OCR Interpretation


The Manitowoc tribune. [volume] (Manitowoc, Wis.) 1866-1878, May 03, 1877, Image 2

Image and text provided by Wisconsin Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85033153/1877-05-03/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

tDecklu
ED. BORCHERDT, Editor & Pni^r.
THUESMY, MAY 3,1877.
THE BUSINESS ASPECTS OF THE
EUROPEAN WAR.
There is some reason to apprehend
that more damage will result to this
country from the speculation stimulated
by the war in Europe than will
be compensated for by the advance
in the price of our products. The gam
bling spirit that has been manifested
during the past two weeks is fearful to
contemplate. This city has been the
scene of great activity in operations of
this character, and the operators are
by no means confined to those who are
by avocation dealers in grain, but to all
classes of society. One has only to
watch the crowd around a telegraphic
instrument that prints the state of the
market to learn how widespread the
mania for speculation has become. As
no wheat actually changes hands on any
of these operations, it follows that when
some make money, others must lose it,
and when the excitement is over, there
will be not a few wrecks to remove.
The fact to be born in mind is that to
effect considerbly the prices of American
breadstuff's, the war in Europe must be
a protracted struggle. This has not been
the case with the European wars. The
machinery of des traction is so effective
that it is apt to reduce a war to a few
sharp aud bloody shocks. The armies
are ready by the time that the declar
ation is made. They are moved by steam
and their movements are directed by
electricity. They meet; their fearful
death-dealing engines do their work,
and the story is soon told. A few such
collisions disables one or the other of
the combatants. It used to be t rue that
the Lord fights on the side of the strong
est battalions; it is now quite as apt to
be true that the Lord lights on the side
of the most improved batteries.
As to the probable duration of the
war between Russia and Turkey, it isn’t
easy to form a conclusion. There is a
railroad from St. Petersburg to Odessa,
and there a conjunction caubefoimed
with the fleet. The Turks tan make no
effective defense on the Danube, aud it
may be expected that the Russian
army will cross the stream with little
delay. This will make it necessary for
the tnrks to depend on the Balkan
mountains to defend them against the
invader. If the Rnsssians should pass
that obstacle, the fall of Adrianople
would follow speedily. There is a rail
road thence to Constantinople, a dis
tance of 200 miles, and 21 hours would
suffice to place the Russian army at the
gates of the Turkish capital. Thus the
war from begining to end, would be a
matter of a few weeks.
On the other hand, it is not probable j
that the passage of the Balkan moun- !
tains will be very expeditiously accom- j
plished. It is undeastood that the Bus- j
sians will attempt to make their way i
through the Shumla pass. They have
attempted that enterprise three times
before, unsuccessfully in 1774 and 1810,
and successfully, though with great loss,
in 1820. In the gorge is the walled and
fortified city of Shumla. If, as in pre
vious wars between Turkey and Russia,
the Turks concentrate their army there,
tin Russians will find it an obstacle of a
very stubborn character. But here the i
question arises whether the war confined
to a comparatively small area in Bulgaria
will materially affect the price of bread
stuffs ia America. The most probable
answer is that it would not unless the
war closed the Black sea.
On the whole, it is to be feared that
the expectation which has been raised
in this country will be scarcely realized
if the war is only a struggle between
Russia and Turkey. Speculation has
advanced the price of wheat to a high !
figure, and it is conceivcable that the !
war prices are already discounted. But
if Austria and the other powers are in
volved, “then may we count oar gains.”
The struggle will be long aud will sweep
a wide path of devastation. There will
be a demand for all our surplus pro
ducts at high prices, aud if the crop of
1877 is large, it will give au impetus to
the prosperity of this country that can
scarcely be overestimated. Not this, but
it will go far toward solving the finan
cial problem. A general European war
and a good crop will make resumption in
1879 an easy matter.— Sentinel.
It is difficult to see how the transition
from anarchy to law in Louisiana and
South Carolina could have been more
quietly, successfully, and completely
achieved; and this is the more gratifying
because it is evident that any abrupt or
violent action would have brought a
dangerous strain upon the popular
self control. Is there anybody left who
does not recognize at last the wisdom of
the President's methods as compared
with the hasty councels of those who
urged the sadden withdrawal of the
troops from Columbia and New-Orleaus
on the sth of March, without a moment
of delay or i note of preparation ?—A*.
Y. Tribune.
Those who have declared that anew
party will be formed based on the creed
“He serves his party best who serves
his country best,” will be disappointed
in the attitude of the president, for he
has declared for the old party which
honored him, and as against any other.
In fact, the Republican party is anew
party, made such by au active practice
of what have been only ornamental
theories heretofore.
Instead of showing the shriekers for
Civil Service reform “how not to do
it,” as most of them hoped and expect
ed, the President is showing them how
to do it, to the gratification of all honest
men. Mr. Hayes is the disappoint
ment of the day. ,
It does seem as if Democracy grew
more Bourbonesque aud obdurate as it
spread northward. Here is the new
Democratic Senator from Louisiana tal
king like a very emphatic Hayes man.
OUR WASHINGTON LETTER.
Washington, D. C., April 27, ! 77.
Our political cauldron here censed its
seething upon the suriice when the
Louisiana Commission made its report
and Packard quietly stepped down and
out. But there is a vast deal of ‘‘toil
and bubble” in its depths no one doubts.
