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The Superior times. [volume] (Superior, Wis.) 1870-1912, July 15, 1871, Image 1

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TERMS: - - 82.50 Per Annum
Owing to the attractiveness of prairie
fanning and the consequent fact that the
tendency of emigration lias be-, n wes wa <1
rather than northward, the great social cur
rent which beat at an early day agaiu*t the
western shore of Lake Michigan, streamed
through our state without settling its north
ern sections. But at a later period by a
singular combination of events, we find this
living tide when once beyond the Mis-as
s’ppi, turning toward the north, preferring
the northern prairies to the more wester y
ones. And to-day, we have the strange
spectacle oi a rapid development of North
ern Minnesota, while Northern WBconsin
is yet comparatively a wilderness. Tuns
an older state is seen taking behind a new
er one, and the newer state displ ying at
least in its northern half, an older civiliza
We may account for this abnormal state
of things in part by tlie pen i ir location
of our •-talc; the famous Mis-is*ippi laving
il> western boundary, and forming in all it*
as*ociation* with the ample resources and
unknown w ealth of die gr at West, a stand
ing invitation to tuo*e whom the ea*\
route of tile lakes had wooed to W iscon
sin’a eastern bonier, to come over and see
lor themselves wh it the immediate valley
otTi c M.*si>sijpi had in store tor “the
m ver.'’ On ho otner hand the early as
sociation* off j.ake S ipenor with rock*, and
copper, and cold, and ice were a poor en
couragement to the immigrant u> make,a
home in the wilderness of North Wiscon
sin. Ttic great river and it* prairies seem
ed to present too s rung a'traction*, to be
counterbalanced by the great lake of die
north, with its dense forests, and cool cli
mate*. But the foregoing consider. - ! ions
will not altogether account for the nnU'Ual
fuel we have noticed.
The climate of .Minnesota has told in her
i.ivor, and the same thing ought to have
held good in the ease of Northern Wis -,on
sin. Testimony enough wa* at hand as to
its bracing healthiness Not only trap
pers, surveyors, and lumbermen, but com
munities on the Lake border of Wisconsin,
have stood ready to furnish, and have
lurni'hed, much testimony in this re
g.irJ. Xoltlu r oliiMlUl lliC* .1 -M I\J L
growth of this section as against the
prairies of North Minnesota, have been
sul' nvd to p iss as a suffiii nt iv..son for
allowing t migration to sweep by unsolicit
ed; the bleak wind-swept plateaus of Up
per Minnesota and Dakota, might well cov
et tin* friendly forest shelter for man and
beast, with which kindly Nature has tem
pered tiie bracing wintry airs of the Lake
Superior region; and even as far ?out'h as
lowa, or in states yet below that, trees are
aetna ly being planted, not only of private
enterprise, but according to legislative en
couragement ; thus showing the value se
upon tmesis even by the men who original
ly settled in the prairie states, because of
tin* very lark of fore>l growth. It i> a stg
nitieant fact too. in this connection, that the
most gigantic proposition which has ever
been before Congress tor replenishing the
treeless wastes of the West with growing
timber, c ime tioni a M nnesota Congress
'These lo'sons of fact should be note 1,
and pond ied by the pre" of W iseondn,
and ena >!e th m \\ il l more confi 1 nee and
/eal lair t y liave hith. o exit luted, to
urge up > the attention of immigrants,
ninth r from the east of our own land, or
Sro a Ki trope, the many ad vantages of a sot
tleni' nt in the healthy, fertile, sheltered
and well-wat re 1 reg on ot Northern \V is
\\ e no b\ no m aus oli irging that llie
pr mi ur >ta **as :i win !.*, lias boon de
ri-.icl in this mat or. On tho contrary we
know, and could in niion, in m\ oftnc mo't
public "pi nod and well mormed prin's of
the State, that have given fad a t ntion to
the matter, and early and late have called
the attention of the public to North Wis
consin, and that n t without some effect.
And we hope that all such papers u ill re
new their zeal in behalf of this section, and
:i""ist in the good work ot stirring up to a
new action in the matter, such of our State
press a> mav have yield* and themselves up
to the control of the foolish nl-as fonueily
current with r* li-rence to I’pp r Wisconsin.
It is not only high time that every paper in
the State were fully waked up in reg trd to
the subject, but we have every encourage
ment to dissemina e information upon it at
this particular time.
Not only do Stale pride, "nd State in
t rest call upon us to devel *pe our own ter
ti orv, at least as last as the nobie you g
State west of us is now doing, bu the 1... I
t at at it a * one'iive railioad I" Uow *>em_
pushed rapidly through ihe very legion
VOL. 1.
whose interests are under discuss on, is
evidence enough that now is tin golden time
for invi ing immigration to this neglected
quarter as with one v ice. With a climate
equal to tin tar famed health-giving atmos
phere of Minnesota; with forests that ren
der the climate still m re healthy and the
winters more temperate and enjoyable;
with a soil that will as amply repay all the
labors ot ’he 1 hu-bandman ; and lastly, with
a tine railway rapidly building, that will
connect them alike with Wisconsin’s splen
did harbors on Lake Sup rior, and Lake
Michigan, the press of our State can w e 1
tf >rd to systematically encourage immedi
ate emigration to Northern W srausin
A Part'of Jay Cooke’s War on Wisconsin—
M ;b Law on Lake St. Croix,
From the Milwaukee News, July tub.
In our telegraphic dispatches yesterday,
was a statement that a S iilwabr mob bad
• tracked the works on the bridge across the
Lake St Croix, at Hudson, puffing up the
piles, and threatening other violence.
