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-A. NEW STOCK
-OP DRY GOODS AND GROCERIES, At Lowest Prices. TT3ESEAASS A SPECIALTY. CT. IKS. Plj AT f X 1 - EARLY GOVERNORS 01WTOONSIN. The tei ritory embraced in the present State of Wisconsin, was formerly a por tion of Canada,and under the denomina tion of the French and English Goveia ments. It subsequently was included in the Northwest Territory, and was at different periods a part of the Territor ies of Indiana, Illinois and Michigan. It was the fifth and last State formed out of the Northwest Territory, under the provisions of the ordinance of 1877. The following have held the office of Civil and Military Governor, from the year 1671, when the French Government assumed jurisdiction, to the present time: Sleur Daniel de Rimede Coureviles 1671-72 Count Louis de Baude de Frontcnac 1672-82 M. le Febre de la Barre.. 1682-85 Marquis de Deuonville 1685-89 Count Louis de Baude de Frontcnac 1689-00 Chevalier de Calliers 1699-1703 Marquis de Vandrenill 1703-26 Marquis de Beauhamois 1720-47 Count de la Galissoniere 1747 Marquis de la Jouquiere .... 1749-52 Baron de Monquell 1752 Marquis dn Quesne de Menaeville 1753-55 Marquis de Vandreville de Cavacua 1 1755-63 Sir Jeffry Amherst [under the English]. .1763-65 Geo. James Miller 1765 Paulus Emelins Irving 1766 tdr Guy Carleton 17ti6-7rt Gen Frederick Haldeinand 1778-84 Henry Hamilton 1784 Col. Henry Hope 1785 Lord Dorchester 1786-91 Gen. Alurcd Clark 1791-93 Lord Dorchester 1793-96 Ocn. Arthur Sr. Clair, constructively [N. W. Ten itory] 1787-96 Same, by actual occupation ~1796-1800 Gen. Wm. Henry Harrison jjndiuta] 1800-09 Vinian Edwards [lllinois! 1809-18 Lewis Cass [Michigan] 1818-28 George B. Porter 1831-34 Stevens T. Mason 1831-36 Henry Dodge [Wis. Ter! 1838-39 Jas. Duane Doty .. 1841-44 Nath’l P. Talmadge 1844-45 Henry Dodge 1845-48 Nelson Dewey [State] 1848-5! Lonord J. Farwell 1852-53 Win. A. Barstow 1854-55 Coles Hash ford 1856-57 Alex W. Randall 1858-61 Louis P. Harvey 1862 Edward Salomon 1863-83 James T. Lewis 1864-65 Lucius Fairchild 1865-71 •<’. O. Washburn 1872-73 W. K. Taylor 1874-75 .Harrison Ludington 1876-77 D. S 1). w. -5S Young ken out of business, says the Home Sentinel, arc frequently sally hampered by pride. Many young men who go West take more pride than mon ey, and bring back all the pride, and no money at all. A young man that works for his board, no matter what honest work he does. Las no reason for shame. A young owu who cuts the bread of idleness, no matter now much money he has, is disgraced, i'onng men starting in life ought to aim—first of all—to find a place where they can earn their bread and butter, with hoe, ax, spade, wheel barrow, currycomb, blacking-brush—no matter how. Independence first. The bread aud batter question settled, let the young mau perform ids duty so faithfully as to attract attention, aud let him constantly keep his eyes open for a chance to do better. About Uai£ the poor proud young men, and two-thirds the poor discouraged young men, are al ways out of work. The young man who pockets his pride, and carries a upper lip as stiff as it cast-bog doorstep-scra per, need not starve, and stuinls a. good chance to become rich. Dr. Easton’s Office and Turkish Bath cor. Eighth and Chicago Sts. The doctor makes a specialty of the treatment of consumption, neuralgia, rheumatism, dropsy, diseases of the eye aud all female diseases, and uses the Bath as an auxil iary to medicine in the cure of diseases. Baths for ladies from 8 a.m. to 12 M. — Gents from Ito 9 p.m. The modus op erandi of the Bath is to equalize the cir culation, remove congestion, distribute nutrition, restore and keep active all the secretions, whether of the liver, kidneys or skin, and drives poison from the body. The only question is, what diseases will it not cure? oct-l-12m . m -• Astonishing Success. —It is the duty of every person who has used Bosohec’s German Syrup to let its wonderful qualities bo known to their friends in curing consumption, severe coughs, croup, asthma, pneumonia, aud in fact all throat and lung diseases. No person can use it without immediate relief. Three doses will relieve any case, and we consider it the duty of all druggists to recommend it to the poor dying consumptive, at least to try one liottle. as 40,101 dozen bottles were sold last year, aud no one ease where it failed was re ported. Such a medicine as the (lehma.n Bvk it cannot lie too widely known. Ask your druggist about it. Sample bottles to try sold at 10 cents. Regular size 75 cents. For sale by F. C. Buerstatte, south Eighth street. Tobbaco has been such a profitable prop iu W isconsiu this year that the far mers intend to go into the business more extensively next season. Paints, Oils, Brushes, Gloss —the largest, best and cheapest assortment at the drug store of T. £ J. Robinson. JSO PEB CENT. SAVED l.y usiug ijiocixs' OntUAN Lavntet Soap. manitowoo market. The following are the current prices of the various articles of produce as re ported for us by J. Schuette £ Brea. Wheat —Spring Slloall2 —WhiteWinter HOallo Ete s°asß Barley oOabo Oats 28a30 Corn ..50 Peas —White GOaSO —Marrofat 90 —Large Green 90 Small Green GoaSo Beans . 100nl50 Kay 150a850 Potato is 30a 37 Butter 15a1(5 Ecgs -1" Cheese 10a 13 tjALT per bbl 135 'Hlood 170a225 CITY AND COUNTY. ManitoVL'oc, Thursday, JJov. 20. Services were held in nearly all the churches in the city this morning. Alum mixed with sugar, to make it palatable, is said to cure croup. An open winter is predicted. The past seven weeks of rain strengthens that opinion. John Tufts has sold Lis fast stallion. Pinery Boy, to parties iu Ocouto, Wis., for a nice round sum. The schoouer Chas. Luling and Im perial were the latest arrivals here to go into winter quarters. The Chicago was iu port yesterday. The steamers of that line come and go according to the weather. The schooner J. it A. Stronach went into dry dock on Saturday and will be thoroughly repaired. Eithf.r those buckskin mittens or that model bust draws the attention of the men to Ton Ison’s show window. The total bonded indebtedness of Manitowoc county is §216,000, according to the report of the Secretary of State. Mi;. Chas. Sabin has again made Manitowoc his home, having sold his stock of goods in Clarks Mills to Mr. J. B. Beach. The moon “changes” to-day aud weather prophets predict different weather. Most anything would be ac ceptable. John Pitz’s slaughterhouse, just out side the city limits on the north side, was burned to the ground last Thursday evening. If that new engine arrives and is ac cepted, Mr. Peter Weber, a thoroughly competent man, will probably he made engineer. A reading room is to be established in connection with the Temple of Hon or in this city, and donations thereto are in order. An inch of snow yesterday on top of a foot of mud didn’t bring the sleighing up to the general average, but it increas ed the stickiness of the mud wonder fully. We acknowledge the receipt, with the “compliments of Peter Doyle, Sec retary of State,” of his annual report for the fiscal year ending September 30th, 1877. The spire on the Catholic church was takeu down last week, it having been pronounced unsafe. An effort is being made to raise means sufficient to build anew church next spring. On Saturday the bodies of John and Jesse Bel yea were shipped to St. Cath erines, Out. They were the last of the eight who went down iu the Magellan disaster to be recovered and seut to their friends. The Board of Aldermen had a meet tiug on Monday, but aside from allow ing a number of claims “under suspen sion of the rules,” no important busi ness was transacted. Ous city dads paid a premium for ig norance when they allowed a bill of §9.50 for that one-horae, mis spelled sign on Main Street bridge which warns all per sons against driveiuy over it faster than a walk. The tiJIIo tug Minnie, schooner George Oscar and uaow Ben. Jones, which left here last month for New Qr : i can a via the Illinois canal and rivers, were reported fit Memphis the other day. Fastened in the rigging of the lost schooner Magellan, a party of Two Fiv ers gentlemen found portions of a human Itg, s. biiof, some hair and other remains of one of the unfortunate men who went down C’th that vessel. Tillson & Shimek have rented the large room in the building formerly oc cupiecl by Miles McMahon, in which they will keep a flue assortment of cut ters, carriages, etc., for exhibition and sale. Last week they shipped four cut ters to Crescoe, lowa. The schooner Aetua has been strip ped and laid up at this port. There is some squabble between the owner and the insurance company, the latter re fusing to pay for sufficient repairs to make her seaworthy. Another survey is demanded. Farmers tell us that they have no known the roads to be iu such a terrible condition during the past ten years as they are at present. There is no pro duce brought to market, and outside of the local trade onr merchants are doing si ireely any business. Taxes are to be lower this year than last. The one and six-tenths mentioned as having been raised last year were for municipal expenses alone, while the levy of two aud one-touths for next year in cludes city, county, Htate aud all other taxes. Hanson A Scove have received the contract for securing what there