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THE SUPERIOR TIMES,
PUBLISHED AT SUPERIOR , DOUGLAS CO., WISCONSIN BY TIIK SUPERIOR TIMES PRINTING CO. lERMS: - - $2.50 Per Annum PROGRESS OF THE WISCONSIN CEN.RAL RAIL ROAD. Mr. E. B. Phillips is spending a large portion of his time in the field, and at the front. He is leaving nothing undone to more than realize the expectations under which the work was undertaken by him, and which led several local interests to place their enterpri ses in his hands to be developed into one great system. Messrs. Phillips A: Colby have just closed a contract with the the Cambria Iron Cos., Johnstown, Pa, fur 6,o<tu tons of their rail, enough to lay the track be tween Doty’s Island (Necnahand Manasha, Green Bay) and Stevens’ Point, 65 miles Track laying will begin in June, and this portion will be prosecuted to com pletion in the early Fall. In anticipation of immediate business, five Hit-ton Baldwin engines (4 freight, 4£ feet whc-1; and 1 passenger 5 ft. wheel —all 17x24 in. cvl.) have been ordered. The road bed is to be of the best character, wide enough to bear a nine ft. tie, giving the track great stability and ease. The contracts for bridging have been let to the American Bridge Cos. Then- are three, quite important bridges. That over the \S olt River (“combination”—wood andiron) will have a draw span of 240 ft. resting oi. a centre pier. The other two bridgs will each 65-ft. space. r l he contractors have also sent out a surveying party to locate a portion of the main line north w< st of Stevens’ Pt., on thp routt to fjo'ce Superior and n short connection with the Northern Pacific. This it is expected to put under construction within two months; and it will un doubtedly be built this sea-on to a point within the limits of the Company’s tine land grant. Wk take the above from the Chicago Railway Review. The Wisconsin Central gives every evidence of being a live rail road company, and the surveying party now locating the line from Steven's Point northwestwardly was not sent out tor spec ulative purposes, but tor actual business purposes. The people of northwest Wis consin may reas mably rejoice at the pros pect of seeing a railroad constructed through this neglected portion of the state before, or by, 1873. It will be a route to Chicago by many miles shorter than the present circuitous route through an adjoin ing state, and will develope a region that has long suffered from the want of that great civilizer, and city builder—a railroad. Messrs. Phillips and Colby display on amount of energy and push in the construc tion of this important link in the American railroad system, that marks them as men of business, foresight, and enterprise, in a high degree. Hurry up, gentlemen, and give Milwaukee railroad connection with the Northern Pacific at Superior DULUTH ECONOMY. The J [innes'ttian of April 22nd has the following: The St. Louis Liver Entry is a troublesome cus toiuvr for t iu-le Sam’s money. About $150,000 have been expended upon it ir Congressional appropriations When the “improvement” was started there was about 9 feet of water on the bar; and tiiis is the depth upon it still. The J li/inesotian of course wishes to convey the impression that the government has tried to improve the entry and failed. The fact is that the Wisconsin pier has been but fairly commenced and has not yet been extended far enough to confine the waters of the St. Louis sufficiently to do the work expected of it bv the government engineers. A part of previous appropria tions is yet unexpended. When the work is completed, which will bo soon, there will be a fine harbor-way sufficient for all pres ent and future needs of the head of the Lake. Whoever heard before of giving up a harbor entry and trying to excavate anew ne because a little dredging was needed t times in the old one! If Chicago and jther great lake ports were forbidden to tired go they would soon have no harbor U all. That is wise reasoning of the Jfutne totian that the moment any dredging i necessary, that moment the expense be saved by spending ten times as much on a ueio entry dredged out of the solid earth and opening the way to a basin that needs dredging in every foot of it, and all to be protected by pier*, lock*, cribs and a breakwater costing congressional appro priations without limit. Louder on con gressional appiopriations. More on econo my. Where’s Knott? THE DULUTH CAN <L. The 77 tbuueof this week wants the editor of this p iper to gel out a mandamus against the can and business. Apply to the State ot W i*consin, Mr. Tribune , and perhaps you will hear of something in this line to your advantage, P. S.: We learn just as we go to press, that the long talked of canal has been cut through, and that the water of the bay of Superior being some twelve or fifteen inches higher than that of the lake, is pour ing out with great rapidity. Our Duluth neighbors may now expect to hear from the state authorities of Wisconsin very soon. A continuous line of telegraph now ex tends from S;ui Francisco to Singapore at the extreme southern point of the Malay peninsula in Asia. By sometime in June it is expected to reach Shanghai, on the Chinese coast. Thence via Behring's straits, or direct across the Pacific, it may soon reach San Francisco again, girdling the world in forty winks, instead of forty minutes as Sh&kspeare hath it. THE SUPERIOR TIMES. VOL. 1. [From St. Paul Press, April 25th.] THE NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILROAD.- ARRIVAL OF GOV. J. GREGORY SMITH AND PARTY LAST EVENING. Among 1 the distinguished arrivals at the Metropolitan Hotel last evening were Gov •J. Gregory Smith, of St. Albans, Vermont, President of the Northern Pacific llailro id Company; A. 11. Barnev, Esq., of New \ ork, 1 reasnrer ot the same Company; Thomas 11. Canfield, Esq., <>l Ve in .t. President ot the Lake Superior and P Sound Company; Col. John S Loom. New York, Land Commissioner ol he Northern Pacific road; S. \V. Sears, u New York, also of the Land Department ; L. Willis, Esq., ot Boston, Gencal I'a-'en ger and Freight Agent of the Venn mt Central Railroad Company and Manage of the Northern Transportation Company; and Walter Ilinchman, Esq., of Vermont. Private Secretary to Gov. Smith. In addi tion to these gentlemen, Col. D. C. Linds-1 ley. Assistant Chief Engineer, and Geo P. L> e. Esq., Paymaster and Financial Agent ot the Northern Pacific Railroad Company, n-ai-hed St. Paul on Saturday night. Gov. Smith and his party visit Minnesota in the interests of the magnificent enter prise with which their names arc so iuii maiely and favorably associated in the minds of our people. From Governor Smith the gratifying information is obtain ed that the statements in Sunday’s J J ress of the projected extension of the St. Paul and Pacific Railroad and its rapidly in creasing branches, were not exaggerated in the least. The work mapped out for the present season is immense, but uic as surance is given that it will be perfumed, and enough is known of the extraordinary energy and capacity of the managers of the Non hern Pacific to warrant the conclusion that they mean business. From present indications, nothing stands in the way of the steady and wonderful progress of the Northern Pacific road, and the most ex travagant anticipations yet indulged in, in regard to its speedy const ruction, are likel\ to be fully realized. This authentic infor mation will be gratifying to the people of Minnesota, who have universally taken a deep interest in everything relating to this great highway, which wid soon span the country between Lake Superior and the Pacific Ocean. rapid railroad progress in Minnesota. The immense activity with which rail road operations in this State are being prosecuted is set forth in an article prepar ed by the reporters of the JJress on the fourth page of this paper. Last year 330 miles were constructed, wlncli we tliought was doing pretty well. This year 549 mile more are under contract to be completed before winter. As follows’ Miles. Northern Pacific 180 St. Paul & Pacific, main line 80 St. Paul