There is a quiet but close scrutiny made
upon every point, and there seems an
intense desire to feel the public pulse in
regard to the grave and momeutus issues
involvea in the adjustment of the South
Carolina aud Louisiana issues by with
drawal of the troops from their position
as political arbiters, and sending them
to their barracks as conservators of the
■peace. The publication of Ben Wade’s
letter denouncing the President's policy
is pronounced now a violation of confi
dence, and regrets are heard on all sides
that it should have appeared, now when
public opinion may be in and is averse
.o the position involved in the strictures
as to the denunciation and threat of im
peachment against Mr. Lincoln, hence
our political magnates are reticent and
intently upon the watch as to see what
the country will determine in the premi
ses. The commission, upon its return,
made a short repart of their doings, and
evidently are proud of their successful
engineering through which the two Leg
islatures were combined, and a peaceful
end attained. They regard Warmouth
as a shrewd political and financial man
ipulator, aud credit him with much that
was done towards harmonizing the fac
tious at New Orleans. He was “bulling’’
aud “bearing” during their sojurn for
the purpose of making money out of
state securities, and was perfectly con
scious at all times that the troops would
eventually be withdrawn, and that Pack
ard must necessarily retire. After din
ing with the President aud Cabinet at
the White House, and discussing the
situation generally, the Commission dis
solved aud each member went to his
home, leaving Mr. Hayes with the en
tire responsibility of the settlement as
made, resting upon him. In conversa
tion with Gen. Grant at the reception
given him by the members of the Metri
politan Church, of which Mrs. Grant
has been a member since she came to
Washington, he expressed a regret
that Congress should have to be conven
ed now in advance of a prolonged test of
Mr. Hayes experiment, rather than in
December, by which time events and
not debates of partisans would form and
mould public opinion. He expressed
himself favorably to the President, and
believes that the true welfare of the
colored man lies in the removal of every
cause of antagonism between them and
the whites. This reception was held in
the parlors of the pastor, Dr. Newman,
and was a pleasant social, wholly devoid
of formality, hence Gen. Grant discussed
the political situation without the slight
est reserve when addressed in regard to
it. When Congress convenes under the
call for extra session we will have lively
times, as every “buncombe” speaker as
yet approached informs us that he is
fully alive to the importance of the issues
and will fully elucidate the problems
involved to the satisfaction of the whole
country in the speech he is preparing.
Randall will be beaten in his canvass for
the Speakership. He has the strongest
support as yet, but the opposition now
promise to combine, and thereby effect
his defeat. To us it matters little who
of the Democrats becomes speaker since
in any event the Committees will be so
arranged as to give the fullest one-sided
partisan cast to them, and we dare say
talent or ability of any nature will not
be asked for in the various chairmen
thereof, if we may judge the future by
the past Congress. When such lawyers
as Proctor Krott are selected for the
Judiciary we are positive talent is not
the great desideratum of the Democracy,
and the Republican party can well feel
a pride that a Bingham was its choice
for years.
WHITE HOUSE HATTERS.
The President received a call recently ]
from a Mrs. Sarah Davis, who has shak
en hands with all the Presidents, and
who, when a girl, saw Washingtou lay
the corner-stone of the Capitol. She
was unable to go up stairs to the execu
tive room, so Mr. Hayes came down
stairs to see her and to express his hopes
that she might live to shake hands with
several of his successors. Washington
has always been her home, and her
mind is stored with reminiscences of the
city, as it has changed under her obser
vation, from a mere trading post into a
great metropolis. Mrs. Hayes concedes
a little wine for the stomachs sake for
titled foreigners, at her State dinners.
She is determined to preach as well as
to preach temperance at her table. It
is an innovation that will require a good
deal of “amiable stubbornness” to en
force, for the American stomach has an
undoubted capacity, and inclination for
something stronger than tea, coffee and
chocolate, and we will see whether she
can withstand the pressure, for it will
be difficult indeed to extend the favor to
the foreigner to the exclusion of the
cifizeu,especially when this citizen comes
in the person of the average Congress
man whose appetite for alcohol increases
in the ratio at which his brains decrease
from the nominal standard. That con
necting link between life and death in
the person of Alexander H. Stephens,
called upon the President to tender his
thanks for the course pursued towards
Louisiana and South Carolina. The old
statesman is very feeble and could not
leave his carriage. Mr. Hayes met him
in the vestibule, where the two inter
changed views for a few minutes.
GENERAL GRANT
is here bidding good bye to all his old
friends, aud the reception at Dr. New
man's was given that he might meet the
members once more. He called on Mr.
Hayes, being his first visit since the
inauguration. Mrs. Sartor-is will ac
company him to Europe, as her house
will be his home during his absence.
Mrs. Grant looks well, and is proud of
her grand-child and its interesting moth
er Nellie. Ulysses Jr., will go with his
parents. Jrxirs.
■Washington dispatches state there are
to be no more pardons for whiskey
thieves.
THE NEXT BATTLE.
Exit the carpet-bagger: enter the of
fice-beggar. Six weeks of Hayes have
sufficed for the Southern question which
has kept the country in such turmoil
for twelve years. But he has next to
deal with an evil which has enrseu the
land for fifty years. It has been grow
ing ever since Andrew Jackson began
to reward his friend and punish his foes.
With every year it has intrench, u itself
more strongly in our party organization,
in our political habits, amt even in our
laws. A political Hercules in honesty
can not hope to cleanse these Augean
stables in a day. Can the civil service
be really reformed ? That is t lie ques
tion which, above all others, will test
the qualities of President Hayes aud
his advisers.
It will be forced into prominence at
once, by his adversaries if not by his
friends. The angry men who are curs
ing because “the President has sold
ont his party,” will presently find it con
venient to seek some other point of
attack than the President’s Southern
policy. Nursing every feeling of wrath
because of “the abandonment, of South
ern Republicans,” they will make open
war oily upon the reform which threat
ens to break tip the machine in all States
alike. To all the outs they will say,
“Reward for your devoted labors is
refused.” To all the ins they will say,
“Reform means, to cut your head off.”
For once it seems possible that the men
who have got office aud the men who
want office as a reward for personal or
party service may be rallied to do battle
under the same banner.
We shall hear a great deal, uo doubt,
oi “the one-armed soldier,” or his wid
ow or his children. It will be said that
it is abominably cruel aud ungrateful to
turn anybody out of office because he or
she is not needed or ia not competent.