js of value of the Magellan wreck and are nc wat work upon it. The hull of the vessel is so bably used up that no effort will be made to save it. The shooner was not insured. The County Board will probably con tinue the present session until Saturday. The important committees bad not made a report up to this morning, so that but little if anything of general interest has transpired that could be reported. In our next issue will be found a summary of the proceedings. We are seriously informed that the city is to be provided with another steam engine—iu fact that the machine hat already been shipped and will prob ably arrive to-morrow or the day fol lowing. But then, a fire engine iu the hand (figuratively speaking) is worth two iu the manufactory. The night message half rate system will be inaugurated at this place De cember Ist. Other reductions Lave also been made, tiro most important of which is the tariff to Chicago being re dueed to 40 cents, one half the former rate. W. W. DeLano. If the eating of an unusually well pre pared dinner and a freedom for one day from business cares were all that was re quired of us by the proclamation of the President of the United States and by the Governor of Wisconsin, the observa tion of this day—Thanksgiving—would be general. That it will be so regarded by many is natural; but the idea of the founders of this custom of setting aside one day for general thanksgiving went much further and demanded a full and hearty recognition of the benefits re ceived at the hands of a kind providence during the year—a season free from war, famine, pestilence and the hundred oth er ills to which the human family is heir to. Asa nation we certainly have much to be thankful for and there are probably but few of ns who will refuse to join in an observance of the day on general principles; yet we all know that there are hundreds and thousands among us who do not choose to look upon our per sonal misfortunes In the light in wbiea those of greater faith would regard them —as a visitation from on high intended for our good,—and there are those in the land to whom an invitation to forget their grief and join in a hymn of thanks giving would be a mockery; there are those whose hearts have been seared by great mental or bodily suffering, and many there are to whose very bones this chill thanksgiving breeze penetrates and freezes all sentiments and feelings other than bodily distress; here at our very doors, we doubt not, can bo found those who are in need of the meanest luseries and to whom a roast turkey or a mince pie would indeed be something to be thankful for as an addition to the fami ly larder which was familiar to only the coarsest and scantiest food. When the time comes that onr people, before seat ing themselves to an elegant repast in their warm and cheerful dining rooms, will devote u few hours and a quantity of their surplus abundance to the alle viation of the sufferings of their fellows, and thus give those whom distress has taught to curse their ill fortune occasion to be thankful, one great object sought by the observance of Thanksgiving Day will Lave been attained and, we believe, the Lord will have been served to a bet ter purpose than simple attendance at His house of worship and a solemn face would imply, for we all know that there are many whose regular attendance at church comprises their solo claim to re ligion or religious superiority. We be lieve there are sincere Christians—many of them—and yet there is opportunity to do so much, and so little is done in the aggregate, that but few of us can sit down to dinner to-day and truly say “I have indeed made this a day of Thanks giving to one or more of my follow men.” The first regular meeting of the Teachers’ Association of Cato and vicin ity will be held at Cato, Dec. Bth, 1877. Following is the PROGRAMME. 10:00 to 19:10 —Opening'. 10:10 to 10:40 Pron. Vowels in unaccented syllables P H Lynch. 10:10 to 11:10—Geography—The Motions of the Earth Miss V Sheldon 11:10 to 11:20-Recess. i l*io to 12:00—Arithmetic -Notation and Nu meration Wm Leith 12:00 to I:so —lntermission. 1-20 to 2:00 —Grammar—Adjectives—W J Fitz manrico. 2:00 to 2:3o—Penmanship—Miss II E Lawrence 2.33 to 3 00*- Civ- Gov’t.