Hudson is situated on the east side of
Lake St. Croix, ajnJ, is the Wisconsin ter
minus of the West Wisconsin railroad. It
is eighteen miles from St. Paul, and a com
pany has been formed to build a railroad
from the lake side opposite Hudson to St.
Paul,'tiie two companies uniting to build
the bridge across ihe lake. St llwater is a
place ot about R,ono inhabitant-, on the
.Minnesota side of the lake, and eight miles
north of Hudson, Jay Cooke A Cos. and
the interests associat' and with them, own a
railro id from Si. Paul i mining north to
Duluth on Like Superior, will a branch,
which starts nine miles from St Paul, run
ning 'o Stillwater The Jay Cooke inter
est wants to force the West Wisconsin!
comp my to build their road to a point on
the lake opposite S dlwater, and to bridge
the lake there, and run into St. Paul over
their S dlwater branoh of the Superior
r broad fo effect tld- object, I i;ey have
procured an injunction in a Stale Court of
Minnesota, prohibiting the eonstru 1 ion of
the bridge at Hudson. This sui will be'
remov and to the United States Court for
trial In the meantime, a Stillwater kn-klnx
mob has taken the law into its own hands,
and attempted to and slroy the bridge works
so far as they have progressed.
liealiy, Wisconsin is getting about
enough <>f Jay Cooky, and his jobs. To
create a value for his corner lots in the
wild cat town of Duhillt, a canal was dug
across ,n isthmus, diverting the eii-rent oi
i ...oi iesiro\tog me narnor
~r Coy. An injunction whs pro
cure! 1 stopping ti e work ; by his peculiar
,!ts, he prevented it from being served,
and procured the suit to be dismissed. ll
bought <uit the franchises ot the Si. Croix
and Superior road, to prevent its being
built, and lben pleaded against m king pay
ment for his purch se because it wa- with
in the stat ute of frauds. A mob has now,
in his interest, attacked a great public en
terprise ow ied bv the people of tins State,
a id w hich they are engaged in completing,
bur the\ are prevented because they do not
propose to run eight or ten miles out of the
w av, for the sake of reaching St. Paul over
a uttle line of branch rai road owned by
Ja\ Cook, lias become 100 great*a. man
for the good of the country ; md in living
1 1 s 1-hrnaelitish hands on th interests of
the State of Wisconsin, to crush and des
troy them, he has awakened inquiiy that
would have certainly come later and from
Some otoer cause, but which he will have
to meet, whet Iter prepared or not. He is
already too deeply involved in our nation and
finances to be a sale man tor the people.
He has got the moneyed interests of the
country too much at his mercy, and when
the crash comes, it will be a terrible one—
woiseihan the country has ever before
met, through the collapse of the United
States Bank, or any other cause. Circinn
'lanees, and the necessities of Ins multifar
ious ’merests have arrayed him again*. this
State, and we have got to defend ourselves,
if we can dud the means to do it.
The foregoing article from the Milwau
kee News, we hail as a cheering sign that
thoughtful nun in Wisconsin are beginning
to wake up to the gravity of the situation
on the Minnesota border. Philadelphia
capital and enterprise, will be welcomed
t > the Northwest, but it must to
come and to operate lu re, under the same
moral conditions, that wid and should be
insisted on, in respect to any capitalist
from any other quarter.
This new power from Pennsylvania
wnieh has invaded this region within the
last three years, has too long indulged the
notion that because it brought money tn.o
the country, it therefore brought a eon.se
qu nee, before which all other interests
must succumb; that because it proposes
with capital, to’develope for its own spec
ulative ends, the resources of the country,
titer, tore it must not, like other human
agencies, work subject to finite limits, and
! to moral and civil laws.
1 If the Pennsylvania Central K li. or the
: Lake Superior A Mississippi li li. (from
S Patti to 1) iluth) or it Jay Cooke, or it
tae people fDu util or Stillwater, whose
heads seem and t > have been turned by the
agi ->? th se p ■ wet - ", 1 ’ a all hese,
wht.e fo.lowing a lawful pursuit in lids
| auorUiWcSb happen to couic across lit-
tie thing or any big thing, which they cov
et, which they conceive to be very desira
ble, which, really you know, they must
have; and it shall come to pass that ibev
can’t get it without resorting to robbery,
theft, or false pr-tenses; without a course
of conduct, in short, which in an humble
citizen would amount to fe : ony; tbeymLv£
learn to do what the humble citizen tin ler
like circumstances would be bound to do;
that is, to get along without the desiderated
object, and adjust their affairs to the right*
of others. That, is what we insist upon;
that is what our State will insist upon,
when it mi er-taud> that there i> danger
of its becoming the vie im of a gived
which regards not ibi- ju-t demand.
We thank the e liter of the News for his
timely ringing words, which show that he
has a ju-t conception not only of the privi
leges, but of the responsibilities, of an in
ffueii ial m trop -litan journal, that proper hj
should concern itself not alone for the im
mediate welfare of the city where it may!
be published, but also for any interest per
taining lo any part of the system, whence
that c-fy derives growth an 1 tribute.
Bararoo as a Manti'actiti:ix<. Point.
—The Baraboo 1 republic has an able arri
c* e on the wafer powers, and great a<lvan
luges ot that place tor a manufacturing
point, in which it sets forth what excellent
water power is se tired there for all time,
by the great fall in the Baraboo river with
in the limits ot the vil age; the fact that
the stream is fed by numberless springs
from the dividing ridge ihit separates it
from streams flowing westward, and from
the bluffs that line its valley, and further,
that the timber near the Baraboo lias ih
ereased instead of diminished in area since
sett!, ment, thu* insuring a permanent sup
ply • f water. linre is a large bodv of ex
c llent hardwood-timber within easy rea<di,
widle soft wood with straw would furnish
good paper stock. