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THE SUPERIOR TIMES,
PUBLISHED AT SUPERIOR . DOUGLAS CO., WISCONSIN EY THE SUPERIOR USES PRINTING CO. TERMS: - - 52.50 Per Annum. I p to the hour of going to press we have no news -of the fate of the St. Croix Land Grant bill, which wits to come up in the House on Tuesday last. A Word to Our Capitalists. There it- no good reason why measures should not be set on foot this present winter that will ensure Supe rior a railroad, and a favorable connection with the railway system of the Northwest, within the next twelve months. It is the feeling of all that one intel Ifgent, united effort on the part of property owners in Douglas Countv, both resident and non resident, would at once pi;* the prospect' of this place beyond the re motest possibility of failure. It is this strong convic tion, and we may say this absolute knowledge of the ■situation, which has kept our citizens patiently waiting during ibe'C lung years. And it is this knowledge also of what ones stematic end decided effort would surds accomplish that has sustained the price of real estate in this town, and prevented opposing interests from bearing down and buying in our property at their own valuation. It was not jyithout motive that men came to this I frontier region twelve or fifteen years ago, and made j th. jr homes on the broad plateau fronting the Bay of •Superior. It meant busim ss, ami it means business now. Oiy residents do not propose to account that portion of their lives as v isted w ich Ims been S(>ent in awaiting the development of the great interests at this point. Anv measure which honestly locks to their development will be aided to the fullest extent by the votes and subscriptions of our citizens. Yet we sim ply represent the fiiets w hen wo tiy that the day has gone by hr the success of any scheme which does not tear up n its front unmistakable signs of sincere deal ing and immediate availability, and gentlemen who jive promts' - without pledges, and wish subscriptions without security will fail in their railroad designs on this place, no matter in what tempting shape those designs are brought forward, or by whom among resi dent and non resident property owners they are con ducted. But this watchful and jealous care which our people maintain over their own inter As sh u!d bi encourag- j ed rather than discouraged by the capitalists interested If i ■ ; nd i mt i dry, it is a pledge iii ill who understand human nature that they w ill be u;■'!"l and tfiUhnj to rrork when those inquiries i are properly met, as they can be by any scheme that I was ever really meant to result in a railroad. And now if the non-resident property holders of Superior, and Douglas Count'-, wish to do a good thing for them selves. and a grateful thing to the men who have; guarded their pr *perty here through sunshine and shade, and made i valuable, let them awake to the situation, take au immediate and material interest in ; affairs, and ss one man hold themselves ready to ' Ivarfily second niv enterprise, old or new, that appears reasonable and feasible upon its face, and says squarely upon inquiry £ bat van au aua u can t ao, wnat it will do and it won't do. We'll sacrifice mere speculating schemes without' in rev. but the men or men among our eapit dists wl o: are able to realiz 11. piendid opening for tlie success of any legitimate . , .prase undertaken in behalf of i the railroad inter ■- s of Superior this present year, and ; will set about the prompt action necessary in the mat ter, may be assured that our citizens w iil do their part. The readiness of the people of Super or to act in this particular is shown even by their vote on the bond bill at the late election. It was defeated by only six votes. Fou' - persons changing tin ir vote t<> the affirmative ! would have carried it, and many more than four were! ttnd *eided almost up to the very eve of election day.! Had the bill contain J a single statement that satisfied | the public mind as a guarding pledge or guarantee, it j would have eatried beyond a doubt. F r obvl us reasons we have discussed the relations of resident and non resident, only in general terms, and j have refrained from personal allusions, but it mav not . lie amiss to say that our citizens know exactly who. among our prominent land ownt- are the firm and . fist friet ds of our prosperit , and what individuals have biett treacherously disorganizing and making trouble among our friends in great secrecy as they think. An Amusing Article. We have seldom been more amused titan by reading an article in the Mihiusotinn of the 7th of January headed “scribbler of the Times.” We suppose it is intended a- an excuse or defence for the impudent intermeddling of that paper with the affairs of our State and our eit .zeas. and to cover up the disgrace t.;! puoaca-toa of a Well and r-tood forgery, with tn iciu ther. iy to injure t e dev Dp n it of Wisconsin. Hut the article most lament,ddy fails in either object; nay, it impliedly admits all we said, and thus furnishes the most o‘> vineing pro if that tit- article of the Times published on the iMth nil , is tru in every particular, and that the M ttt** >t 'ui ■> at the time of publishing the forged p lit ion knew it to have been forged. Ttte ,1/ie / < -f> seems to suppo- that the leading : tide of the Times appearing in the 24th, and t e art ole of the 31st, arc by different writers. W bog to assure that paper that the article of the t th, of which it complains, and the article of the 31st, ... which it profess - to feel greatly flattered are by tm• same pin, and furthermore that we were perfeellv innocent of any intention of fl at ring the Mi i ,<* itian w ion w. said tout the if ■- 'in i- the ablest paper in Duluth. Parr. '- Us rrngUs nn bourne cst rvi. But the most ridiculous and inconsistent thing in that whole article is where the Mtnnesoiitn confiden t .illy whispers in the ear of the Times editor or eiito -, deprecating p o. nalities. A- wc h ive not used any son dities in the Times, but have simply tried to . . ' S dish and lying article of live Afinne;*itian referred to i oar issue of h ■ 21th ult., its whispers to us are en rirelv uncalled for. It would however be well if the >/ rn should take its < m advice to heart, aad irge its columns tf the gross per.-onal attacks of v ,sch it is guilty. We were sri ns ,n w e that • i.alter liked the Mimr* dlan and its editors, and •> . gr.-t to find that by its personal attacks, it brings into public notoriety a person, who without such stir ring up, would by his own stupidity and ignorance quietly sink into his original nothingness. The Mmrusnt'ian says it does not desire any prolong ed e,r,tr>v- s. with us. We a" ir' fiat paper that w ‘ do not inter 1 to h ive any. an! -s it should again ■tt n -t to meddle w th business tl t don't c > .ecru it. •• u i publish f d-idio a- th.it require contradiction In •and. such Cases w ■ - ; • ompl to expos its reck lft!% and utiscr jp.ii .S „• „-o. THE SUPERIOR TIMES. VOL. 1. WEDNESDAY’S STORM AT DULUTH. . GREA T CONSTERXA TIDE IE THE “ OUTER HAURORA The Breakwater, Docks, Railroad Tracks El evator and Freight Depot Badly Damaged. On Wednesday afternoon and night this locality was visited by a strong wind from the northeast, so com mon to Lake Superior at this season of the year. The l r wind blew quite fresh for about ten hours, but, from ( its short duration and mild force, it could scarcely be termed a “ northeaster.” As an evidence of how little it was felt here we mention the fact that the carpen ters worked until dark of Wednesday about and on the roof of the new store of R G. Coburn, and that the bricklayers built up the ouuide portion of a chimney to the building, completing it just at dark. We had no idea that a wind of ho force then blowing would damage any of the works in the lake at Duluth. Rut on Thursday and \esterday, hearing all sorts of rumors . I as to the damage to the breakwater, we sent a special reporter to Duluth to examine the situation, who re- 1 turned last evening and furnished us with the follow- ing facts; The dashing of the waves and ice against the break water tore awa\ two sections or about 50 feet of the ; tipper portion thereof, leaving the huge elevator ex posed. The waves, ice, timbers and stone then shoved through the opening thus formed and piled up on the railroad track, forming a conglomerated mass of tim ber, railroad iron, stone and ice, all frozen together. The remainder of the breakwater shows evidence of having received a severe shaking; several of the cribs an? twisted out of place, and it stands at an incline. All