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THE SUPERIOR TIMES,
PUBLISHED SUPERIOR , DOUGLAS GO., WISCONSIN BY THE SUPERIOR TIMES PRESTIUG CO. TERMS; - - Pee Annum Send the Superior Times to your friends. Keep them acquainted with our prospects. LEASE OF THE NEW JERSEY RAILROADS EY THE PENN B. R. CO— ANOTH R VIC TORY OVER NEW YORK. The New \ork dailies ate paying special attention to the late lease of the New Jer sey railroad system by the Pennsylvania Railroad Cos. It i< equivalent to Philadel phia purchasing the whole state of New Jersey, and making it a suburb of the Qua ker city. It has had the effect to open the eyes ot Gotham wide enough to see where she missed it. Says a scared correspondent of one of the N. Y. papers, ihc New Jersey railroads “held in their own hands the keys ot the great gates of commerce between the Atlantic and Pacific coasts; and between the North and the South.” That is to say the Pennsylvania R. R. holds those keys now, and has cut New York’s communica tions w ith the West and South. We have been trying to make the N. Y. press seel this as a possible event for a year past, jbr they kn w too much to be instructed! > a tt pr ss. It is impossible lor on - ,e <>t New York to know -V i one ol those remarkable I ■ .no.ished a statement of this paper i it very subject last winter, by a calm ; f retice to the fact that the Penn. R. R, was even then trying to lease the New Jer sey r ad'l It drew the consoling infer ence that N w York was about to absorb Philadelphia and h*r trade. The latest nows is that Philadelphia is importing goods from Europe via New York city, making the metropolis a mere way station That does not look like absorbing Phila delphia trade And in this connection per mit us to impure, how are you, New York Advertiserf How are you on paddle wheels? The New York Imrbor resoundeth with ye beat of ye paddle wheels bringing through freight for Philadelphia. The N. Y. Evening Post, which like the Tribune and one or two others of the New York papers has still a little sense left, -ays “already there are plans afoot in busy brains for the aecpii-itiou of one of the great lines from o. ile Mississippi, and when this is carried out, the Penn. ft. 11. Cos. will own or control beyond tiiepower of any riv tl the whole of the highway from New York, Philadelphia and Baltimore, ail the way to Salt Lake City, with but one i ap to make to the Pacific ocean.” That leap will be to Portland, Oregon. Both Pacific hues will have their Western ter mini at Portland, Oregon, and their East ern termini at Philadelphia, unless New York makes a diversion soon, and that di version must be made at the head of Lake Superior. Philadelphia controls a large in terest here and will finally have complete control, unless New York allows the scales to fall from her eyes, and takes possession of all available foothold in this region, and builds or buys an air line connection be tween here and Chicago. We are talking to the Tribune , Times and Post. Do they hear us? They have sense enough to know that the time for treating these warnings with contempt has pa-sed. Let them give their readers the facts. THROWING UP THE SPONGE. The last Duluth Tribune is entirely too hist in concluding from our article on Du-1 luth victories, that Sup -rior is hanging out j the white (lag. Tint article s-t forth the* unfairness, and illegal nature of the Duluth j in h* o. hu.ldi ga town. Not while there j is a single prospect of’ truth, and law, and ho i t fort, (ina ly overthrowing the Dn-j utli eh nery, illegal work, and dark ways I >f p <ce in: ..gainst our rights, will we! r tire from the field. When we surrender! o inj i slice, and unfair opposition, the Tri bune will not be left morelv to infer it. LATEST ON THE CANAL QUESTION. 