Tears enough were shed to produce a
freshet in the Potomac when the num
ber of female clerks at the Treasury aud
Interior Department was reduced last
week. Correspondents who passionate
ly demanded reform before the election
now borate unsparingly the Cabinet offi
cer who wants to reform anywhere in
particular—and would bei ate the Presi
dent if they dared. It is very strange,
too, that every man or woman that was
turned out happened to be, according to
some Senator or Representative or edi
tor or other influential person, au “abso
lutely ■ indispensable” person, aud “one
of the best clerks in the service. ” Out
of hundreds who went, Messrs. Schurz
and Sherman did not happen to'hit a
solitary one who ought to have gone.
So it will be to the end of the chapter.
The place to begin reform is somewhere
else. The average politician prefers
reform where the afflicted person
thought it most desirable to have a boil,
‘"on some other man’s nose.”
Not less zealous, but vastly numer
ous, will be the people who want pay
for party services. The five thousand
men who “first suggested the name of
Hayes” are all dead, it seems, because
he does not recognize that as a qualifi
cation for office. But none the less the
great army of men who have done some
thing for a Senator or a Representative
or any influential politician are rushing
to the front to get recommendations.
To the distress o ' these patriots, it is
noticed that the Piesidentis not prompt
with his appointments. By the time
the Senate meets, the murmurs of thou
sands will swell into a roar.
All the outs and all the ins who know
that they ought to be out, all the jobs
that exist and all the jobs that want to
exist, will be rallied with the carpet bag
ger and his friends for a grand assault
upon this administration. Every 7 step
toward the real reform of the public
service will be resisted. Every selection
of dangerous men who mean business
in reform will be defeated if possible
in the Senate. For each case there will
be reasons plenty as blackberries. But
for all there will be one motive—
to break down if possible the Adminis
tration which has become hated and
feared because it is trying to keep its
pledges and do its duty. The assulfc
will fail, we trust. But it will be a
desperate one. To defeat it will re
dnire not only resolutionsbnt an infinite
deal of patience.—TV. I". Tribune.
Carpenter and Washburn have been
writing a series of “open letters” to
each other lately. The following from
the State Journal, we believe, expresses
the sentiments of the general public on
the subject;
We trust the public correspondence
between Hon. C. C. Washburn aud Hon.
Matt. 11. Carpenter will not be contin
ued indefinitely. The stirring up of
their past personal difficulties may be
sport for the writers, but wc do not
believe it will add to their reputations,
or prove specially beneficial in any point
of view to any person or to any cause.
The last letter of Mr. Carpenter, pub
lished in the Milwaukee Sentinel of
Saturday, is perhaps smart, but far from
able or dignified lor a person occupying
the position in the country that the wri
ter does. These gentlemen have both
lived long in Wisconsin; they have both
been highly honored by the people, and
they should, in their conduct, show that
they deserve well of their party, and of
the people generally. But their recent
letters to aud about each other do not
prove any such thing; nor do they
reflect credit upon either of the distin
guished gentleman, in adding lustre to
their reputations, as able writers or as
dignified persons.
They were out walking, enjoying the
cool aud refreshing air. The bright
moon cast its rays over the lady, giving
her an almost angelic appearance, and
imparted to her flowing curls a still
more golden hue. One of her soft white
hands rested in his, and ever and anon
she met his ardent gaze witli one of
pnre love. Suddenly a change came
over her features; her fail red lips trem
bled as if with surpressed sighs; the
muscles of her faultless month became j
convulsed, she gasped for breath, an I ;
snatching her hand from the sc ft pre.x- j
sure of his, she turned away, buried her I
face in her cambric handkerchief, and i
—sneezed
1
Sitting Bull is preparing a protocol I
to be submitted-to the whites found
within his range. It is; “I give you
five minutes to leave the United States
—and the time is up.”
THE STATE TICKET.
The question of who shall receive the
j nomination for governor for the Repnl)
i licau ticket in the nest campaign is he
| giniug to receive attention trom the
i press of thestatc. A considerable num
ber favor the re-nomination of Governor
liudington as lie has discharged the du
ties of hia office to the general satisfac
tion. Others intimate that it may be
j well to try anew man. The Fox Fake
! Representative, while speaking well of
i Gov. Lndiugton’s administration, thinks
that there are good reasons why Gov.
liudington should not be a candidate
| for renomination; and one of these is,
I it says, Wm. E. Smith, who had many
| friends in the Convention in 1875, re
fused to let his name be used as the
■ nomination, with the understanding
| from Gov. Fudmgton’s friends that if
| nominated without opposition he would
j not be a candidate bar renomination,
j Asa general thing, such agreements aio
j of a nature not calculated to promote the
j purity of politics or the general welfare
| of parties; but if made personal honor
and party harmony and success demand
that they shall bo rigidly fulfilled.
Whether such an agreement was really
made, we have no definite knowledge;
j although such was the common report
! and belief at the time of the convention
j and since.
The success of the Republican ticket
this fall depends upon its character, aud
i the harmony of the parry in its support;
• and nothing should be done in making
| that ticket to gratify personal ambition
| at the expense of that harmony. We say
! this is the interests of the Republican
i party, and not in favor of or against any
' individual. We expect to give our
! hearty support to the nominees of the
! republican convention, aud we are
j anxious only such selections shall be
' made as will challenge support by their
• character and abilities, and ensure the
j harmony of the party. The interests
; of the state and of any party worthy to
! live are of far more importance than the
! ambition of any man or clique. With
i a strong ticket, and harmony in its sup
-1 port a complete Republican victory is
j almost certain; without these the result
|at best is doubtful.— Wisconsn.
A Cleveland, 0., dispatch of the 2911i
! says;
On Friday last a party of sportsmen
! from this city, while gunning along the
j Fake shore at Euclid Village, ten miles
east of here, found the dead body of a
man on the beach. The body was con
siderably burned on the back, one leg
was broken, and the other leg had a
large flesh wound. The head was perfect
and covered with black hair, and full
black whiskers. There was no clothing
on the body but a pair of boots. The
persons present had no idea whose body
it might be, and as it was already de
composing they dug a grave near by and
buried it. After the burial a descrip
tion of the body was told at the railroad
station and it was at once recognized as
that of P. P. Bliss, of Chicago, who
was lost on Friday night, Dec. 29th, at
Asht übnla in the great railroad accident.
The theory is that the body was frozen
to a cake of ice and carried up the lake
to the point where it was found. Euclid
is fifty miles west of Ashtubula.
President Hayes persists in attending
strictly to business, and allows the new
party and the old ones to take care of
j themselves.
Gen. Sherman’s opinion of the war
| in Europe is that it Wll be of long du-
I ration, and involve other combatants
| besides Russia and Turkey.
The dispatches announce the death of
j William Ganna way Browulow, better
i know to the world as Parson Browulow.
j The deceased was born in Wythe Coun
| ty, Virginia, Aug. 29, 1805.
j The sensibilities of the Democratic
! editor have not been so cruelly torn
I since President Hayes abandoned the
j negro, as they are now by the reflection
| that Mr. Hayes has “disrupted” the
| Republican party.
England has issued a proclamation
of neurality, and at the same time has
ordered an army of 50,000 to occupy
Egypt, and strengthen the English fleet
in the Miditerranean by a number of
powerful iron-clads.
The Hon. Robert C. Winthrop has
been talking with President Hayes aud
has become a convert to his policy. He
says while he voted for Mr. Tilden, ho
is now an enthusiastic admirer of Mr.
Hayes.
Accounts from various points in Min
nesota, lowa, Illinois, Kansas, Nebraska
and Missouri are encouraging, with
respect to the prospects for wheat
and corn,
FORECLOSURE SALE.
THE STATE OF WISCONSIN, )
Circuit Court, Manitowoc County j
G. W. White St G. A. Forrest against Auenst I
Gripp.
Uy virtue of, and pursuant to a lodgment
order of foreclosure and sale rendered in the
above entitled action on the ;>6th day of Janu
ary. 1877, at a regular term of said Court held
in the Court House at the City of Manitowoc,
Wisconsin, I shall expose for sale and sell at
public auction, to the highest bidder, at the
Sheriff's office in the Court House in the city of
Manitowoc, Wisconsin, on the 12th day of May,
A. TANARUS). 1877. at 10 o’clock in the forenoon of that :
day, all the following described mortgaged i
premises, to wit : Lot No. fourteen (14) in Block j
No. Two Hundred and Eighty-nine (289) situ
ated in the cin and county of Manitowoc and
State of Wisconsin. 29mar6t
Dated Sheriff's office, Manitowoc, Wis.. March
29th. 1877. P. MtTLHOLLAND,
Sheriff of Manitowoc County.
J. 8. Anderson. Plaintiff's Attorney.
GUSTAVE S. LADE,
PRACTICAL GUNSMITH, |
!
ENGRAVES, LOCKSMITH,
Umbrella-Maker. Sewing Machine
j
Eejairer. Mel-Plaler.
CUTLER AND GRINDER,
dealer in
&UNS, PISTOLS, MUNITION, I
FISHING TACKLE, &C.
EIGHTH STHEST.
Opposite the Post OflSre. - - MANITOWJC, WIS, |
Centaur
Liniments.
White for the Human Family,
Yellow for Horses & Animals
These Liniments are simple the wonder of the
world. Their effects are little less than marvellous,
yet there are some things which they will not do!
They will not cure cancer or men J * broken boner,
hut they will always allay pain. They have straight
ened fingers, cured ' hronic rheumatism of many
years’ standing, and taken the pain trom terrible
burns and scalds, which has never been done by any
other article.
The Wtiito Liniment is for the human
family. It will drive Rheumatism, Sciatica and
Neuralgia from tho system; cure Lumbago, Chili
blams. Palsy, Itch, aud most Cutaneous Eruptions;
it frost trom frozen bands and feet, and tho
poison of bites and •stings of venomous re
ptiles: it subdues swellings aud alleviates pain of
every kind.
For sprains or brainses it is tho most potent ro
medy ever discovered. Tho Centaur Liniment is
used with great efficacy for sore throat, 'ft’ootli-
C aked Breasts. Ear-ache and Weat
Back. The following is hut sample of numerous
testimonials:
“Indiana Home, Jeff. Cos., Imv, May 28. 1873.
*‘T think it my duty to inform yon that I have
suilered •much with swollen feet :nd
chords. I have not been free- from these swel
lings in eight years. Now 3 aiu perfectly
well, thanks to the Centaur Liniment. The Lini
ment ought to bo applied warm Benjamin Brown.’
The proof is the trial. It is reliable, it is handy.
It is cheap, uni every family should have it.
To tho sick and bed-ridden, the halt aud lame, to
the wonnded and sore, we say, Come and be
hoalec!.'’
To the poor and distressed who have spent their
money for worthless medicines, a bottle of f'entsiiir
Uiiiiiu*nt wilt be given without charge.
The Yellnw Centaur Liniment
is adapted to the tongh muscles, cords and llesh of
horses and animals, it has performed more ou<-
<*i*fil cure*?* of Spavin, Strain, Strain, Wind-galls,
; Scratches, Sweeny, and gen oral Lameness, than ail
other remedies in existence. Read what the great
Expressmen sai of it:
“New York, January, 1874,
‘ Ever}- ow ner of horses should give the Centaur
Liniment a trial. We consider it the best article
ever used in our stables,
“H. MARSH, Sunt. Adams Ex. Stables, N. Y.
“J 2. PUTLZ, Snpt. U SKx. Stables. N. V.
“ ALbKRT S. OLIN, Supt. Nut. Ex. Stables, N. Y. M
“Montgomery, Ala., tug. 17,1574.
“Gentlemen.—l have used over one gross of lien
tftiir Mr.ffuent, yellow wrapper,on the mules of
the plantation, besides dozens of the family Lini
ment for my negroes. I want to purchase it at the
wholesale price, and will thank yen to -hip me by
Savannah steamer one gross of each kind. Messrs.
A. T. Stewart & 00. will pay your bill on presenta
tion. .Respectfully, Jakes Darrow.”
The host patrons of this Liniment are. Farriers and
Veterinary Surgeons. Its heeds Galls, Wounds and
Poll-evil, remove Swellings, and is worth in IS lions
of dollars to Farmers. Livery-men, stock-grow
ers, Sheep-raisers, and those having horses or cattle.
What a Farrier cannot do for S2O the Centaur Lini
ment will do at a trifling cost.
These Linimout* arc warranted by t!.•• proprietors,
and a bottle will be givci to any Farrier or Phy
sician who desires to test them. Sold everywhere/
Faboratory of J. B. Rose & Cos.,
40 Bey Street, New York.
Gastonia
Is a pleasant and perfect substitute, in all cases, for
<T%stor Oil. Caatoria is the result of an old phy
sician's effort to produce, for bis own practice, an
€ft'c*ctlve cathartic, pleasant to the taste and
free from griping.
Br. Samuel Pitcher, of Hyannis, Mass, succeeded
in combining, without the use of alcohol, a purgative
agent as pleasant to take as honey, and which pos
sesses all the desirable properties of Castor Oil.
It is adapted to al! ages, but is especially recom
mended to mothers as a reliable remedy for all
disorders of the stomachs and bowels of children.
It is certain, agreeable, absolutely harmless, and
cheap. It should tensed for windcolic, smirstornach
worms, costiveness, croup, etc., then children can
have fdeop and mothers n av rest.
J. IS. Rose A Cos., of 40 Bey Str., N. Y. arc the sole
preparers of Castorla, after Br. Pitcher’s recipe feb!s
YOUNG MEN,
Apply to editor of Ibis newspaper for
Half membership (at discount) in Hay
lies Great nercatk tile College. Keokuk
lowa, on tlie Mississippi, bookkeep
ers, Penmen, Reporters, Operators
and Tenebers liioroiigffsly fitted. Do
not fail to address Prof. .Hiller, Ifeo
kuk, lowa.
ESTABLSHED 1869. *
R. S. & A. P. LAGEY, Attorueys-at-Law,
529 South Street, Washington , D. C.
In ven tors.
We procure patents in all countries. No attorney
fees in advance. No charge unless the patent is
granted. No fees for making preliminary exaui’na
lions. No additional fees for obtaining arid conduct
ing a rehearing. Special attention given to Interfer
ence Cases before any latent Office, Extensions be
fore Con gross. Infringement Suits In different states,
and all litigation appertaining to Inventions or
Patents. Send Stamp for pamphlet giving full in
structions.
United States Courts and Departments
Claims prosecuted in the Supreme Court of the
United States, Court of Claims, Court of Commission
ers ot Alabama Claims, Southern Commission, aud
all classes of war claims before the Executive De
partments.
Arrears of Pay and Rcnniy.
Officers, soldiers, and sailors of the late war, or
their heirs, arc in many cases entitled to money from
the Government, of which they have no knowledge.
Write full history of sertice. and state amount of
pay and bounty received. Enclose stamp, aud a full
reply, after examination, will be given you without
charge.
PouMions,
AH officers, soldiers, and sailors wounded, ruptured
or injurec in the late war, however slightly are en* !
titled to, and can obtain a pension.
United states General Laud Office.
Contested Land Cases, Private Land Claims, Mining,
pre-emption, and Horaetead Cases, prosecuted before
the General Land Office and Department of the In
terior.
Land Warrants.
We pay cash for Bounty Land Warrants, and we i
invite correspondence with all parties having any
for sale, and give full and explicit instructions where
assignments are imperfect.
We conduct our business in separate Bureaus, ,
having therein the clerical assistance of able and ex
perienced lawyers, and give our closest personal su
pervision to every important paper prepared in each
case. Promptest attention thus secured to all beat
ties* entrusted ns. Address
K. S. * A. I*. I-ACF.Y, Attorneys
WASHINGTON, D. C. I
Any person desiring information as to the stand- i
ing aud responsibility of tho members of the firm l
will on request, be furnished with a satisfactory ref- ;
erencc In his vicinity or Congressional district* ;
JNT :s ~w
FLOUR & FEED STORE
OSCAR KLIHGHOLTZ & BRO.,
HAVE EST Al 5 LIS IIEP IN CONNECTION IV ITU
TIiEIK FLOURING MILL A
FLOUR & FEED STORE
On the Cor: er of Main & Franklin Streets, where we
shall always keep on hand, all kinds of Flour & Feed
f the best quality, and respectfully ask the patronage
f onr friends and the community generally.
Oscar K ling holtz k B io.
Manitowoc Boiler Work
James Cumberiidge, Prop’r.,
MANUFACTURER OP
Hi|l aM Low Pressure Boilers,
QUAY STREET. BETWEEN Sth and 9th,
MANITOWOC, : : WISCONSIN.
Special attention paid to every kind ot Repairing
The patrnoape ol the pnblic is solicited. 12ang75
2SIEW
MEAT MARKET,
JOHN PITZ, Proprietor,
F. Scliroeder's Old Stand. |
I
I u*ive opened anew Meat Market on York street,
where I shall keep constantly on hand all kinds of
fresh meat*. By fair dealing andjost weight, I hope
to receive a share of your patronage .
jun29-12m JOHN PITZ.
DRS.
Price & Brewer
HAVE
VISITED OSHKOSH!
fourteen teaes.
Have met with uupantlelled success in the treat
ment ( A cJi
CHRONIC DISEASES
—OF THE—
throat,
LI N<.S.
HEART.
STOMACH.
LIVER.
Head, Nerves, Kidneys, Bladder, Womb and Blood, |
Affections of the Urinary Organs, Scrofula, Rheuina- 1
tism, Catarrh, Asthma, Bronchi Ids, By &c.
Dr*. Brice £ Brewer’s reputation has Been acquir
ed hj' candid, honest dealing ami years of successful ;
practice.