the heavy planking on the outside is gone. The stone used to rip-rap it on the outside, was hurled twenty or thirty feet into the air and over the break water. The elevator is apparently not damaged, but its foundations were probably shaken, as the stc-um engine connected with it is out of plumb. The water and spray dashed a- high as the elevator, over luu feet. The freight depot and telegraph office were badly j damaged ; the ice battering against the building j knocked off the siding, broke the doors, the glass and sash of rite w indows, and piled up inside to the extent! of several tons. Several hundred feet of the dock was broken down j bv the ice and waves, destroying die railroad track \ which was laid thereon. The embankment on the laud side of the track was wasted away, leaving the \ track suspended without supports. The ice was piled up from six to ten feet on the i docks, and our report, r counted about eighty men at | work with axes, picks and shovels removing it. A \ pony engine that stood on the dock is missing; sup- : posed to have been carried into the lake. The Citizen's Dock is so covered with ice ti.ac it ts impossible to tell how much it is damaged. The entire damage by the storm is variously esti mated at from 515,000 to 52a,0(h. The wind lasted only about ten hours, and it is for-j tnr.ate that it calmed down so soon. Ha lit culminat- i id in an ordinary northeaster, w hich usually lasts three ! and frequently live days, in nil probability not aves j tige of the works would now remain in the lake—their . remains would at this writing he piled high and dry j upon *hc shore. The experience of shows conclusively the instability of the costly improvements erected in the take at Duluth, and vividly verifies the oft repeat ed predictions of the old settlers at the head of the I hike that the breakwater would not w ithstand the force of a regular northeast storm. The Bay of Superior, protected by Minnesota Point, Nature’s breakwater, is, after all, the harbor for Du luth ; and the people of Duluth think so now, as wit ness the following front the Morning Call of to-day; “The B.v is the Harbor. The Breakwater Nature has given us w iil he likely to stand. Of course one can be built outside; but what is the ne.” The Northwestern Land Grant From th*. l-aCr.si.se(VVi.i i I, a<ler of ,lanv- The Duluth Minnesntinn of Dec. 17th, contains an article upon the St. Croix and Superior Land Grant bill now pending in the House ot Representatives, that for downrightmtsrepics ulalion has never been ex celled by rhi.t <<r any other sheet. What inspired the editor of the Mlnnesotian to so write, we cannot imagine. His opposition to the ex tension of the grant, after his city has enjoyed the full benefits of a like gift from the Gov. rnment, which has opened railroad communication between the head of L ike Superior aud the Mississippi, shows a selfishness and leaf that poorly contrasts with his oft repeated boasts of the superiority of Duluth as a commercial point. It shows conclnsivelv that Duluth dreads competi tion ; that it is weak in its n.rural advantages; ihat it fears the development of Wisconsin interests, and that in ■ rd. rto flourish it must control, put under ami defeat every enterprise upon the W iscon.-in coast, audforce. by unfriendly legislation, the vast territory of Northwest Wisconsin to pay tribute to her, in or der to secure her greatness. The Mmnaotinn pretend* to speak in behalf of the people of North w. Wisconsin This is ridiculous. Northwest Wisconsin has journals of her own to speak for her The Mijies<>t'i n publishes an old and long ago ex , ploded remonstrance, which it falsely states was sign ed bv a large majority of the people and settlers. The j facts are that it was got up in the interests of the Min- | nesota loggers and Duluth railroad managers. It was , circulated bv paid hireling® throughout Northwestern Wisconsin hut received no signers except a U-w men in lumb- r camps, and men under pay or guilty of roh- : bing the railroad lands of pine. So much for the bo- 1 g -i - r. monstrance. But the Minnnsoti'tH does rot speak of the petition j to (V'.gr -- signed by almost every settler within the limits of the pn.post and road. It is careful not to men- i tion the fact that every man living along the line of the grant depended upon its renew al hr the Govern m.