—Powers and Duties of the Executive Thos. Curke 3:00 to B:3O—U. 8. History Goiophjl Forma of Government Wm. Nelson 3:30 to 4:3o—Discussion—“Resolved, That whis pering is detrimental to xho best interests of mixed schools” —A(r.,.Wra.jLeith ; Negr., Jas. Ilurke. The city recently paid Dr. Leuhman §'3o for medical attendance upon Mr. Fred Mahnke while he was suffering ivith email-pox. The city also paid all other bills ouri*ctc.4 j?v reason of his illness, and his funeral expenses —air of which was undoubtedly proper. What we want to know is, why did not the gent|pmau who draw a salary as City Physicians aiic-nd to the paso and then cave that amount ? They may not con sider it their business, but we for one would like to know how this thing stands. The Turners he’d an ejection last Sunday and the following officers were chosen ; President—H. Greve. Vice President—John Schrihardt. Secretary—Chas. Fechtev. Assistant—E. Wagner, Jr. Treasurer —Anton Vogt. Ist Turnwart—Albert Hankohl. 2nd “ —Chas. Greve. Custodian—G. Hankohl, Jr. Director—F. Rudolph. We have received from Prof. T. C. Chamberlain, State Geologist, volume two of the final report of the Geological Survey of Wisconsin. It is a aud haudsomo book containing many fine engravings, and is accompanied by a series of large, beautifully colored maps, showing the subsoils, uative vegetation, quartornary formations and general topo graphy of eastern Wisconsin. It is a perfect work and does great justice to the State Geologist. Editor Tribune. —I notice a mistake in The Tribune in regard to taxes.— For its correction please publish the following ; For the ensuing year the State, County, County School and City- Taxes are on a basis of two aud one-tenth per centum. Lost year the same taxes were on a basis of two aud six-teuths per centum. Yours truly, A. M. Fichteu, City Clerk. Manitowoc, November 1877. Appleton will have to pay a judg ment for .--1,000, obtained by a man who fell and sustained severe injuries through a defective sidewalk. There are a num ber of places in this city where snch an accident is likely to occur, and it would be a wise thing to provide against get ting into the same scrape that is to cost our neighboring city so dearly. — r*- Louis Seeger, the south side barber, has had the upper floor of his building put in excellent shape and now presides over one of the finest shops in the State. The schooner Kate L. Eruce, built here by Hanson £ Scove in 1872, is mis sius? and it is feared that she has gone down on Lake Huron with all on board. I The Cokceet iu Turner Hail last Fri ; day evening was not so much of a bene j fit for Mr. Chas. Otto, the deserving I young gentleman for whom it was given, as it was for those who attended—by which we mean that no one ever got a bigger 35 cents’ worth of enjoyment than those who went; and while the amount realized was over §lOO for the object in view, our citizens generally had an oc casion to spend a most delightful even ing. The large hall was filled so that not only were the chairs and benches all occupied, but many had to stand up, showing that our home talent is appre ciated aud that it is only necessary to advertise our musical selebrities to draw a fall house. The concert was an im menses succes. It began with Beeth oven’s overture of “Egmont”—piano aud violin—by Miss ITecker aud Prof. Bieling, and was said by those who understand and can appreciate the grand compositions of those old masters to Have been perfectly rendered, as was expected. Following this was a trio from Belisario by Miss Lina Bach, Miss Sibree and Mr. Heinamau, which was loudly applauded. A violin solo, with piano accompaniment, by Master Xic Kettenhoffeu, a little fellow 12 years of age, came next, and the perfect manner in which the piece was performed won the praise of the entire audience. Mas ter Xic has talent and will some day make his mark as a violinist of renown. Miss Lena Simon sang a German song— “ The Three Students” —and fully sus tained her reputation as one of the best singers in the city. The selection was very pretty and quite difficult. A piano solo from Walleuhaupt, by Mr. Otto, was well rendered. He plays with a delicacy of touch and degree of expres sion which wins the admiration of mu sical people at once, and succeeding in pleasing the entire audience. Mr. C. Zimmer sang a bass solo in German— “ The Lord’s Day”—in a very creditable manner anil was roundly applauded. Part second opened with a grand septet ta—one of Hayden’s symphonies--per formed by Messrs. Bieling, Kichter, Xeidert, Eberle, Stockiuger, Wollmer and Horuhaner. The combination of the various instruments used made a beautiful whole and was one of the most highly appreciated portions of the con cert. Following this came the song “liuth and Xaomi,” sung by Mrs. C. L. Ryder. The selection was well cal culated to bring out the sweetness and clearness of her voice, aud the roar of applause which greeted her at the con clusion and would not be quieted until she came forward again, was evidence that her splendid rendition of that beau tiful song was