Our practice, not one of experiment, but founded
on the laws of Nature, with years of experience aud
evidence to sustain it, doe* not tear down, make fi.-k
to make well, no harsh treatment, no tiifling, no
flattering. We know the cause and the remedy
needed; no guess work, but knowledge gained by
years of experience in the treatment of Chronic Di*-
eases exclusively ; no encouragement without pros
pect. Candd in our opinions, reasonable in our
charges, claim not to know everything, or cure ev
erybody, but do lay claim to reason and common
sense. We invite the dcl:, no matter what their ail
ment, to call and investigate before they abandon
hope, make interrogations and decide £r ftiemscdves;
it will cost nothing, as consultation is free. Visits
made regularly. ocl-12m
Drs. PRICE & BREWER
can t.e consulted at Hftnitowoe, Williams House,
Xliisru2ay, until 3 o’clock, the 21
At Plymouth, Wis., Webber House, on Tuesday,
the 22d of May.
At Sheboygan, Wis.. Park Hotel, on Wednesday,
the 23d of May.
At Appleton, Wis., Waverly House, on Fridav. the
25th of May.
ANDERSON & HANSON,
IBOAYT BUILDERS,
York Street, Manitowoc, Wis.
Sail and Row Boats of All Kinds
BUILT TO ORDER, AND WORK GUARANTEED.
Particular Attention Paid to Building Shells and Eaee Boats.
REPAIRING OP ALL KINDS PROMPTLY ATTENDED TO.
ROW AND SAIL BOATS TO LET BY THE HOUR.
IMPROVEMENT IN
PHOTOGRAPHING!
Permanent Photographs—Printed in Carbon.
CHROMOTYPES.
The?e pictures differ from the common photograph
in many respects—they never fade or lose their ori
ginal color. Chromotypes are made np by a mixture
of gelatine and imperishable coloring substances
that may he transferred to paper, glass, porcelain
and other similar mateiial ; hence they are us dura
ble as steel engravings, and arc in every respect pre
ferable to the present photograph, as* they can be
kept for ages without undergoing the least change.
The undersigned has purchased the exclusive pat
ent-right for tho production of these pictures in
Manitowoc County, and will be happy to show cus
tomers samples ot this new invention and also take
orders for their make. Call by all means and see
these things of beauty that last forever.
H. HENTSCHER,
lmar77 North Side, Manitowoc, Wis.
BBRlsrSP^
DEALER IN
S T O "V ES,
ISON
BRASS and TINWARE,
SOUTH Bth St., MANITOWOC,
recommends his large and well selected assortment
of
Box; Parlor and Cook Stoves
of the latest and most approved patterns. Also his
complete assortment of
CUTLERY AND TOOTS
consisting ot Knives, Scissors, Axes and Tools 01
every description, together with everything per
taining to the Hardware business. He buys his
goods directly from the manufacturers in the East
aud at cash prices, therefore he can compete with
any house in the city as regards Price and Quality.
In connection with the establishment he has a
Tin and Coppersmith Shop
in which he is prepared to manufacture all articles
made of Tin, Copper, Brass, Galvanized and .Sheet
Iron. uol2-12m
Great Reduction in D rices
TO THE
Farmers of Manitowoc Cos.
In consideration that a number of manufacturers
of other counties have leagued together to destroy
the manu plows in Manitowoc hr instruct
ing their agents to eell their plows ano points cheap
er than they do at the- factory, and in consideration
that several merchants in Manitowoc and some S5
pretended agent? have joined in this conspiracy,and
in the full faith, that the farmers of Manitowoc
County are disposed to support our home Industry
and toaid itagaiosts this conspiracy. I have resolved
to sell my plows and points at fhe following prices;
No. 78 Lord cast-iron plow complete SU.SO
“ 78 “ ►teel plow complete 13,50
“ 78 “ common point .45
44 78 “ entter point ,55
“ 73 “ land side for cast-iron plow .9f
“ 78 “ “ •* steel plow 1.00
All other plows and points at the same rales. All
points are GROUND aud plows are WAR
RANTED.
18aug"4 6mo E- J. SMALLEY-
INSURANCE AGENCY
—0 F—
LOUIS KEMPER,
MANITOWOC, WIS.
MilraMscMcs tames Cos.
CSH CAPITAL ON JAN. Ist, 75, $375,011.23
con~i=tinar of CASH, and not in bills receivable,
doubtfui mortgages, office furniture and cash
in hands of agents and stockholders.
This company i a so-called non-board com
pany. has no stock holders, insures at libera)
rate? and does not look for bis - salvages to pay
large dividends. LOUIS KEMFii-’ Agent.
5a ug7s fim
SENT FREE BtvtiS*biDoin
.0 1.. CASH pei " k tv uU. ot h. tap <x trove) tap.
Y liferw. Audreas. Tho Beverly Cos,
-A.- ZEPJ-IBItsI IHsj C3r
Begs leave to announce to the public that he lias purchased the stock
of Goods formerly kept by A. F. Klingbeil and now offers for sale
A Large and Carefully-Selected Stock
BOOKS, STATIONERY,
CHROMOS,
PICTURES and FRAMES,
■VTOX.ZTSTS, ACCORPRORS
AND OTHEE, MUSICAL INSTETTMENTS.
E 3 * 3E 3F* 3EI „
TOYS and HOLIDAY GOODS,
AT TEE OLD STAND, SOUTH EIGHTH STEEET
Near the Post Office, Manitowoc, Wis. [no!s
A $4.00 PREMIUM
AWAY
TO EVERY READER OF THIS PAPER.
p.lJ r T%YoO d^l^ATEii
engrave on cnch SJ.ooh any desired Initial, on compliance with the following con-
SSSSiVnX??^ f p)losing Silverware Coupon, and send it to the
W LHTKKN hiLV EKW AKt CO., in Milwaukee, W is., with your name and address,
aaa guarantee that the order comes through this paper. Yon are also required to inclose with your
° r nominal charge of 7 3 cents, to psy cost of engraving initials, packing, boxing and express
charges. The Spoons trill bo sent by express (or mail, if you have no express office), and delivered
m your hands without further cost. As the 75 cents barely covers express and engraving charges,
the Spoons will cost you nothing.