A Pacific, Hrainard branch 70 St. Paul & Sioux City 50 Chicago & St. Paul 41 Hastings & Dacotah 20 Winona & St. Peter o" Minnesota & Northwestern 47 St. Paul, Stillwater & Ta lor’s Falls 18 Minneapolis \ White Hear 13 Total 549 At the end of 1870 we had 1,087 rn les of road completed in Minnesota. At the end of 187*1 we shall have 1,006 miles. About a thousand miles of projected road remain to complete this system within the linn s <>i Minnesota, and it is quite safe to s t y hit before the end of 1873 we shall hav J,O 1 miles of railroad in Minnesota, and p>* and i before tlie end of 1872. Tins exlraordin y railroad progress is both the indicate>n and the cause of a corresponding activity in every department of material development. It carries with it a corresponding expansion of population, of agriculture, of commerce and of manufactures; and as those railroad lines multiply and reach out further and further into the ever widening circle of set dement and production, they open up new and larger sources ot trade for the centre of this railroad system at St. Paul, and biing back to it an ever-augmenting increase of wealth and prosperity.— St. Paul Press, 22. Si’Evexs Point, Wis., expects five rail roads, and* is jubilant over the lirst dirt thrown up in Portage County for the Wis consin Central. Charles Sumner, Charles Dickens, Brick Pomeroy, Lord Byron, and other eminent literary characters were too ugly to live with. So their wives say. The common supposition is that the Charleses and Bricks had too high an opinion of themselves. Pittsburg will soon have almost a direct air line route to Baltimore by the comple tion of the Pittsburg & Connellsville R. R. The Philadelphia Press thinks this road was designed to compete with the Pennsylvania Railroad for the Western trade. By Jane 13, 1872 a telegraphic cable is to be completed from Vera Cruz, Mexico, to Cuba,there connecting with the telegraph to the United States. The party surveying the route for the canal across the I-thmus of Darien report the air tilled with mosquitoes, the earth with malaria, and the water with alligators. Du. Abner Phelps yet living at Granville, near Boston, and now 92 years old, was the father of American railroads. On June 18, 1826 he offered in the Massachusetts legislature t' e Hr>t proposition for aiaii ro:d that ever occupied the attention of American law-makers. SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN, SATURDAY, APRIL 29, 1871. - 1 THE REST MANOR' FOR OUR CLAY LANDS. One of our citizens recently made inqui ries nt the editor <>i the Prairie Partner, of Chicago, in reference to the be<! fertilizing lag nt for a gras-, or Hover crop on our -tiff c!a\ i!, i I r id the following reply; (’old. c'tm vi, ■ i , ,1 -lioul 1 have been pre- P ’ ■ f ' i ',o in a eoiiMilerablc This would have '• -•" ji a ii’ovuied food for the roots ' , ' 'u-e from the surface. Even <1 ii won and h ive proved of great i. •.i eal wa by making the soil loose <* and . -g ii ii. a condition so that grass roots eoutd e.sily penetrate it. We shall expect tittle per manent advantage from guano as it would onlv stimu late the growth of roots near the surface. It' the soil i-; already well supplied with lime and marl it seems to contain ali the properties that would be derived from boo. s Common Land Plaster, ground gvpsurn, is generally of advantage to clover and the cultivated g assi-s . but there are soils and locations in which it produces very little good. The amount and method of apphca ion spoken of are those generally recom mended. If you can obtain good stable manure wo should as soon trust to it as to any artificial fertilizer. The ragamuffins <>f Paris are waging war on the churches. They have whippet! sev eral monks and priests. But while marching out ot the city to attack some men who were not on the peace establishment, they were well whipped in turn. Lo! the poor Indian. Track is being laid in (lie Indian territory at the rate of two miles per day. It belongs to the Mis souri & Texas railway over which half a million of