appreciated. On appear ing the second time she sang a piece en titled “Croquet,” which was also well received. Mr. Iforr t haiU' than played “Sounds from Home" on the violin. Words fail to describe the melody and sweetness drawn out cf the violin by his master hand, and when fie had finished, shouts of applause went up aud contin ued to burst forth until he again made his appearance and played “The Mock ing Bird.” He was called out the third time, aud we verily believe the audience would have listened to him for two hours withontshowiugasymptoin of weariness. ‘■He made his yjolin talk.” was a frequent remark. A duet from “Norma” by Mrs. Geo. Barnet and Miss Sibree was next in order. Of course they sang well— they always do—and were called out a second time. The i-wo ladies furnish a large share of the musical talent of the city and are always appreciated. A pia no duet by Miss Lina Bach and Mr. Otto followed. Miss Bach fully sus tained her reputation as a thorough musician and was fjbly seconded by Mr. Otto. The two together drew some sub lime music out of the rather indifferent instrument, and were loudly applauded. The concert proper was ended with a song by Mr. Fred Heinemm, with cor net obligato by Mr. fcdockmger, entitl ed “Paul Revere’s Ride.” It was fully up to the high standard of the whole en tertainment aud very well received. A tableaux representing “The Maid from Foreign Lands.” arranged by Mr. Ess linger, wi.h Miss Bertha Wimpf as the central figure, was very handsome and eliceted loud applause. The effect of the tableaux was heightened by a fine display of Bengal lights. V/hen the curtain went down on this representa tion the hall was cleared and dancing reigned until about 2 o’clock in the morning, a large proportioi of the audi ence remaining and taking part. The concert was pronounced by all to have been a grand success, aud it is sincerely to be hoped that those who so kindly took part in it will not “hide their light under a bushel,” bv}t that ere long the public may have another occasion to listen to them. Our word for it, a crowded house will turn out to hear them and do them honor. Wmr the approach of Christmas one naturally begins to guage his pocketbook and indulge in mental speculations as to how he can buy “something nice” for the benefit of his wife, children, or other dear ones. With plenty of means it is no difficult matter to make selections that are suitable, but the great question with the average man or woman is to buy something acceptable and within the limit of Ijis or her means. No mini appreciates inis fact more fully than A. Pienicg, the well-known South Side stationer, and accordingly be has made it a point in purchasing to secure a stock which, while presenting a great variety, contains many beautiful and useful ar- Uceo that come within the range of tne average citizen’s means. He has now on hand the finest stock of Holiday goods ever brought to this city, embrac ing books, cut glass aud bronze ink stands iu great variety, line pictures, toys, gold pens and holders, musical instruments, beautiful vases, toilet sets, and a thousand othry articles in the line of parlor ornaments, a’j of which will be found comparatively cheap. Re member him when you get ready to make purchases, and our word for it, yon will find no difficulty iu suiting your taste. Read his new advertisement iu this issue. A majority of t’ue yessels owned here now are being placed iu winter quarters, i SCRIBNER’S MONTHLY, 77-78 Without recalling- the excellence of the past, the publishers of Scribner’s Monthly announce, for the year to come, the following papers : Tits Picturesque Sids of American Farm Life. —This subject will be treated in a series of separate papers engaged from writ ers who stand in the front muk among- Ameri cans, both in (innlitics of style and in keen insight of nature. Mr. 11. E. Robinson, author of a delightful paper on “FoxtHunting in New England" in the January number, will repre sent the same section in this series. Jobnßur roughs, whose papers on similar topics have been a highly prized aud popular feature of Scribner, will write of Farm Life in Nc-w-Vork. Maurice Thompson, the poet-naturalist, will describe the characteristics of Western farm ing, of which but littie has boon written. Jt is expected that the illustration of this series will be of a refined and typical character, commen surate with she subject-matter. It is thought that no paper or series of papers yet Issued in Scribner will so fully realize the constant de sire of the magazine to keep out of the ruts, and. both in text and illustrations, to obtain quality rather than quantity.and to print fresh, strong and delicate work from original sources, “Hosy,”—by Edward Eggleston (author of “The Hoosier Schoolmaster,” etc.) This new novel will doubtless be the most important American serial of the year. The first number was published in November. Those who have read it in manuscript declare Roxy to be much the most striking and remarkable story this author has ever written. It is illustrated by one of the ablest of the younger American painters—Sir. Walter Shirlaw, President of the American Art Association. -American Sports.