_ _ _ r _ Optics Western Silvehwahe Company, Milwaukee, Wib.
I® *> hoin It Illay Cor.cern.--The Spoons sent oat under this arrangement we guarantee
are of best quality, first heavily plated with pure nickel (the hardest white metal known) and a
double-extra plate of pure Coin Silver added on lop of the nickel, thus rendering them the
very ben? Silvr Vlated Ware manufactured. In no case will they be sold at retail by us for less
than $4.00 per set. Our lowest wholesale price is $65.09 per gross (twelve dozen). We will honor no
order which ooes not contain the Silverware Coupon, and we will not honor th Coupon after nine’y
days from the date of this paper.
_ I Signed] WESTERN SILVERWARE CO.
" SILVERWARE COUPON. I
On receipt of this Coupon, together with 73 cts. to cover express or mailing, engraving and I
boxing charges, we hereby agree to send to any address a set of our Pure Coin doable-extra I
plated __ I
X sxx.xrEn spooxas, X i
and on each Spoon engrave any desired initial. All charges are to be prepaid by the T 5 cents I
sent in, and the Spoons will be delivered at destination free of any other charge. I
Good for ninety days from date of this paper, alter which this Coupon is noil and void I
[Signed] WIMTEK.N BiLYEKWAfeK CO.UFAM or M liwauke” wi.. I
As soon as the necessary stock can be manufactured. ail who secure the above useful and valuable
gremimns will bo permitted to secure a full set of Silver-Plated Knives and Forks on the some liberal
import iob.
All letters ordering Silverware should be addressed direct to the WE ITFR\ yr vri*
S AR &S°- Win. Letters containing subscriptions
office of this paper. Postage Stamps taken, If currency cannot be procured.
JOHN F. DUMKIE,
Manufacturer of anil dealer iu
BOOTS -A.2STID SHOES,
YORK Sr. BETWEEN Stll & 9th, MANITOWOC,
Has just received a fine slock of ladies and childrens
shoes and slippers. With these and his large assort
ment of custwm made work, he is sure to please and
give satisfaction. Call and see him. 29apr75
TO DEALERS
AND
CONSUMERS OF
COAL:
Having recently purchase*! a large amount of coal
we now ofter it tor sale at a further reduced price.
Orders with cash solicited. Terms positively cash.
TRUMAN & MORSE.
Manitowoc, January 18,1877.
LUMBER YARD
A LARGE STOCK OF
MUSKEGON LUMBER,
PICKETS,
LATH AND SHINGLES,
Cedar Posts, &c.
o®se and Yard.. Mil End of Main St. Bridge.
MANITOWOC, IS in ay 7 5 WIS
CHEAP CASH STORE!
L iendl & Go,,
DEALERS IN
GROCERIES, NOTIONS,
HARDWARE,
OILS, PAINTS, VARNISH
Doors and Sash,
Glass, and Hails,
BUILDERS’ HARDWARE
AND—
TOOLS of EVERY KIND,
Eighth and Buffalo Streets,
MANITOWOC. - WISCONSIN.
R. M’GAYIN,
HOUSE & SISN PAINTER
offers his services to the citizens of Mini* v. ran !
vecinity. with ;he assurance that no effort* to j.:*-;.-*-
Bhall ce spared. IGniav 1 1
Graining and Calcimin
ing dona in First Class
tylss.
Order left at T. £ J. 11. I.in- n*- T)ni" Store, on
York street, will r -reive prompt Attention.
. & ARE PAID site
E uJy disabled in line cf duty, if by
I accident or otherwise. A
XT\SC3Sk " of any kind, the
Jy\J 'r f Ir>r ' s °* a Mniffr or Tee, or
(Jf V / the loss of an bye, aKb £-
TI KE, if but Slight, gives a j
I pension. Disease cf Luc;4
ii or Varicose \ ein give a
A % M pension. jBOL'NT If
/ 4’fi discharged for wound .injuries
/ j or rupture, you get fall boun-
I4* | ty- tf-Send 2 stamps for
JiVit j
.j-' kl. S.C;.'ua Arr-.j, Jrdiaßao*
Olis, Ind. if-d ‘On ad J'Atxr*
c-ark P. O. ik>x &4. 1
GREEN BAY & MINNESOTA R R
FALL TIME TABLE IK EFFECT JAK. 14, ’77.
MlTliiWWiiSr pm . min\rq KAT
accoitt. pass.ex. OlnllUllO : ilil} , s _ ex . cw.
Depart Depart Arrive Arrive
800 am 930 am Green Bay 7bo pin CM) pm
9 53 10 25 Seymour G 38 4 40
12 80pm 1183 Sew'London 8 30 2 02
Arr iv
400 * IOO 1 '
Dept. > Amherst Jc*t. 400 10 37
1 20 j
517 1 54 Plover 3 25 9 23
Arrive Arrive Depar Depart
650 pm 235 1 ,2 45 | 745 am
Depart Dept. > Grand Rapids Ar've Airive
700 am 240 j j 240 ) 930 pm
12 30 pm 427 Hat field 12 20 45*
Arrive Depart
i no 1" l2 00
Dept, V erillan Jn. Ar've 342
537 J *ll 41
4 23 7 02 Whitehall 10 12 12 14 pm
5 55 7 43 Arcadia 9 29 10 35
- • M inoiia 7 45 : 7 45
Arrive Arrive Depart D j art
11 ioi loM pm La Ci m-■ 7 rib 4 (opm
Trains rn daily, Sunday* excepted. * Dinner
fSupper. Trains run on Chicago time which is 23
minutes faster than Winona time.
OOIsTKECTIONS.
At GREEN BAY with Chicago & Northwestern Rail
way tor Oconto, Menominee, Escanaba, Marquette,
1/A *•♦*.
i b-se eon nec lions are made, except Sundays, with
night and morning trains which run daily to Apple
ton, Neeim!i an 1 Meiiiisba, eOhkosli, Fond da I,ac,
Milwaukee and Chicago. Through tickets sold at
principal stations for Eastern Cities, via all routes
from Chicago.