-nt as their onD salvation. It would not do to sar that the bright future of Superior City and Bayfield, both Wisconsin towns, situated upon the best harbors in the world, would terminate with the failure of the Land Grant biib Vet the M n**Aian well knew this fact when he penned his articles. The truth is, Northwestern Wisconsin must have the grant, and the railroads, or ruin st ires them in the face. Members of Congress may be persuaded to de '.v - 3 ua i si • rests, bat when they go, against tltose interest? th. y should unucr-tind that thev ruin p- or homestead set f l--rs and deprive our com mon w- alth of the ben fits which have already been lavishly bestowed upon sister States. One thousand five hundred and seventy four regis tered letters were stolen from me United States mails las^year. W. W. Corcoran, <>t Washington, has made a forma! tender of the bi autiful building lie recently erect- and in that citv. to the Direct rs the Widows' litmJ. , The Lmihlii c cost about *'2 o,o*'.'. ■' if L SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN, SATURDAY, JANUARY 14, 1871. The sixty minutes between 11 and 12 o’clock on the night of the 31.-t ult., were memorial as the last hour of the last day of tin- last week of the last month of the last year of the decade ending with 187". Such a coincidence will not occur again in over eighty vears When the census of 184" was taken, Wisconsin, then a Territory, had a population of 31,uun. Ten vears later, in when there were thirty-one State#, \\ isconsin ranked number twenty-four, and had a pop ulation of 3"5,""0. During the ten tears following: our State made rapid strides, and when the next cere | mis was taken in 186", site ranked number fifteen, j with a population of 775,881. The last census, taken this year, places our population at 1,U53,0'J0 soils. . There are now thirty-eight States in be Union, coint- j ing the District of Columbia, and Wisconsin rjnks i number twelve. Petroleum orginates in limestone rock. Near Chi - cago is a bed of Niagara limestone which con fairs nearly half its weight of oil, four square miles of which contain more oil than Pennsylvania has produced in ten years. Not a drop of this oil is obtainable, how ever, because the strata must be subjected to intense j heat to distil the oil into crevices in the rocks, which j has been the case with the Pennsylvania formation. ! An obvious inference from the occurrence of petroleum in limestone is, that it arises from the remains of an oily polyps which built the coral reefs from which the I limestones were formed.— Circular. EFFECTS OF THE STORM AT DULUTH. WHAT THE DULUTH PATERS SA Y OF IT. In relation to the little northeaster of Wednesday night, the Morning Call of yesterday says: Thk Brkakwatkr. — At about ten o’clock on Wod ! uesday night, during one of the most ferocious North ! casters that has been known on the Lake for many years, one of the cribs of the Breakwater—the one ad jaccnt to the Elevator Dock —was knocked to pieces by the ice and mostly carried away. If Bayfield, Ontonagon, Keweenaw Point and other places, down the Lake, had kept their ice at home, this thing would not have happened. But seriously the storm has done a good deal of mis chief. It his made a big hole in the Breakwater, which it will probably require *:;,uoo or *-l,uuo to re pair, and has done some damage to the railroad track andp.led up some'ice on the R, R. Dock, to the height of ten feet, and did several other things which it ought not to have done. The amount of damage done we have not taken the trouble to t.scertain, but sufficient has been done, wc presume, to convince the Kaiiroad Company that Lake Superior is “not to be fooled with,” especially when she is angry, and that strong scientifically constructed fortifications ate needed to withstand her fury. Bad. —Yes, it’s bad ; but not so hopc*ssly bad as we would at first suppose. Our little Break water has been proved insufficient to staad the mighty blows which Lake Superior, when enraged, can give. But we think it much belter to know now that wc were placing dependence on something too frail for the place, than to find it out by such a practical test as the one of Wednesday night—at a lime when it would have caused immense damage to our commercial inter