—Some of the most novel and entertaining of these are yet to ap pear, the scenes of which will be in the West, the Middle States, the South, New England and Canada. Ont-of-Docr Papers,—by Jno. Burroughs, author of “Wake Robin,” etc., will contain not only- articles on Birds, but on “Tramping,” “Camping Out,” and kindred topics. Mr. Bur roughs’ papers will begin in the January num ber, the first being entitled “Birds and Birds, ’ and illustrated by Fidelia Bridges. A-rchitocture of 33irds. —Hr. Thomas M. Brewer will contributes four exquisitely illus trated articles on birds’-nests, which every lover of nature will delight in. Dr. Brewer has’ probably- the finest collection of birds’ eggs in the w-orld to draw upon for the illustration of those papers. Tlio Saddle Horse. —Col. George E. War ing, with whose excellent work of various sorts our readers are familiar, contributes two illustrated articles on the horse, lie treats specially- of saddle-horses and their use for preasure and for sport, including road-riding, fox-hunting and racing. The nature of the English throroughbred anti that of his Eastern progenitor [the Arabian] are fully considered in relation to these uses. Saxe Holm.—New stories by Hits popular writer will be given in early numbers of Scrib ner.beginning with “Soe Hale’s Red Stockings” to appear in January. This “novelette” chron icles an episode of the late war for Ihe Union. “PCis Inheritance.” —By Adeline Trafton, go well bagun in the MidsumrqerHoliday-num ber, will be continued nearly througe the y-ear. It will be found to be of interesting to the very end “A. Knight of P'ortune.” Hjalmar Hjorth Boyc-sen’s new novel —will begin in Scribner at the conclusion of “His Inheritance.” It will reveal a phase of American society uqdyeamed of by- most of our readers, and will be certain to Increase the reputation of the writer as a master of English and of his art. The Editorial Departments will contin ue to employ the ablest pens in America, and will include tl’,e present uduprabje summary of English publications. Besides the special articles above enumerated, the magazine will contain Poems, Sketches, Essays, Reviews,and shorter Stories of the highest character. A large practical reduction in price is made by an increase in the number of pages. Ths 111-astraiions of the Magazine, in var iety- and excellence of design and in typograph ical execution, will continue to bo in advance Cif tiioie of aqy other popular magazine at home or abroad. Subscription price, 51.0. J a year, payable in advance to us or to any book-seller. No club rates or other discounts to subscrib ers. The Magazine is worth all it costs, and its plre.ujai.ioq is iqorqaaiog 10 a and steady- ratio from year to year, SCHI3NES & CO., 713 Broadway, New York, The Scientific American. TqiqT Y-THIRII YEAR. TLs Most Popular Scientific Paper in tfie World. Only-§3.20 a "year, Incudicg Postags. v. r c-yhly. 52 Numbers a ’Year. 4.000 hook yaages. The Scientific American is a large first class Weekly Newspaper of sixteen pages, printed in the most beatiful style, profusely illustrated with splendid engravings, representing the newest inventions and the most recent advan ces In the arts and sciences ; including mechan ics and engineering, steam engineering, rail way, mining, civil, gas and hydraulic engineer ing, mill work, iron, steel and metal work ; chemistry and chemical process ; electricity, light, heat, sound ; technology, photography-, printing, new- processes, now receipts,improve mc-nts pertaining to textile Industry, weaving, dyeing,' coloring, new industrial products, ani mal, vegetable, and mineral; new and Inter esting facts in agriculture, horticulture, the home, health, medical progress, social science, natural history, geology, astronomy, etc. The most valuable practical papers, by emi nent writers in all departments of science, will be found in the Scientific American ; the whole presented in popular language, free from teclj nlpal terms. Illustrated with engravings, and so arranged as to interest and inform all classes of readers, old and young. The Scientific American is