catt'e will be conveyed to the north and east, each year. W inona, Minn., is to have a road run ning southwestwardly to the State line if she will grade it, and gain the right of way and do it right away: So says Senator Windom and President Gilman of the lowa Central. The total amount of the first two issues of fractional currency lost or worn out while in circulation is estimated at $0,500,- • 000, or about fifteen per cent, of the whole! issue. This sum is of course a clear gain to the Treasury, and an entire loss to the ' people. The work of tunneling under Detroit river, from Detioit to Windsor, Canada, it is said will be commenced during the com ing summer, and completed in two years, A SPLENDID RAILROAD PROJECT-FOUR ROADS AND A UNION DEPOT AT ST. CLOUD. 11. C. Burbank, Esq., returned on Tues day evening from St. Paul, and from him we obtain the substance of an important intervh-w with Mr Becker. Mr. Becker; savs their Company contempl ate taking up the tra k <d the present line on the easi sid of the .Mississippi, for soim- distance bem v tiie depot, an 1 i-r s i ig into Si, ('baud, a id establishing th ■ depot in s -me such suita ble and centrd loc iti<n a- may oe deter mined .m by the people. A P iion depot will be est;ib ished here The branch t< intersect the Northern Pacific railroad at B. amard will s'art from this ilepot and er s> the uV'T it Sau Rapid', while down trains a ill c; ■> > i ito i Ids depot and then j r cio's tot he i'l side on t lie low er bridge. T bi nieh runaiug up the Sauk Valley •• and inie: - ■ r lii- ip, Northern Pacific at Utto-- i ’ til (i y, will ilso start from this de pot Mi Becker > ivs it is the purpose of the ompaU' to but lit tins branch on as >ir.a gin i line as practicable from St. Cloud to (J ter fail, diverging, pernaps, to touch Sauk Centre. It is also intended that this same depot shall be used by the St. Cloud and Mankato railroad when built. Thus will St Cloud be a center for four impor tant lines of railroad.— St. Cloud Journal. The Coming Season. —The indications are that the -jOu ing season will be one ot activity on Lake Superior. The coppor in terests, after pas-iiig through a tryingordeal emerge, cleansed and purified, upon a ca reer ot unexampled prosperity. In the Ma rquette iron district the condition ot things is excellent, and with the development ot the iron deposits of Houghton county which the building of the Houghton and Ontona gon rai road will stimulate, as well as the opening up of the Menominee iron fields by the Portage Lake and Lake Superior ship canal, this last staple will be produced in the future in such quantities as to insure the consumers of the raw material ot the ability of Northern Michigan to supply all their de mands. The interest which the Gazette has crea ted in the direction ot establishing manu facturing plants on the lake is increasing as our people examine into the matter, and it looks now as il there would be a number of charcoal blast furnaces erect'd betore the close of 1871 — Portage. Lake Gazette. Tobacco in Wisconsin. — I'he Western farmer says: ‘•W iscoii'in tobacco now lias a good reputation in the market. Those who have engaged in its culture on land adapted to it, have generally been well re paid. It i> suggested to us by one who has himsell tried it, that a lew acres—two or three — of tobacco would be an advisable ‘side crop’ on many farms.” W i scon sin is now looming up as the great iron producing State of the Union. Four ranges ol idll>, each twent y miles long, ’ a lining parallel with the Menomonee river, have been found to contain immense quan tities ol almost solid iron. “Our people are too widely inclined to slum the quiet ways of productive labor, and try to live and thrive m tne crooked paths of speculation.” Ikon Making in the Exited States.