With Wisconsin Central R. R.for Milwaukee and
point.** *n line **f that ro.iu ; also during season of na
vigation with Union Steamboat Company lor Detroit
Cleveland, Buffalo and New York.
At NEW LONDON, with the best equipped stage line
in the Northwest, for Clintonville, Embarrass and
SJtf! tC(t HO.
At AMHERST Junction with Wisconsin Centra! R.
R. or Waupaca, Medina nod Weyauwega.
At PLOVER v.ifh Wisconsin Central R. K. for Por
to'i' and Madia-m and with fast Stage l ine lor
Si terms Point.
At GRAND RAPIDS with Wisconsin Valley Railroad
for Toinah and W ausau,
At HATFIELD with i a-t Stage Line for Aei7sri7/r.
At MEBRILLAN Junction with West Wisconsin H.
R. for Bliu k River Falls, Madison, Eau Claire, Me
nominee, Hudson, Stillwater, AY Paul, Minneapolis
and Bie.~kenri;?ge.
At tv IN ON A with Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul
Railway, tor Wabasha, Redwing, Hastings, St,
Paul and Minneapolis.
Wdh Winona and St. Peter Railroad, (C. <t N. W.)
for St. Charles, Rochet ter, Owatonna, Mankato,
New U!m and St. Peter, and during the season of
navigation, with Keokuk Northern Line, ‘ A 1”
packets for all Mississippi River points.
At LA CROSSE with Southern Minnesota R R and
with Chicago. Dubuque and Minnesota H, R.
D. M. KELLY, S. B. KEDNRICK.
General Manaqrr. Superintendent.
DAN ATWOOD, Gen I Pass. A at.
G. & N, W. LINES.
The Chicago Jt Northwestern Railway embrace#
under one management the Oieat Trunk Hailway
Lines of the west and north-west, and, with its nu
merous branches and connections, forms the quick
e.- t and shortest route ln*i\vc n Chicago and all points
in Illinois, WiM on.-iu, Northern Michigan, Minue
*ota, lowa, Nebraska, California and the Western
Territories. Its
Omaha and California Line
Is the shortest and best route between Chicago and
all points in Northern Illinois. lowa, Dakota. Ne
i rask i. 3< r.. ,C i ra I tab, N *rada,Caliior
nia, Oregon, China, Japan and Australia. Its
Chicago, St. Paul ami Minneapolis Lane
Is the short line between Chicago and all points In
Northern Wisconsin and Minnesota, and for Madison,
St. Paul. Minneapolis, Duluth, and all points in the
Great Northwest. Its
La Ciosse, Winona ami St. Peter Line
Is the best r-‘*ute between Chicago and La Crosse
Winona, Rochester Owatonna. Mankato, .Sr, p e t r *
New (Jim, and all points in Southern and Central
Minnesota. Its
(ireca Bay and Marquette Line
I* th* only line between Chicago and Janesville-
Watertown. Fond dn Lac, O*diko-h, Appleton, Gr<- e n
Bay, F.rf'nnaba, Nojrannee, Marquette, Houghton
Hancock and the Lake Superior Country. 1 13 *
Freeport and Dubuque Line
Ik the only route between Chicago and Klgin. Rock
ford, Freepf rt, au-l all point* via Freeport. Its
Chicago and Milwaukee Line
I t l.c !i! Shore Route. nd is the only one pa*.
M! 'C l eiv.een Clnr- ... iin.l Evanston, Luke Forrest
It; 1,1 .1 Park, M.iuUi-gan, Racine, Kenosha and
Mil wank* c.
Pullman Palace Drawing Room Cars
ar- run ou ail thro"*!. train- of this roar!
■1 Ins is the oub lire running these cars hettre-n
Che ago and St. I aul and Minneapolis, Chicago and
V •■i.ufcee, Chicago and Winona, or Chicago -ud
• , a ™ at Chicago with the
r r };' e%n Southern, Michigan Cen
■ .1, I-.i.1 moie & Ohio, Pittsburg, Ft. Wayne and
,';- ak a e L' ,:je . ; " jd l ' au Handle Routes tor
■ if iTi,*' 1 * 1 “j'J,,? ' 'I-Eas, and With the Cnica-
Alton and Illinois Central forall poinlsSontb.
!• , -i'“°n t ' eC . l m ,S , Rr t " I,<J with tha Union
‘ ■ j‘ R. R. at Omaha f<*r all far West points.
connect ions made at junction points with
all cros ; p-.jut*. ■
***** OVfrr . fll route are sold by all Coupon
i r* ..gent* in lh* United States and Canada*.
I.eiiieml er tou sk f.ir your tickets via the Chica
goaod North-Western Railway, and take none other.
t uicago ticket offices, f‘2 Clark street, under Sher
man I.*js-e ; *5 Can.!. cornr-r Medfeon street- Kinzie
stwt depot, comer W. Kinzie and Canal *fr ets ;
W , ; re . et depot, corner W ells and Kinzie street*.
i or rates or information not attainable from vour
horn© tirkef agent*. ply t „
WH. STzNMifT. * MARVIN HUG HITT,
<en. Ar t. Chicago. Gen. Mncg*r
Cheap Guns for the People, i
Beiib!e Shot Ices, from c 7 to SSO. Breech Load, 1
lr, e £hot Gan*. Iron. 525 to *l5O. Single Shot Guqbl 1
a)l k.nds. $3 to Rifles, Muzzle etTO Breech
Lcadii t. Single an Repeat mg. 7, lb snd 34 shooten.
KtTolvers, 5. C iii.ii 7 nh'-oteib. s*2 -Vl to
Gl '* U cn If Express C. 0. D., with privilege to
examine. Pru e iist free. Address °
GEE AT WESTS KB GtTB WOKES, PfttsVnTgli.

xml | txt