'The St. Paul Pioneer of yesterday, has the f Jlowing: - The Chicago Evening Post of W. dnesday lias a dis- 1 patch from Madison, Wis., stating that the Wisconsin • Slate authorities have not abandoned the attempt to prevent the Duluth people from destroying the Supe rior liar >or hy tlioir Minnesota Point canal, and are hopeful of success. Our citizens will see that the State ol W isconsin is not disposed t<> give up lie rights, ami interests, at the head of Lake Superior, at the bidding of the interested gentlemen who have lately misrepresent* and the question—at Wash ngton, and influ enced the executive "dicers of the gt-nerd government to a wrong decision We ur gently hope that our State will us all promptness in the matter, as her interests, and ours have suffered 100 much already from past delay, and the swift intrigues of our neighbors. Young women should always > t good examples, for the young men are always following them. THE SUPERIOR TIMES. VOL. 1. THE LAKE SUPERIOR TRADE. The Buffalo Coniine* cial Advert irer sounds the following alarm: There now lies befor us an advertising map. which will he very widely circulated, and on which the route via the Lakes from Duluth to Erie and thence to Piiil adclphia and New York by the Pennsylvania railways, is conspicuous! v displayed. This is only the beginning | of a systematic plan for advertising the advantages of that route all over the country. The projectors and advocates of the Northern Pacific Railways, also, are playing into the hands of the Pennsylvania Central, by magnifying the importance and advantages ot the port | of Erie as the eastern end of the Lake route for the traffic of their road. Hon. William D. Kelley, in an | addre" recently delivered at Philadelphia in the in terest of tiie Northern Pacific road, pictured vessels leaving the head of Lake Superior to discharge their cargoes at Erie for the ports of New York, Philadelphia and Baltimore, and he said; “It requires but little power of the imagination to behold the city of Erie overshadowing Buffalo, Cleveland and Detroit, and expanding into rivalry with Chicago.” We have good reason to believe that these adver tising expedients will be pushed to their utmost use fulness. and we fear that they arc likely to effect their purpose. We direct attention to the subject in the knowledge that the attempt to build up the port of Erie in the interest of the Pennsylvania railways, at the exp use of Buffalo and the New York lines, is an earnest attempt, and that it will be vigorously pushed in every direction. Our business men must look to their interests. The New York lines ought to be will ing to do their part toward making it an object for the Lake Superior and Northern Pacific traffic to go to New York via Buffalo. Perhaps they are; but at any rate, our merchants should give the subject their ear nest attention. We are glad to see any of the Buffalo papers awakening to a true understanding of what the Duluth trade moans. In an article on this subject, last winter, wo call ed upon the pre>s of the Empire State, to remember that “Duluth” [and her trade] meant “Erie, and not Buffalo; Harrisburg, and not Albany; Philadelphia an I not New York.” At the time, the Buffalo papers so far from heeding nwere busily engaged in publishing long-winded communications from scribblers in Duluth, who made a reg ular business of pulling that Pni adelphia suburb into notoriety, and striving to con nect the name of the Northern Pacific with it- If We regret to see the Advertiser has tai eu into the trap far enough to blame the projectors of the N. P. lor this Erie di version. This is a mi-lake. The Northern Pacific is in the hands of Jay Cooke, at present, by reason of his connection with it a- financial agent Kelley’s speech at Philadelphia, and all similar speeches, os tensibly in the name of the Northern Pa cific. are engiiu ered hj r Mr. Cooke, who is ‘throwing all his influence in favor of Du luth, and the Erie route to Philadelphia. But we happen to know that the Northern Pacific road has not accepted Duluth, and the Erie and Philadelphia connection, as a finality; and if it receives proper encour agement from the Empire State, it will not. The Northern Pacific at this hour is wil ling to see its vast trade pour through Buf falo. But that will not come by courting Duluth, as the press of your city did last winter ; for Duluth means Jay Cooke and Penn. Central. Nor will it come by calling on the New Y‘ork lines to bid low for the Duluth trade. Jay Cooke and his Penn sylvania lines will take away the Ui>t pound of freight from New York ports, propellers, or li. K. lines, and it is just as well for the Empire state, and the City of Buffalo to see it now, as see it when too late. Let your press urge upon the moneyed men of tlie state ot New York, to invest heavily at the | head of Lake Superior in a locality, not j controlled by the Philadelphia interest; that is the town of Superior, which can be made the lake terminus of the N. P. in the interest of New York state, if a concerted effort is set on foot at once. We are weighing our words in saying this, and feel that you may some day thank us for the warning. According to Mr. Henry V. Poor’s Railroad Manual lor 1871-2, now just pub lished, there were in operation, in the United States, on the first day of January, 1871, 53,145 miles of railroad, of which 0,- 145 were opened the past year —a greater number than in ,m\ previous year by 2,000 miles. The total earnings of these roads during the past year were ¥.450,000,000. The gross tonnage transported over them equaled 125,000,000 tons, having a value of more than $10,000,000,000. Their cost may be put down, in round numbers, at $2,400,- 000,000. Their mileage, in ratio to the population of the country, i> as one to 723. Their earnings equal $1..75 to each inhab i The tonnage transported equaled tons to each; the value of Inis tonnage equaled $282 each. Judge Reed, President, and Mr. E. G. Roberts, Treasurer, of the Wisconsin Cen tral, returned bom Bayfield on Monday evening. Mr. Reed informs us that ar rangements have been made for an early completion of the railroad Iron, ihe head of the bay to Peimka iron ridge. Winne bago County Press June 24. The bay referred to in the above is A-h --land or Chegwamagon Bav. The road will be commenced at Ashland or iu that vicin ity a.id built to the Penoke range, a dis tance of twenty miies, the present year. SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN, SATURDAY, JULY I, 1871. UTEST NEWS FROM THUNDER B4Y SIL VER MINING DISTRICT ON THE NORTH SHORE OF SUPERIOR. N’E if emigrant route to RED RIVER. Surveying for a British N. P. R. R. On the return of I. I. Moore, Esq., of this place, from the above district, we are ena bled to give the following reliable informa tion : The Silver Islet Mine is progressing finely; the \ei:i increasing in width and im proving in richness as they go down. One hundred and fifty tons of ore which runs from SSO to $ 00 per ton, besides some 0 or 40 barrels of selected ore which looked rich enough to yield 50 per cent, of >ilver, was shipped last week to the Company’s Smelting Works, near Detroit. i This mine is proving itself to be the won | der of the mining world. Under the direc ! tion of Mr. Sibley and personal niannge | ment of Capt. Frue, this mine has proved | a wonderful success from the first day that work was commenced on it. There has been perhaps more work done in and around it in the same length of lime than any simi lar undertaking. The Beck mine on the main shore is pro gressing slowly, mainly from want of an experienced management. The ore here tofore taken out shows rich in sulphide of silver. The shaft now being sunk is down some 40 feet or more. Progress of sinking very slow, most -of the time employed in, keeping out the water which seems to be on the increase as they go down. Some doubts have been expressed by competent mining engineers as to whether they are now at work on the true lode; though the metamorphosed slate (which is the country rock forming the wall) still shows very rich deposits of silver ghince. Capt. John Beck, one of the principal proprietors of this mine, occupies most of his time in prospecting, and has lately dis covered two or more very rich lodes on his Company’s lands adjacent. These will be developed in due course of time, when the Company are through with surveying and locating other Limits sk Ijoi ning. Although Capt. Beck is not generally regarded as a regular practiced mining man, he has the luck somehow to stumble on most of the good discoveries made on the main shore. We do not ot course mean to say he has got all the best locations, but by his untir ing energy and constant explorations has more fully developed the locations owned by bis Company, than has yet been done by