— In l’Blo, wdhnade 54,000 tons of pig iron; in lSt>9 We made nearly 2,00' ,000 tons, with 5,00*4,000 more than the product of'go Id and stiver Imi- that year. In 1843 we rolled our fir-I ton of i ail road iron’, in 18(59 we rolled 000,000 tons, of which 300,0tt0 were in | Pennsylvania and 100.000 in New York. Ounpig iron is better than throe fourths of thatdnade in England. . Lake Superior iron ' distik’.t, in 1850, shipped 7,0u0 tons of iron ore, but did not make a pound of pig iron; in Ib'iO there were shipp and from this region 032,288 tons of ore, find 39,000 tons of pig iron. During thirteen year- the entire pro dirciion was 3,000,000 tons ofore and 400,- 000 tons of pig iron. Along the line of the N j ljC nern Pacific; railroad are several dis tricts from which an iron production fully! eqn and to the above may be expected upon the construction of that enterprise. JAMES BAEDON, CLERK CIRCUIT COURT, SUPERIOR, - WISCONSIN. Superior City Brewery, KLEIN & DESEMVAL, Proprietors. \\TE have rwi'l'ly added extensive and valuable improve- T T menta to ouf Brewery and are now uiauulacturing a first class article of Lager 13 eer, which we will deli'er to our customers around the head of hake Super! r or uloug Ihe Norlhtru I’acific K. H. in large or small orders. We h u e a large stock on hand which we are selling at lowest rates. Try us heftre ordering elsewhere. aprlStf KLEIN & DESEMVAL. SUPERIOR HOUSE 7 ~~ ,M , L. AVE R Y Proprietor. E. W. CLARK & CO., BANKERS. Duluth, Minn., March 23, 1871. Having opened a Branch of our PHILADELPHIA BANKING HOUSE, m the city of Duluth, we are I now prepared to receive deposits, make collections on j all points, and furnish exchange on all the principal cities of the United States and Europe. We are also prepared to make LOANS on GRAIN stored in,the Duluth Elevator, and to NEGOTIATE PAPER drawn against SHIPMENTS of GRAIN and FLOUR. E. W. CLARK & CO., aprl-tf IN e w K esta,ni* an t - II Pi. lIILL, Proprietor, lu ( oddinetoD Block. opposite Poa < flic -. M* als at all hours, of the heat the .Market affords. Oyster So wn and Hot Coffee served ii|i on short notice. Board In the day or week at reasonable rate*. DRIED AND CANNED FRUITS, CANDY, CIGARS, AC. Pies and Cko* alwa\* on Inn . novlO-tf Q I \ I B OK WISCONSIN, COUNTY Ot DOUGLAS—In Circuit C Cou t. .1 -fin L. Merriam and George L. Becker, Plaintiffs, j apa nst I Ellen It. Ilollin-heul widow of William Hollins-) h. il, di eased, Henry I!. Iloliinsbead, Edmund j-Snmraons. l[ollin*head, Ellen Ilollioshe id, and Mary Hol- | linsln ad, minor children and heirs at law of I William liolliusbead deceased. Defendants. The slate of W isconsiu to the above named defendants : V. ti a e hereby snmiuoneifaml required to tn-wer tbecomplaint of .b hn I. Merriam an ■(D i r L Becker the plaintiffs in the above entitled action which said complaint has been filed in the office of the Clerk of this Court, iu and for the said County ot Douglas at the Town of Superior in said County an 1 to servo a copy of vour answer upon the undersigned at bis office j,, the said Town of Superior. Wisconsin within twenty da s after the service of tins snuimo s up n y u exclusive ot the day of serve e and if yo fail to answer the said complaint within tbe litre iforesaid the pi diitifts in this act n wdl apply to the (’onrt tor the relief demanded in si i complaint. If. N. SEIZEU, Pl’ffs Att’v. Dated April 13,1871. 32 7. SUED I EE'S SALE. O TATE OF WISCONSIN, COUNTY OF DOUGLAS—In Circuit 0 Con t. Frederick A. Newton, Plaintiff,) against Jamas P. Grevos, Defendant ) By virtue of an ex ecu ton issued out of and under the seal of the Circuit 'on* t for Do 'glas Count 1 in Ihe above entitled action to me dir*c*ed and delivered and against fh" personal and real |>r.:| erfv Of th defendant Junes Graves, I have seized and evied to .if 1 following d-scribed red estate and all the rig t, tuie id interest which the sdd defendant hid in and to the s.dd prop -rty, at tii - .ale of the docketing of the naid judg ment in my county to wit ; on the 27th day of December IS7O, or may have since acquired of, in and to the southeast quarter of the Southwest quarter of s'-c ion twenty-five (25.) c ntaining forty He es, and • f, in and to n divided t fly acres in the east half ot east half of section twenty-five (25) all