eats. Now, there is time to repair the break before navigation opens, and now builders can have the ben efit of one failure, and can correct the errors of their predecessors. Good. —We are in our infancy, and damages that are 1 HOW VVli.j ill vlu, f aui r, Do * upon as nothing. This morning, as we write, men are going up and down th ■ streets with elongated faces, because “Duluth is ruined. The jig is up, and we are done for.” Nonsense! It’s the best tiling that could have hap p ued for the future prosperity of Duluth. We do not exult because money is to be expended here, but be cause things are now seen as they really exist. Vi e wire leaning on a broken staff. e had a “little Breakwater tor a cent.” Now wo shall have one that cun stand. —Two or three hundred feet of the R. R. track was washed away by the waves \Vednesday night. Seventy-five feet of the L. S. A M. K. K. Dock was broken down by the ice on Wednesday night. —lt is an ill wind that blow s nobody any good. A large number of laborers will find employment repair ing the damage done by the late storm. Pony Engine missing from the Dock. During the last storm, chunks of ice were thrown from the Lake neatly to the skating Kink. How is that for a throw ? The Tribune of Thursday gays, “that the spray caus ed by the dashing of the billows against the breakwa ter, oftentimes reached to the top of the clevator-eu gme-liouse chimney w hich is 10-t feet in height,” and that the chimney is “encased in ice from the bottom to the top; ” that the “ incessant battering of huge cakes of ice tore away a section of the breakwater, some 40 or 50 feet in length, near the foundation Of the elevatorthe ice piled upon the rai.road dock and tracks, from one to five or six feet in height; one of the great wide doors of the freight house was crush ed in and four or five tons of icc shoved in aud depos ited on the door Ac., &c. The Tribune thinks the damages may reach slo,uuo, or more. For Sale Cheap, I"*wuiT™S.:l St.. Su]*erior. Tern's easy. L. T. SLAYTON. P. U Address Duluth Minn. IS-1 D. GEO. MOEEISON, egister of I>ee <1 s , TOWJ CLEHK. KOTASY PUBLIC, AND COMMISSIONER FOR MINNESOTA. Office No. 293 West2nJ St., Superior, Wis. A. ZACHAU, DEALER in DRV GOODS, GROCERIES, BOOTS & SHOES, YANKEE NOTIONS, Crockery, Glass A\'are, AA'illow' AA are, ROOFING AND BUILDING PAPER, STATIONERY, Canned Fruits, TOBACCO, CIGARS, WINES AND LIDUDBS. A ZACHAU. A GREAT BAi GAIN!!! ! For Sale at SK>,SOO. 57 CHOICELY SELECTED LOTS in Superior, on First to Ninth Streets inclusive. Apply to E. W..ANDERSON, JR., ! Real Estate Agent, Superior, For Sale or Rent. The Steam Saw Mail :it Milford, with a good dwelling and eighty-seven acres of land. Situated on St. Louis River about six miles from Duluth and Superior, and '•cessible by railroad and water. Aiso for saie several tracts of choice PINE LAND. E W ANDERSON, Jr, Real-Estate Broker, Superior, Wis- an (1 Dress (nr ood s . MISS 7l GAG, | R.*spi-tfully informs her friends and the public that she has ! removed her O'-tahliediment to the Coddington LUick, Second St. opfKisite the Post Office, and that -he has just opened a large and weil selected stock of MILLINERY AND DRESS GOODS, ALSO WOOLEN GOODS, AND ZEPHYRS OK AIL KINDS She will endeavor to merit a liberal share of public latronage, by caref I attention to the selection of goods of the best quality and newest styles, c inbined with moieiato charges. Superior, October IS7O. 8-tf BURN'ED OUT. Perry’s Insurance office is removed to the west Cor ner ofNettleton Avenue and Second Street and is open ed for business every day. Now is the time to insure. The late disastrous fire should impel those who have property that will burn, to seek indemnity. Delay has proved dange-ous, The .Etna and Andes are live Companies, and a policy in either would prove a great blessing after being burned out. “ Get the best.” WILLI AM R. PERRY Agent. Superior Dec. 27tli 1870. PIONEER SASEBY, FREDERICK BISHOFF Takes this method of informing the public and his old friend? a’,id patrons that he has returned to Superior and established his BAKERY at the old stand, corner of Nettlcton Avenue and Sec ond Street, where he will, as in years of yore, alwavs keep on band the largest and best stock of Fresh Bread, Pies, Cakes, &c. Also Cp.ndies lV>r* sj i amlDes and others supplied daily