any company on the main land. Other parties are now just starting in to examine their lands thoroughly, and are locating with most encouraging success. There is no longer doubt as to the great extent and almost unheard of richness of the lodes, in this district, along the main shore of Like Superior. Prospecting com panies ot from four to ten with all the nec essaries, such as provisions, tents, picks, drills, sledges, small boats, Su c., are con stantly arriving. The woods are full of ex plorers, as well as mosquitoes and black flies. It is a bard life though it pays well to the lucky finder of a rich lode, and of these there are not a few. The Canadian people are beginning to believe it is not all a Yankee humbug got ten up for speculation. Some of them who are best posted in minerals have secured good locations, and some have already realized handsomely on their investments. The Government has suddenly struck out on a bold ]>olicy in developing this section in common with their whole Northwest Territory, hitherto unheard of for them. It their usual red tape policy of procrastina tion can be for once laid aside, and the en terprises now begun in this section pushed vigorously to a successful completion, we may well hesitate whether it is better to annex or be annexed. The emigrant or wagon and water route from Prince Arthur’s landing on Thunder Bay to Ft. Garry on the Red river, is be ing pushed as fast as possible, with a force of from 300 to 500 men under the direction of the projector, Mr. J. L. Dawson. Fi\e small steam tugs, with complete machinery have been forwarded, and are | being put on the navigable portions of the route. These are simply intended for tow ing scows or flat boats on whiefi emigrants neight *fcc. will be transported. Although notice of the route being opened for emi grants and freight has not yet been given, the freight depot and emigrant house at the landing has already been crowded. The steamer Algoma brought up over 150 pas sengers on her last trip, besides a goodly freight. One hundred or more, consisting of men, women and children, started next day for Ked river. How iney are to get there in the present unfinished stale of the route, is mbre than any one can tell. In many placet the line ot wagon travel is not yet passably and on the water portions of the route thi steam tugs have only just start ed from theianding, and budding of barges or temlers oily com men cd. Perhaps boun tiful nature who philosophers say, supplies adaptation of circumstances to us poor mor tals, will endow these pioneer emigrants with a kind, of amphibious or web footed natures to enable them to make the trip. At all events they say they prefer to take tluir etunecs rattier than submit to the m oiy tmunyances and delays from ihe Custom House officials, and enormous railroad charges through our country. By way pf explaining how things are done on our side, then* is a story among these emigrants, that among the early Rod river emigrant s tliis spring via Duluth, St. Paul. &c , that one well-to-do Canadian farmer landed at, Duluth with his family, having some ready money in his pocket, wagons and horses, farming utensils, house hold and kitchen furniture, &c. Prepara tions for the journey, unnecessary delay and Custom House fees at Duluth, relieved him of all his spare cash. The trip to St. Paul and 'eight hill by the radroad,took his horses and wagon, and at the next station his household goods and fanning utensils went to pay the bills, and the poor man has never been known to reach his destination, or heard trom since by bis friends. For the whole trutli ot this story we do not vouch, but must say it is rather a novel way of inducing emigrants to settle in our country. The most significant project is just being opened out in this North Shore district by the Canadian Government, ever yet under taken by them. The Government steamer Rescue arrived at Prince Arthur’s landing, Monday, with something near 100 men aboard, consisting of engineers, chainmen, axemen, &e,, in the employ of the Govern ment, for the ostensible purpose of running out lines for their Northern Pacific H. R. Already four or five parlies are in the field, running out