in township forty-nine (10) north of range fourteen (14) nest in the town of tinpe ior, county of Douglas, and state of Wisconsin, being ninety acres|of la l and, which said real estale and tight, title and mteiest I shall j expose for sale and sell at public auction to the h ghest bidder on MONDAY TIIE22ND DAY OF MAY IK7I, i at ten o’clock in the forenoon of that day, at the outer door of the C mrt Boom in Coddington Block on West Second Street in Superior, county ot Douglas, state ot Wiscons n to satisfy s id execution and Coats, or so much of said property as may tiiereto : be necessary. LARS LENROOT. Sheriff. By Seth Snow, Undersheriff of Douglas C unity. H. If ayes. Plaintiff s Attorney. Dated Sheriffs Offl e, Superior April Bth, 1871. 31- STATE OF WISCONSIN, COUNTY OF DOUGLAS. —ln Circuit Court. Ann Marguriett Huguier, Plaintiff, J against > Antoine Savinien Max million Huguier, Defendent.) In tlio name of flic State of Wisconsin, to the above named defendant: Yon tire hereby summoned and required to answer | the complaint of the plaintiff in the above entitled ac tion which said complaint is filed in the office of the Clerk of this Court in and for the County of Douglas aforesaid in the Town of Superior, and to serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned at his office in said town of Superior in said County within twenty days after the service of this summons exclusive of the day service. And if you fail to answer said com plaint within the time aforesaid the plaintiff in this action will apply to the court for the relief demanded in the complaint. TIIOS. CLARK, Plaintiff’s Au’v, Superior, Wis, Dated March 2Sth A. D. 1871. ' 30-7 City Meat M arketl I S. WAKELIN, Prop’r, JVos. SGo , t& 367 , - 2nd St., Superior, Will keep constantly on hand a full stock of FRESH BEEF, PORK, VEAL, MUTTON, SAUSAGE, FISH, Ac. Also SALTED MEATS and FISH. Turkeys, Chickens, Venison and oste s. Orders .solicited and promptly filled for large or small quantities. Give me a call. lam sure you wiil be suited in price and • quality. 15- S. WAKELIN No Rest for the Wicked! HARD TIMES AMD PLENTY Oh MONEY. 1f . A. HIGGER. Provision and Grocery STORE. I Where you can get the worth of your money and no j change back. me u call. Heavy Mess Pork a :d 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 and Oakum- Teas Resin and Stovepipe Double and Single B l ocks and Potatoes. Prunes and Mustard- Crackers and Snowshoes- Log Chains and Copying Ink- Shovels and Carpet Sacks- Trunks and Spike. Bags and Boring Machines- Brooms and Sewing Machines- Blankets and Rafting Rigging. Candles and Dried Currants- Rice and Dried Peaches Coffee and Cigars- Corn Meal and Powder Horns- Lamps and Spile Rings- Mens Clothing and a full set of Cooking uten sils lor the Lumbering Business. GAMES & CANNES FRUIT. All kinds of Groceries, every iking you want and a number of tilings yon don’t want. R. A RIGGER, 272, Second St. 4- Superior, Wis. GREAT BARGAINS AT FRO CM'S - IX— STO V T S TiN AND HARDWARE. Having just received a full and complete stock of the above goods, I now propose to sell them at the very lowest possible figures for cash. Don’t rely on what some may say, but call and examine my goods and prices for yourselves, before purchasing elsewhere, for 1 am confident you will find it to vour advantage. Among my stock of stoves will be found the “ALL RlGHT, (heating) <4 AND THK ‘•REVOLVING RESERVOIR,” (Cook,) besides a great variety of other styles. In my stock you will find ROGER’S, WOODIIEAD’S and AMERICAN Pocket Cutlery, . J. RUSSEL & CO.’S TABLE CUTLERY. ROGERS k BROS. No. 1, Table Spoons and Forks, SEYMOUR’S & SONS SHEARS AND SCISSORS. WHEELER MADEX k CLEMSOX’S WOOD AID OTHER SAWS. RED JACKET, HUNT’S & FEXX’S AXES, Universal Clothes Wringer, Extra. WILLIAMS AND CO’S LADIES , GENTS AND BOYS sKAT E S , Rl I ITERS’ HARDU ARE of every description, ami I,<M other things, too numerous to mention, including the useful RUBBER STRIPS for Windows and Doors. Last, but not least, the charming, silent, WALLOON AND GIBB'S Sewino .Machines, which will he sold on most liberal terms for the pur chaser. 