at their res idence? w’/ch fresh bread. THOMAS CLARE, Attoi- no v at I, :i w . Probate Registrar and U. S. Court Commissioner lor Douglas County, Wis. Removed to No. 282 Second St., SUPERIOR - - - WISCOXSIX. Dr. J . C.ME RRITT, D E NTIST. OFFICE NO. 13, PENDLETON’S BLOCK, Opposite Clark House, Drim, Minnesota. EMPIRE HOTEL”” AND RE ST A URANT, ENAPPEN & BRO , Prop s., Lake Avenue, Minn. Point, DULUTH, - - MINNESOTA. \unly Painted and Fnrn'usJied in* Good Style. board, by hay or;,wkbk, at reasonable prices; The lofsti ’n • f our h.oise on the Point just shove th** Ferry D■< k, ieosiers if very c nve lent to up'-ri r people, ued -neb in want of a g >i*l meal in Dulrf h would do well to give us a call. S-tf DULUTH & SUP HIGH MAIIAHD EXPRESS LISE. SHAW & INGALLS, Proprietors. Stages will leave Superior for Duiuth at 8 a. m. and •31 p. M. and leave Duluth for Superior at 11a. m., and at 7 p. m., after arrival of train from St. Paul. carefully executed in Superior or Du luth. 16 Sm City Meat >larket ! ! S. WAKELIN, PropT, 365, tC 307 , - Imi St. , Superior, Will keep constantly on hand a full stork of FRESH BEEF. DORK, VEAL, MUTTON, SAUSAGE, FISH, Ac. Also SALTED MEATS and FISH. Turkeys, Chickens, Venison and Oysters. Orders solicited and nromptly tilled for large or small quantities. Give me a call. lam sure you will b. suited in price and quality. 15- S. WAKELIN. r r ill" Wake!in House, S. WAKELIN, Prop’r. 1 >n.y Board, 3 Established in 1857. "Willia in Cranwell, REAL ESTATE AGENT, OFFICE 343 2ND STREET, Srmuou, .... Wisconsin. Hiram Hayes, Attorney at Law, I SUPERIOR, - WISCONSIN, I just opened! Superior Meat Market. THO3. GARRETY, Proprietor. Ail kinds of Freehand Salted Meats const.mtly • n ; hand. Also fresh vegetables. Give me a cal!. No Rest for the Wicked! # HARD TIMES AND PLENTY 01 MONEY. ( XX. BIGGER, Provision and Grocery STORE. \\ here you can got the worth of your money and no change back. □f k 'Glve me a call. Heavy Mess Pork anl Good Stoves- Good Butter and Grindstones. Vinegar and Dried Apples Lard and Tobacco- Raspberry Jam and Salt Codfish. Sugar and Soap A No 1 Flour and Kerosene Oil. Syrup and Salt- Onions and Blacksmith Tools- Beans and Ox-Yokes- Cheese audlOakum- Teas Resin and Stovepipe Double and Single Blocks anl Potatoes. ! Prunes and Mustard- Crackers and Saowshoes Log Chains and Copying Ink- j Shovels and Carpgt Sacks | Trunks and Spike, | Bags and Boring Machines- Brooms and Sewing Machines- Plackets and Rafting Rigging- Candles and Dried Currants- Rice and Tried Peaches Coffee and Cigars Corn Meal and Powder Horns- Lamps and Spile Rings- Mens Clothing, and a full set of Cooking uten sils for the Lumbering Business. CABDES.A CABBED FSUIT. All kinds of Groceries, every thing you want and a number of things you don’t want. R. A BIGGER, 272, Second St. 4- Superior, Wis. GREAT BARGAINS AT FREiC 'A ’ S STOVES, TIN AND HARDWARE. Having ju-t receved a full and complete stock of the above goods, I now propose to sell them at the very lowe.-t possible figures for cash. Don’t rely on wliat some may say, but call and examine inv goods and prices for 'ourselves, before purchasing elsewhere, for I am confident you will find it to vour advantage. Among my stock of stoves will bo found the “ALL RlGHT, (heating) „ AND TDK “REVOLVING RESERVOIR,” (Cook,) besides a great variety of other styles. In my stock you will find ROGER'S, WOOD HEAD’S and AMERICAN Pocket Cutlery, J. RUSSEL k CO.’S TABLE CUTLERY. ROGERS k BROS. No, 1, Table Spoms and Forks, SEYMOUR’S k SONS SHEARS AND SCISSORS. WHEELER MADEN k CLEMSON’S WOOD AND OTHEaSAWS. RED JACKET, HUNT’S k FENN’S AXES, ifniversal Clothes Wringer, Extra. WILLIAMS AND CO’S LADIES, GEXTS AXD BOYS SKAT E S ; BI ILDERS’ lIAl’Db ARE of overv' description, and l.nol other things, too n mit roos to mention, including the useful RUBBER STRIPS for Windows and Doors. Last, but not least, the charming, silent, WILLCOX AXD GIBB'S Sewino Machines, which will he sold on most liberal terms for the pur chaser, N. B. The old Tin Shop still runs at R. W. FRENCH’S. DR. S. S WALBAtiK, Physician Sz Hnrgeon, OFFICE IN HOTEL BLOCK. All calls promptly attended to. Superior. Wisconsin. SUPERIOR BAKERY. 