trial lines from different points on the Jake shore. Some have gone to the interior to examine for a route, others will commence at the west end, at Fort Garry, and run east to meet those from the lake. There is much talk of the road being built at once. Some of the officials say the Can adian government intends this winter giv ing such liberal subsidies, both in land and money, that capitalists to build stand ready to commence work. Others speak of a pos sible arrangement to combine with our North Pacific west from the Red river. We know too little of the facts to venture an opinion as to how much there is in all this. The telegraph, as a successful enterprise, is the growth of the last 2o years. Almost the entire world is now embraced within its network of lines. Europe possesses 4.70,000 miles of wire, and 13,000 stations; America, 180,000 miles, and (!,000 stations; India, 14,000 miles, and 2>o stations; Australia, 10,0< 0 miles, and 270 stations; and the extension throughout the world is at the rate of 100,000 miles of wire per annum. There are, in addition, 30,000 miles of sub marine telegraph wire now in successful operation, ex ten tending beneath the Atlantic and German oceans; the Baltic, North, Mediterranean, Red, Arabian, and China seas; the Persian Gull, the Bay of Biscay, the Strait of Gibraltar, and the Gulfs of Mexico and St. Lawrence. The above is interesting, but a line of seven miles from here to Duluth, vr twenty-three from hero to Yokoiuo, would be of more immediate importance to us. Shall we have a telegraph ; What say our “non-residents ?” The Duluth Canal. —We understand that Duluth proposes to give or has given bonds for the conditions being that she will build a dam or obstruction in tin* Hay of Superior, so as to prevent the wa. ’ of the St. Louis river from flowing into lie new canal, and that the Attorney General of the United States has agreed to withdraw the suit and not prevent Duluth from keeping open the canal. We leant, also, that the canal is now open, sixteen feet deep, and in consequence thereof vessels cannot enter Superior har bor, as they have heietofore done for six teen years. The Attorney General of Wisconsin, who has, we believe, been requested by the At torney Genera! of the United States to withdraw the suit does not want to do so. We believe he does not regard the bond of Duluth as sufficient, lie does not think it is right to obstruct the Bay of Superior, a navigable sheet of water, with dams as pro posed, thus preventing water communica tion between Superior and Duluth except by lake. We publish the above as the latest rumors. We expect something more definite soon. —Madison Journal. The Janesville Gazette says: “Judge Conger has decided in the Circuit Court that under the amended law of 1870, a jus tice lias no jurisdiction over actions on bills, notes &c., given tor more than one hundred dollars, and not reduced by payment or credits given within that sum This has long been a mooted question with our jus tices, and we are glad that is tinahy de cided. We learn from the Hudson *S'£orthat the work on the West Wisconsin Railway bridge across the St. Croix has actually be gun. There is a large crew of men engag ed, at present, and we learn that mam more are t<> be employed. The contractors brought up several Hat boats, two pile dri vers, one large engine, and all their tooN from LaCrosse. The work will now be pushed vigorously, and the bridge compi - led in the early fall— St. Paul Pioneer. Railroad Bridge Across the Saint Croix —The first pile on this end of' the West Wisconsin Railway bridge over the St. Croix, at Hudson, was driven on Wed nesday morning, on the point below Mr. Baldwin’s mill. A crowd of three or tour hundred assembled to witness the operation among whom were several of the oldest in habitants. Messrs, Smith Brothers, con tractors, have three drivers, and exhibit a determination to “push thing**.” Great ac livity is displayed all along the line under construction.— St. Croix Republican. The Canadian Pacific Survey.