promotivc of knowledge and pro gress in every community where it circulates. It bhoulu have a piaec in every family, reading rooni, library-, college or school. Terms, $3,20 per year, $1.60 half year, which includes pre pay-mem of postage. Discount to clubs and agents. Single copies ten cents. Sold by all newsdealers. Remit by postal order to MirNN & CO., Publishers, 37 Park Row, New York. JU TURTT c In connection with the FA 1 L l l 13. Se’ert-fif. Ava e V*viiii.Messrs Muun a co'. are Solicitors of American and Foreign Patents, and have the largest estab lishment in the w-orld. Patents are obtained on the best terms. Models of new inventions and sketches examined, and advice free. A special notice is made hi the Scientific Ameri can of all inventions patented through tliis agency-, with the name and residence of the patentee. Piblie attention is thus directed to the merits of tljc new patent , and stiles or in troduction often eifccted. Any person who had made anew discovery m’ invention, can ascertain, tree of charge, whether a patent can probably be obtained, by writing to the undersigned. Address for the paper or concerning patents, MI NN & CO., 37 Park Row. New York. Branch Office, cor. F & 7th Sts., Washing-tun GOW LOST. A dark red cow of medium size, with horns liending inwards, forming almost a circle, leav ing ouiy throe or four inches between the ends of them, broke out of my yard two weeks ago. Any reasonable charges will bo paid for bringing the cow or leaving information at O. Torrison’s store. I'movSt CHRISTEN THORSON. FOB SAL3! 1 A few mor forties o.* good Farming Lands for cash, or in exchange for cattle, wagons, sleighs, etc. Also a few good forties of cedar lands. 22nov8m Address, E. C. DANIELS, Sturgeon Bay, Wia. Sf“ fcfi E" I" and postpaid—Tsz w B g KSL & Bzvmn-Y Buixstn JO n> $.75 CASH I*r eek Ut all at h- me or txn\ elijig. Soo-etiiing new. AkLcoS, The Beverly Cos, Ctucago TILLSON & KLINGHOLZ, PROPRIETORS CITY LI VEST f SALE STABLE, PEANELIN STREET, NEAR NORTHWESTERN HOUSE. MANITOWOC. FIRST CLASS TURN-OUTS, Single or double, with or without Drivers, furui-h --od on reasonable term*. They have recently pur chased an elegant HEARSE, which will be furnish ed. together with Carriages on short notice. F. SCHULTZ & C 0 Manufacturers of Leather and dealers in HIDES AND FINDINGS. Belting of all sizes on Hand. EIGHTH STREET, NEXT TO WILLIAMS HOUSE. MANITOWOC, WIS. Cash r -i’l lor 10jmie75 IIIf>ES. SKINS, BARK AND TALLOW. BRANDIES^ Corner York and Eighth Streets, has on hand a very large assortment of choice Dry Goods and Groceries, ISTOTIO^TS, READY MADS CLOTHING, LOOTS AND SHOES, HATS, &c„ Which he i.< determined to dispose of at prices that cannot fail to please the closest buyer. JSince mov ing into his n#*\v quarters his stock nas been largely increased and is now one of the most complete in the city. Call aud examine it. oct-I in all theit acoiupimieu lorms. It is well known that Dr. James has stood at the head of the profes sion for the past JO years. Age and experience are all-important. Seminal Weakness, n ght losses by dreams, pimples on the face, lost manhood, can pos itively he cured. Ladies wanting the most delicate attention, cull or write. Pleasant home for patients. A book for the million. Marriage Guide, whlch talls you all about thgs? diseases —who should marry—why not-^—lo cents to pay postage. Dr James has 30 rooms and parlor. You see no one bu the doctor. Office hours, 0A.M.t07 P. M. Sundays 10 to I*2. All b isiness strictly confidential. NEW LUMBER YAPJ). Sclmndt 8c Zander, DEALERS IN LUMBER. LATH, SHINGLES, TIMBER, &0., QUAY ST., HEAR TEE ELEVATOE, MANITOWOC, WIS. This Lumber Yard is run In connection with Ed ward Zanier's PLATTING- MILL, WHERE ALL F.INP* OF Planing, fie sawing, Turning, &c. will be promptly done on short notice and in a sat* isfactory manner. Office in the Mill. Manitowoc, June 1, 1877. Idm LAKE SHORE & WESTERN FAILWAY. TIMETABLE IX BFKBCT OCT. 1, 187*7 GOING NORTH AND WEST. Acc. Paw. • Acc, Lve Milwaukee T-3Q a m 3.Tp p.m 50u p m 8.30 pm. „ sftitboygau 1-10 p.m 5.24 p.m 9.20 p.m 12.27 am. Arv Manitowoc 3 00p.m C. 24 p.m11.00 p.m 2.10 a.m. Lve MAN ITOW OC 6.50 p.m11.00 a in Arv TWO RIVERS 7.( 0 p.ni11.30 a.m Pass. Acc. Acc. Lve Manitowoc G2O p.m 70Q a m So a.m “ Forest Junction 7.42 p.m 0.14 a.m 5.05 “ “ Appleton 82? p.m 10 35 a.m “ Appleton Junction 8.40 p.m 10.41 a.m Arv New Loudon 9.