327 WEST SECOND SI BEET. BREAD, PIES, CAKES, Etc., constantly on hand. I respectfully solicit a s are of the pablic patronage A. Anderson. OF WISCONSIN, COUNTY OF DOU .LAS—In Pndte. In the matter of the estate of Henry Sizw, decoa-ed. NOTICE TO CREDIT ’US. To Ail whom it may c-.iicern: Le'tein of u<iiiDi*l!ii(ion on a;-i <-ai i*e hav,t,c been isne<i to William S. -izer, air! six ne- .tl>- fr->n nil ..ft- t tli -I t e be f.* iiilb.tt- and ad uni *e : f,--- ere ! ors t • ptH-err their ctsiius fir *x ' animation anU all nice, vis < int i li.l such rrn-titor* pn- I sen" 'heir claims t - the un-iei-i n and at h.s cilice on or before M uJ-i- b-.- rift ;ivof Ja •• A I 1 UCJ. Til AS CLARK. Count;' .f Ice a nl Acting as Cooi.aiifc-u>m r 1 I’aU;i iui-vrt. r N .-■fcaiY'.-v 3 1 Ah; Advertising Scale. I we* k. 2 w eeks. 4 weeks. 3 moV 6 mo's. 1 ver 1 square, $ 1.00 $ 150 52 00 f 4.00 $ 6.00 $ o.i 0 2 .quire* 2.00 31-0 4.0 7.00 10,00 ) 3 -(jimres, 300 400 4i u< In. i K x 'i ccliini! , 6(0 7.60 1 mo l.v* '.'jcliunn, s.eO i„m sen lo nn.ii, 12x0 18.00 22..H' ~i'. i A square will be c (Kited ike eta© trt lei. Ili.ee t u..~ ...(.. | tj jio. business cards 5 lines or leas SO.OO a year, l.eg.i. adyertisemeuts charged at (he rates prescribed by .*Ht me. r Special notices 10 cents per line f.r each insert!..t. Trnnient ndt- r iseiueuta nnist be pad *. r > udr in ■ othcis quarterly. Advertisements not otherwise order©.} continue . ui i hr r. u -11lined until ordered .-nt, and charged itcci.r.lir.gl No proof of legal advents* mettls fmuishisi imtil th ,h. - fi-e:: enl is paid for. NO. 19. tsso. St I > l’, it in it isr LAND AGENCY. OFFICE, NO. 347, WEFT 2ND ST E. Wt ANDERSON. JR„ Seal Estate bough' and sold on commi'.’inn. Titles Examined And correct abstracts fumi- id Taxes Paid for non-residents. Land Warrants Located, and all business.in >-o noction with Real Estate promptly atteudvd to. Desirable lots and La’.ds in and at ottnd HUI'F ■RIOK, Dd.UTH, and FO.VDULAC, for Several Tracts of Choice Pine Lands on unrig., hie streams and very accessible, for sale. Foreign and Domestic Exchange boug.i sold. Passage Tickets to ar.d from all parts of Europe for sale. itli an experience of kofrtkk.v te irs it. th - - tion, I am thoroughly posted in all that pitta n- •, real estate, and parties dishing to inve-t in or m. . n. Superior or Duluth, or having prop, rty to sell u •■.()< do well to confer cither in person or bv h it, r w ;| • Anderson, .1 1*. . REAL ESTATE BLOK Eli, Superior CTrv, \\Ts< i.v Peter E. Bradshaw. John W. BraVLav. P. E. Bradshaw & Cos., ‘2nd St., Superior, Wis., We have recently received a large and well >ele< ! stock of GO C BS, which we are selling at the LOWEST MALE El HA TES. We do not claim to sell goods at, or below cost; but we do claim to sell them at prices win will give satisfaction to our customers. DRY GOODS: In this department will he found a general mson mem of CfOODS, and trimmings of the latest style* and patterns and also a large variety o CLOTHS and CASS I MERES Ac. CLOTHING : Our stock of clothing has been purchased with cial reference to the climate and to the WANTS OF THE PEOPLE, and we think we can slit all who may favor us with a call. In this line will be found a good selection of Ri BBER_G GODS, consisting of COATS, BJ.AN LETS, LEG GINS, kc , and also, OIL CLOTHING of various sizes. Carpeting and Wall Paper : Of CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS, and WALL /’.I PER , we have many handsome and excellent v tii,* ti. s to which we invite attention. GROCERIES & PROVISION : If we are overstocked in anything, it is in (ho.- ios and Provisions, of which we k* ep a Gu>hl Stork, Consisting of CHOICE and FANCY GROCERIES, as well as STAPLES. In this line we would call special attention to our TEAS , which we think are not excelled by anything in the market. JTfWhen visiting our store, if you do not see what you want, ASK VtHi IT. I 3 E It R Y 9 S Insurance Office. IN DEM NIT Y VNQCESTION. I RL K. /Etna of Hartford. A.nclOfc of Cincinnati, and Tlie IS ational Life of IX, S. A. $8,000,000 Casli Capital Paid Tip, Life, Fire, anti Inland, Risks accepted and Policies written on all inmiaUle property and Lives at reasonable rate*. £2T'“GET THE BEST." 3PB WILLIAM R, PLBIIY, Aqxst. Superior, Wis., Octul er (kb, 1870. KUGLER & SCHAFER, S & & G 0 H, Second St., - - Superior, [East Side of Coddington Block.] WINES, LIQUORS, BEER, &C. - J “ ' iIIiarCLASS ISILLIA.RU TABLER.