—Coi lingwood has been unusually alive the past week. The surveying party has been awaiting the arrival of the gunboat Rescue and the Algoma to convey them to Fort William. The party, which consists ot more than 300 explorers are well organized and the arrangements for the con luct of the survey, are of the mo*t perfect and comph te character. Three hearty cheers were given on the Algoma steaming out of harbor on Tuesday evening at lu o'clock. On Saturday evening Dr, Lett made ap propriate allusion to the great national work in which the surveyors would soon be engaged, counselled them not to neglect God's Word, arid exercise of other Chris tian privileges and warned them of the dangers and difficulties that would beset their path on every side. The attendance at All iSaints’ Church, both morning and evening, was unusually large, and a few worshipers had to leave the church with out being able to obtain admission.— Col lingwood Enterprise 22nd ult. A gentlem m took a lady out to ride the other evening, and came home with a false curl attached to the button on the side of his cap. ile wonders how it could have got there. A GREAT BARGAIN! ! 7 For Sale at 57 CHOICELY SELECTED LOTS in Superior, on First to Ninth Streets inclusive. Apply to E. W. ANDERSON, JR., Ikt al JSstaie urgent, Superior, - Wisconsin. P. E. BRADSHAW & CO„ DEALERS IN DRY GOODS & GROCERIES, Second Street, opposite the hotel. We offer all goods in our line as low or lower than can be bought elsewhere. 3_ E. W. CLARK & CO., BANKERS. Duluth, Minn., March 23, 1871. Having opened a Branch of our PHILADELPHIA BANKING HOUSE, in the city of Duluth, we arc now prepared to receive deposits, make collections on all points, and furnish exchange on all the pro cioai 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. R. W. CLARK & CO, aprl-tf Ci t y M eat M a rlt et I I S. WAKELIN, Prop’r, JVos. 365 , <£• 367, 2nd St., Superior, Will keep constantlv on hand a full stock of FRESH BEEF, PORK, VEAL, MUTTON. SAUSAGE, FISH, Ac. Also SALTED MEATS and FISH. Turkeys, Chickens, Venison and Oysters. Orders solicited and promptly tilled for large or small quantities. Give me a call. lam sure you will be suited in price and quality. 15- S. WAKELIN STATE OF WISCONSIN, COUNTY OF OuUQLAS—In County Court. a Id the tnjtner of the Estate of Carl George Wilhelm Schreihei* deceased. On reading mid filing the petition of A olph Rosenthal, Con sul of the North German Confederation at Milwaukee in the Slate of Wisconsin, and the letters of Attorney therewith sub mitted, representing among other things that Ca.l Oe..rge Wil helm Schfeiber late of S peiior, Dougla- County aforesaid on or ale nt the fifteenth day of May, A. n. 1870, died intestale leaving goods, chattels and estate within this county, leaving neither widow nor i-sue nor p ireuts surviving him ; bat leaving a sister Caroline S. E. Schreiher. and brother Julianas H. D Schreiher, who claim to ho ttie heirs at law of said deceased ; and praying that admiuistrati m < f said estate be granted to Geoige W. Fer ry E-q , of Superior aforesai 1, it is ordered that said pet tion bo heard before the Judge of this Court on Monday the Twenty fourth day 01 July, v. U 1871, at two o’clock in the afternoon at his office in the town of Superior, County of Douglas And that notice thereof lie given to the heirs of said deceased and to all persons interested by publishing a copy ..f this onle. for tine? successive weeks prior to said d.y of hearing in the yujieiior Times, a weekly newspaper printed and published at Suneiior in said County. TUOB. CLARK, County Judge. Dated June 29, 1871 43. SHERIFF'S SALE. OTATE OF WISCONSIN, COUNTY OF DOUGLAS—In Circuit O Court. Frederick A. Newton, Plaintiff, v against J James P. Greves, Defendant. ) By virtue of an execution issued ont of and under the seal of the Circuit Court for Douglas County in the above entitled action to me directed and delivered and against the personal and real property of the said .tefi-u I a lit James P. Greves, 1 have seiaed and levied upon the following described real estate and all the right, title aitd-interest which the said defendant had in and to the said properly, at the date of the docketing of the said judg ment in my C'Utnty to wit: on the 4th day of January or may have since wcqniied of, in and to the Southeast quarter of the southwest quarter of