23F"X. y. The old Tin Shop still runs at R. W. FRENCH’S. A. ZACHAU, DEALER IN DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, BOOTS & SHOES, YANKEE NOTIONS, Ci'ockery, Glass ar<% XV illow Ware, ROOFING AND BUILDING PAPER, STATIONERY, Canned Fruits, TOBACCO, CIGARS, WINES AND EIOUOSS i .V ZACiIAL. Advertising Scale. 1 week. 2 weeks. 4 weeks. 3 6 mo's. 1 yenr 1 square, f 1.00 $l5O $ 2.00 f }.()0 • fi.OO $’l0.(0 2 squares 2.00 3<o 4 o i 7,<>i )n.OO If..* o 3 squares, 3 00 4 00 0.00 10. W) 15.00 20 oO ’ I column, 5 00 7.50 1 >.X) 16.00 22.00 80 00 column, 8.00 12.00 16.00 24,U) 35.00 60.00 1 column. 12.00 18. CO 22.00 30.00 50.00 SO.OO A square will be conutcil the 6[i.i . of ten lu es uf this kind of typ**. business cards 5 lines or Ipjs $5.00 a year. I-egal advertisements charged atjthejrates prescribed by stat ute. special notice 10 rents per line fit each insertion. Transient adv. r i-emei.ls must be paid for tu advance; all others quarterly. Advertiseme n not otiierw iso ordered continued, will be con tinued until ordered .-or. and charged a.\ ..rdingly, Vo pro- I of leaa! adv.-rtis men's furnished until the adver tisement ts paid for. no. ;m. , ism. st i’ioi.'Kiw mo. LAND AGENCY. OFFICE, NO. ill 7, WEST 2ND Si. j E. W. ANDERSON, JR., | Beal Esta f e ' otigh mid sold on commission. Titles Examined aid correct abstracts furnished. Taxes Paid lor non residents. Land Warr ; nts Located, and nil business in con nection with Real Estate promptly attended to. Desirable Lots and Lands in and mound SUPE RIOR, DULUTH, and FUNDULAC, for sale. Several Tracts of Choice Fine Lands on naviga ble streams and very accessible, for sale. Foreign and Domestic Exchange bought and sold. Passage Tickets to and from all parts of Europe for sale. With an experience of focktkkv years in this sec tion, I am thoroughly posted in all that pertains to real estate, and parties desiring to invest in or around Superior or Duluth, or having property to sell would do well to confer either in person or by letter with E. W. Anderson, •Ji*., HEAL ESTATE BROKER, Superior City, Wisconsin, Peter E. Bradshaw. John W. Bradshaw. P. E. Bradshaw & Cos., 2nd Sr., Superior, Wis., We have recently received a large and well selected stock of <x 0 <5 B S, which we arc selling at the LOWEST MARKET RA TES. We do not claim to sell goods at, or below cost; but we do claim to sell them at prices which will give satisfaction :o cur customers. 1>33 Y G OODS: In this department will be found a general assort merit of DRESS GOODS , and trimmings of the latent styles and patterns and also a large variety u t CLOTHS and CASSIMEBES kc, CLOTHING ; O rs' ck 1 s been purchased with spe cial rt fen no - 'I o’,mate and to the WA X TVS OF THE PEOPLE , and we think we can anr all who may favor us with a call. In this line will 1>• tound a pood selection of RUBBER 000 < • osLting . t < OATS. BEAM KE'IS, LEG GIFS. &e , and also, OIL CLOTII/XG of various sizes. Carpeting and Wall Paper ; Of CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS , and WALL PA PER, we have many handsome and excellent varie ties to which we invite attention. GROCERIES & PROVISIONS: If we are overstocked in anything, it is in Grocer ies and Provisions, of which we k'“ep a Good Stock, } consisting of CHOICE and FANCY GROCERIES, . las well as STAPLES, In this line we would call [special attention to our TEAS, which we think are not excelled by anything ii. >1 ii, :rk it. visiting our .-tore, if you do not sec wha you want, ASK FOR IT. I* E R R Insurance Office. IND EM NIT Y UN QUESTION ABL L\ of Hartford. Andes of Cincinnati, and Tire S. A. sB,obo 000 Casli Capital Paid Up. Kifc, l ire, and 3 aland. Risks accepted and Policies written on all insurablj property and Lives at reasonable rates. THE BEST.”jgj WILLIAM E. PEBBY.Acm. Superior, Wis., October 6;h, IsTO. KUGLER & S( 11 \ FER, S A L 0 0 N; Seccn'd St,, - - Superior, [East Side of Coddington Block.] * 'fuent; r>rrn p,r *" ° ‘ ju-sj c tsuiSb htLiiiAiUJ 'JABLES.