-‘!5 j;,m 12.00 m GOING EAST AND SOUTH. Pass. Acc. Acc. Acc. Lve New London 5.45 a.m 3.00 p.m “ Appleton Ju 6.5 Q a.m 4.80 p.m “ Appleton 7.Q0 a.pi 4.45 p.m 8.40 p.m “ Forest June 7io a.m 0.02 p.m 9.52 ;>.m Arv Manitowoc 9.03 a.m 8.40 p.m 12.00 night Lve TV O Rl\ ERS 8.15 a.m 12.20 p.m Arv MANITOWOC 8.45 a.m 12.50 p.m Pass Acc Acc Acc Lve Manitowoc 0.10 a.m 7.20 a.m l.OOaoa 1.00 p.m “ Sheboygan 10.15 a.m10.30 a.m 3.00a.m 3.00 p.m i Arv Milwaukee 12.30 p.m 2.35 a.m 0.59 J*.m Lli* p m AIX Trains Run Daily Except Sunday CONNECTIONS. MilwqtiVpp with c - & w - R ‘y ; c. m. & st. r. lUll tt ClUu.uu R*y, end all lines diverging, Shuhnu with s !|ehqi*,n * Pond da Lac R. R. IJIiuUU Y gjttii for ail points on that road. TWO PjVP?? with Stages for Kewaunee, Ahnapee 1 If U ill fUI U etc., aud during navigation with steamers for above points. Forest June. wu - c^tra > *. A t. with C. k N W. K*y for Fond dn Appleton June. °oS^J! el,ere ’ Wpw T nmlnil Wlth c? - 15 XT - R i’ and with stages iiUfY IdUiiU.UuforCliutoiiville.Embarras AShawauo. 11. G. If. REED, 11. F. W HJTCOMR, tien'l l\ia. Agt. is beyond comparison the best remedy for the cure of CONSUMPTION (even in its most advanced stages), Asthma, Bronchitis, Catarrh, ami all derangements of the NERVOUS SYSTEM. A circular containing particulars of m:iii\ • m-.u-i, lull advice tor the treaty, cut (>\ ltie'diseases above men .tint certificates of actual cures, will be sent free by mail to all applicants. Address OSCAR 0. MOSES, Sole Proprietor. IS Cortlandt St.,New York GRACE’S SALV C. A Yotf^ l ** l *** I'repnratimi, invented in the ! 17th century by Dr. William Grace, burgeon in King : James army. Through its agency he cured thoua- i ands of the most serious sores and wounds, and was \ regarded by all who knew him as*public benefactor. 1 25c a box, by mail 80c, ?or c*le by druggist* generally j ASSISTS V/AISTTED. Address 3KIIIW. FOVTLE & SONS, Boston, Mass ' The C— T BKSCKX K volume of thrilling interest hy the eminent historian i 1.. I*. Brocket! ; describing the Hussions ami 1 Turks; social, political. ami religions history and condition; their home lip, var ied customs, nurt peculiarities, the cause of the war, i the issues at stake - Christian against Mohammedan ’ —the might/ ■. of other nations involved; lit- | ograpUles of the Eufert, .Statesmen and generals; All Iticliiy iilnstrr.teti. The hook millions tired now. Wanted instantly, 3.000 agents on r erg liberal terms. Address HUBBARD BROS., Pub lishers, 3d La Lalle St.. Chicago. HI. £ojuiy 1823. SEND FOR 1878. THE NEW YORK OBSERVER The Beat Eeligions and Setnlar Family News paper. $3.15 a Tear, post-paid. Established 1823. ?37 PARK ROW, sEff TORK.-JS SdASPIeJS COPIES PSBE. NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING, A book contain‘ng a list of tow n- ic the U, S. hav ing 5,000 i>op.. a’id the; newspapers having largest • circulation All the Religious, Agricultural, gc*n- ; tific and other p tiai class journals. Tables of rates, showing o>st of advertising and everything which an set. rtiser would like to know. Mailed on receipt of l£L cents. Address fE. I*. ROW ELL * ro., lO Spracc* St., X. IT. (opposite ’‘Tribune** Building.) oct-1 MILLS. i. Schuette, JSte FLOUR, SOUTH SIDE. MAUITOWOC, WIS. PRICES AGAIN REDUCED! | WAMSUTTA BLEACHED, 4-4, joi eents I FRUIT OF THE LOOM, Bleached, 4-4, 1 o' cents LONSDALE, do 4-4, 10 eents : ATLANTIC A. SHEETING, S cents | INDIAN HEAD, s cents JUST RECEIVED ANOTHER LARGE LOT OF NEW LADIES’ CLOAKS, Mattel asse and Beaver. £=xx^&.x*? r x J ,s. India, Broclia, Velvet, etc. J[ J? tL? ick23£ Alaska, Sable, Mink, Beaver, and Imitation Seal Setts —a good variety. J. SCHUETTE & BEOS. ” = u CHRISTMAS APPROACHES A.ISIID -A_. iFiiniisrrisra- Dogs to announce the arrival of an immense stock of FINE Hill GOODS! SUITED TO THE OCCASION. THE STOCK EMBRACES BOOKS, STATIONERY, Toya, Fancy Articler, Pictures, Views, etc., etc. -A.. ZB 1 . DTTM'E h!^ MA-NUFACTURER OIF STEAM RUnTG-ITsTHIS AND MILL WORK, Quay Street, between Stli and Sth, Manitowoc. Foundry and Machine Shop. K ' a,,<, . Kni,l ”- s ol ~ew *>*"•" •! lftHern* ma<( 1 Z I JonniiijK promptly t. (will n.akr oUlmalm on ctffry sort of Iron Work. Will aho luriiisli Drowlnes, Sprrili cations nnd Eoliinateo for 1 SAW A_3sm> G-IR/IST MILLS, AXO COSTBAOT TO BUIED THEM. 24 IT IS .A. FACT! The man who buys his Goods cheap can afford to sell them cheap. Because I have bought my Goods directly from the Factories at the very lowest prices ruling at present, I can and do now offer to Friends and Customers AN ENORMOUS STOCK ? X>OO:3FS.iS, 3B]L.23\rr>S, LOCKS, SIELAIDIBS, OLASS, SZEiOWIBILS, IST A-IHLS, FORKS. ROLIiEES and HANGEES, LARGE AND SMALL, FOR BARN DOORS, AND ALL KINDS OF PAIUTS -iK-lsriD OILS. MY STOVE and TINWARE TRADE IS rXDOrBTEDLY TIIF. LARGEST IX MAXT SCRROCXDIXG COCXTIE3. GOME AID SEE Mil! ERNST WAGNER; OOENEE JAY AND FRANKLIN BTEEETS, SOUTH SIDE, MANITOWOC.