s,-e. in twenty-five (23; c ntaining forty acres, and > f, in and to undivided fifty acres in the east half of east half of section twenty-five (25) all in township forty-nine (19) north of range fourteen (14; west in the town cf Superior, county of Dongles, and state of Wisconsin, being ninety acres of laud, which said r“.l estate and right, title and interest I shall expose for sale and sell at public auction to the h gliest bidder tm TUESDAY THE 11T1I DAY OF JULY lb7l, at ten o’clock in the forenoon of that day, at the outer door of I the Court Room in Coddington Block on West Second Street in Superior, county ot Douglas, state of Wise ms n to satisfy said execn ion and costs, or so mu li id said properly as may thereto he necessary. LARA LENKOOT, -le r.l£. By Beth f.vjv, UuJershenff of Douglas County. ' 11. liAYfcS. Plaintiff's Attorney. ‘ Dated Sheriff s Office, Superior May 23d, 1811. 38s Advertising Seale, 1 week. 2 weeks. 4 weeks. 3 mo’s. 6 mo*. 1 year 1 square, SI.OO $l5O $2.00 $4.00 $6.00 $lO.lO 2 squares 2.00 3.00 4.00 7.00 10.00 15. 40 3 squares, 3 00 4 00 (i.OO 10.00 15.00 20 tO l 4 column, 5.00 7.50 10.00 15.00 22 00 3o(C column, 8.00 12.00 16,00 24 no 35.(0 sn.i n 1 column, 12.00 I s ,oo 22.00 3' 00 50.00 80.00 A square will be counted ihe space of ten linos ol ibis kind o t Business cards 5 lines or less $5.00 a year. Legal advertisements charged atjthejr .tes pre-ei ibed bv si; t ute. Special notices 10 cents per line for each insertion. Transient advertisements must bo pa.d for in advance; - ! all others quarterly. Advertisements md -otherwise ordered continued, will be c< n tinned until ordered out, and charged accordingly. No proof of legal advertisements furnished until the adver tisement is paid for. NO. 43. ISoG. SUPERIOR 1871. LAND AGENCY. OFFICE, NO. 347, WEST 2ND Si. E. W. ANDERSON, dR„ Real Estate ' < -E and sold on commission. Titles Examined and correct abstracts I'itrisl.cd. Taxes Paid for rum-rt sidents Land Wannnts Located, v, i-n.-iuc'- in con a' ctkm with 1 i u> . |< ■ -■'’•Sir f ' [: : d:- RiOR, (IL i.n n, an ! FONDI f. O’, f, tf . !■. Seven* Traci of 'E ice Pine Lands on naviga ble stream - iv. i y accessible, for sale. Foreign and L' HAsuc Exchange bought and sold. P ssage 1 iCiiep '-d from nh parts of Europe for sale. W ith an expmmnce of focrteen years in this sec tion, I am thoioughh posted in all that pertains to real estate, and part-, desiiing 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, Jr., 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 OOOHS, which we are selling at the LOWEST MARKET RATES. We do not claim to sell goods at, or below cost; but we do claim to sell them at prices which will give satisfaction to our customers. DRY GOODS: In this department will be found a general assort ment of DRESS GOODS, and trimmings of the latest styles mdpattern* aod also a ianre variety o f CLOTHS and CA-BSJMATi.ES &c. CLOTHING: Our stock of clothing has been purchased with spe cial reference to the climate and to the WA XT'S OF THE PEOPLE , and we think we can srrr all who may favor us with a call In this line will be found • good selection of REDDER GOODS, consisting ol COATS, ELAM KETS, REGGIES, &c., and also, OIL CLOTH I \'G of various sites. Carpeting and Wall Paper : Of CARPETS, OIL CLOTHS, and If. 1/,/. R. i PER | , ties to CROc. Rit SI PROVISIONS : It we oi ovv irocKKo hi .hiv filing, it is in Grocer ies ami /' 0,-10 ~ of winch we k ep a Good Stock\ consisting o. HniCE ami FANCY GROCERIES , as well a- SI A DLS. In this line we would call special attention to our TEAS, which we think are not excelled by anything in the market. When visiting our store, if you do not see what you want, ASK FOR IT. P E R R Y’S Insurance INDEMNITY UNQUESTION A RLE. r'Etna of Hartford. of Cincinnati, and Tlie IN ational LileofU. S. A. $8,ooo!ooo Casli Capital Paid Up. Life, Fire, and Inland. Risks accepted and Policies written on all insurable property and Lives at reasonable rates, £2f”“GET TDK BEST.”„^ WILLIAM R. PERSY, Aocsr. Superior, Wis,, October 6tb, 1870. KUGLER & SCHAFER, b& £ #<l m. Second St., • Superior, [East Side of CodJington Block.] WINES, LIQUORS, SEER, &C. TWO FIKST-CLASSHILLIARD TABLES.