet Bag, •• 1 Leather Bag, <• 1 Carpet Bag, •• ; 1 Bundle Clothing, 1 Band Box, •• 1 Bussett Trunk, Fred. Eusseil 1 " " C. M. Ferris. : 1 B1 » ck " J- A. Blanch»rd. ! Black •' No mark 1 Cbrst, » , 1 Black •• .. 1 Rosr-etl •• 1 Cheat, .. ; 1 Bo1 . H. O . Oreeo. '. 1 Roasett •• No mark 1 Black •• .. ' . 1 Feather Bed, 4 Black Patchels, ,. 1 Carpet Bag, .« ' 8 OUDS, >• . 4 Hat Boxes sind Hats, 1! Bundles Clothing, Tbe above goads have remained on hand at theiDepo ofthe La Cro<se and Milwaukee Railroad one year |U over, and will be sold without reserve for cash. < i „ 1- HOOD, Auctioneer. Milwaukee, Jdne 10, 1889. JelO-d4tlt2(il B T resolution of the Common Council, adopted Jnn 6th, 184K, the recommendation of tbe Street Com missloners to grade North alley to the establlshed-jrrid running through block 163, In Ihe Second Warif ft | ordered, •' • That said alley be graded to the established srstde according to theiestlmate or the Olty Engineer onil« 1 this office. -r ? Owners of property In said alley are hereby nitljeu to make such Improvements witb'n 20 days from Oil date, or the Bteeet Commissioners of the Second Ward will cause the same to be done and charged to tile **- spectlve lots acdordln,- to law. ' | jell-dfit 1 B. L'H. (rARDINKB, Oomptrollel EAGLE STEAM FOUNDRY, MACHINE WORK;S , ProprtetorsJ Wo«. 8« A j 208, 300, 3O2 and SO* ' >• WEST WATER STKEE-J Two blocks below the La Orosst R. R. ; ' __ !; HAjrrrf Acmnti i ! STBAU KNGWfia, ' SRI8T4BAWMILL8, ! ) LIN1 BHAlTiNQ, < ' t MILL GEARING, : ; i HORBKPOWIRB- : • KLB DRIVING MAOH1N IB, ! ; . IROHOOLUMNB, for Buildings, and eTery Tariety of Job Work, 4 di 3l m *^l r ;. ai "'i? I .S!? inawUb * r » ltm »«- T ™ The attention o« BlU^wnen anil owners o( W*t4r- Power, Is particnkHy called to tbe «»«er- •TUTTLljlj WATEK WHEEL,! order, not affected iby lee or baokwater tod »««r to proporUbn to tbe power produced other Wheel In tat inarket A dMcripuVedr^^.pplib.uon.f^.ofenar,.. j =- Who are as well at all of tatJaf pap«ri l.tter wILh lljelr orders fo •Essences ol' Liquor*, I itllch, ss alwajs, will lie eiccuted to iheir entire satis- 1 lactioa Tti.msaods sj.preclate ll lc pl,n u ( ,.io which "ur bseDcei are made »hich presents the following aj j vamafrs and lacililirs never fferejl bj other, I I. The t.sence. from these Jruris are actually , gamed uy . 1st I anon, the rfoi« Health) in.J Pure— | -nrne htng that other* cannot ,.r ilsre n..l ,-la m for ! Ihelr). i 'i. The Cufct* are muc'. les.« than .iiherg . because [ these a.s-nces re put up in packages, earn contailnlni; , enoogh fur forty gallons, ar.J 'i.uiur sin« not oolj all i the reqa'red ingre'lienls, ftuf alit tAe n4<*r t it.j I Addiess letters U) L'ABJ. EKLKH, M«i,a k -er. -raiiinn Uhemlcal Wi.rts, Chicago. Ill , P. u (!,n M43 [ J»-4-.l6m Omen nr TUS MIL. A Mi^xuuTt R. B. Cu., I Milwaukee. Ju- e a, 181S ) II^T OTICK is hereby gl"en, that the deed of nrKamza- 1.1 tlon of this Company, ts in the offlc s of the Seer, tary of Ibis Compinj, in the City of Milwaukee, read to be executed by holders of brands secured by th mortgages of the LaCrosse 1 Milwaukee Rulroa.l Co uuder forecloaure of whlrh this Company Is organu and persons holding ruch bondi who have not alread executed ihe same are notified to Ju so In pertnn or b Attorney duly authorised. Notice Is also given, thst the Secretary of this Com pany will Issue certificates of the .tort of this Compa ny to the holders of sich honls upon surrrender tber •f. In pursuance of the provisions of tbe deed of o ganltation. Notice Is also given, that the Board of Direct ,rj this Company has made an assessment on the slock a the rat* of one'per cent, for the i urpose of p jing th expenses of forecloilnn the said mortage- and o o ganlzing this Company, payable on or before the Br day of July next, to the Treasurer of this I'ompany, his ornce in the City of Milwaukee. jeT-dtt DWIGHT W. K IT S3, Secretsry. i • I .4.1111 INK in » 1 H I. ^ ... . meae- ^**l IILWAUKE1 WIS. fcMgaiJME X T ROOFING, HARDWARE, &C. W - HI E \ C L E & S O N SICiN OF THK BIG RED KETTLE DEALERS IN Stoves, Sheet Iron, Tin, Hardware —AND— A<;UM;iLTliHAL IMPLEMENTS W OULD respectfully Inform their friends and th public generally, that they have opened a Start a 8O6 WEST WAXES STREET ...2O6 'or the sale of the shore named articles, togetbe with SPADES, 8HOVXLB, RAKES, HOES, And Agricultural Implements generally, as well as all sorti of SHEET IRON AND TINNERS* WOKK, eto. etc, etc. Stores pat ap to order, ff Roofing. RIP AIRING of all kinds, and every sort of work la onr line punctually attended to. BT" Orders left will be attended 1 to without delay, anjlj UEAOIJiAftOM DR. H. KNAPP, i scently of H. T., may be consulted at Us room No.8, ^.01 Newhall Honie, Milwaukee, Ihe first of every month, [Commencing Norember 1st, In regard to all dls- ana, which-'ha treat* with unprecedented success, Q ( cores chronic ease* of iJlseases, which hare been. pro. nonnieed Incurable by tie medical faculty cenerally, uch as Nerrous and Neuralgic Affections, Disease* of Fomen,' all forms of Scrofula, Dnpengtsj, OonsUpatlan- Ikln, diseases. Cancerous and Tuberculous Affections. InclniflM Pulmonary OonsnmpUoh, Rheumatism, Par7 alysls, lEpttcpsy, Beraittent and Intermittent fevers, the dJieues of Children, 4c. ALL tie perils and moil t tin ^aOerlngi of child-birth are remored by eartr onsnlttUon. . 'Remember, that the Doctor does not promise to cure II stages of Diseases.- While an diseases a»e curable, lakea' In season, all itagta are not, Y-JJUT cue may « curable this week, not neit—to-<i»y, not »o-morrow. enee the 1 danger srf delay. • . • septSS • Dr. Knapp wllthe at tils looms, Kenhall House —iTnesday-noon, July tttli, till fhursday noon, ulr Uth. Oonsaltwalon tia«. R . P . C/' A D Y , JOBBER IN 1' a ii k r r N o t i o n « . STOCK ^ C'OI NT« V TI l;i{( || i > Ts Are re*juested to call »n.| cxauilne CiOOUHANL) l'ii!CK>. H. P. 1AM, J'2 dly Hurotln's Bl.ick, il V W*;^r NEW BOOKS. N i tL'i -SK \l . -. -• , I5.V.I l S W -i . I «.. >-••' --"I \ ,1,,. •, iii:Mc\ ian.s,».j« "* 1 A< .l-.K }^.I-,K ^AI.( >V)N. » N l> I! I I I 1 t ii I> |( II o >| I XI I n.l Vt.n.r MriK-l. A - lltlVI I if ,/.„!,, . .., ,.»,.., .1 ,., 1 ., lr ,. -,, i 'I -.- "-•' r "lipln-r. 'i,.HI : j J »l S A l 1 ^ ^ A itPl N ->, V' HI t ' Cl.-. I NK *.•,, ,f fr-,1, <II,,,K» I 'I,.MI., O NK .«»H ,f tr~tn 11 ,-,r--.H :.. .lay ' L -M 1 AND THE OLD ; Or California »nd . IB romantic aspects, by G. W Palmer, )1. D MOSAICS, by ton author nf Sila.1 for the Solitary A Bachelor's Story, by Oliver Duace- Llfe of General Uavelock, by J T Beadley The Convalescent, by N. P Willis. The Sparrowgrass Papers; or, Living in th* C<>untr> , by F. T. COUPQS. Just Received. For sale hy TERBT A OLKAVKR, Jel2 167 East Water St. I K . S I itl M O i\ D S, SOLE PROPRIETOR A- MANtTFACTDRKH OS" PUIU OHIO CATAWBA BRANDY, T HIS Brandy has been manufactured for seven years from tba pare juice of the Catawba Grai>« thus affording additional evidence of the progress <v American enterprise and Industry, and of our ability io produce articles at home equal to those made hy any other nation. The Ohio Oatawba Brandy not only equals bat excels Ihe best Imported Brandies, In purity and flavor. U is In fact the best Brandy known. This statement la fully corroborated by the certificates of our most distinguish ed analytical chemists. The want of Pnre Brandy has long been felt In this country; and the Introduction of an article of such quality as to supencede the sale- and use of those vile commands hitherto sold under the name of Bran,ly,run only b« regarded a great public good. The Catawbs, Brandy icssesses all the godd qualities claimed for the best mported liquors,and Is of perfect parity and superior fcvor, and asorerlgn and sura remedy for Dyspeimin Flatulency, Cramp, Oolic, Languor, Low Spirits Oent-r-' 1 Debility, *o. NO FAMILY SHOULD BE WITHOUT IT. Retail Price, »l,25 Per Bottle. 9. Simmondshas appointed J. P. «». a. rLSLEy No 41 East Water street, sole agents for the State of'wis- onsln. where dealers and customers will please forward their orders. By calling on the agents, the public will receive asam- legratainasly. my)9 JUSTICE DOCKETS. M ANOTACTTJHZD expressly fot that purpose, out of flrstqiulUT paper. ,. «• TBJttT * cd.1 ; MTfcat W»Ur rt. X KN 1^< >N I 1 A M v _i inih. .-• o v-,,,,,,,, ,1,,,,, 4 i ^ :ii»r-.'T -II N-i ( iJH.iSul - -S.VioKh.U SALMON C HulOK -iiii.iKr.,1 Salmon «l " ir - 7 111N.-, t I;HOBIIY 1. MAl'LK S\ Kl r' i>>\ GALLONS »i.i ( .i 8 ^ V r.i,,. ho,,-.. iru ,-i e .,,r u u ,-< \J\J »h«i»i Cs»,.s, .41 III S.N tiJUuMIVS mar31 >l:\» !'. H. TIOl.AN.NF.> U Ei'KlVKI) liy ar«i i».»i tiuiUm, »i 'P' i I1LNN4 CRODHVS ". <-. JAV t » OM- t.i: U li superliir lunllty, » ulU the b<*i .n -.1,, ,.,iy ai »f r ' m N,N i cito.siiv's. HAM1LY tl.iiLK. •al KW Vorlt Mill,, fl,, ur , ,.., n ,, lull | y ,„ „„. ., ., . m '""' 1 HI-M- . ''HIIHIIVH c: o M t; A N D ^ h. p; iX French, English ami Amrrlcan JS WELR Y ! \ . 12 . VAN < o T T '», I \ir. £,ut W(Uer and Wixctmstn Street*. tlavuii; lately i,s(j,ia«J o r most of my formar itocX, I «ser<-u<-d myself In loarchlntf »t the Kastern Markets for S.1I the Netw Styles ati.i Patterns, Which havu been Imported »nd minufactured since tha ~" ^tanic. 1 have also purchasetl A large noek of Ladies' and Gentlemen's Watches. With movements acknowledged u th« most superior or the Aroicrlcan i.uhllc. ndvSO '" 500 iruasu COCOA Ktrrajust r«,-iveu ,. »Vr93 UDNN t CROBI"S. .

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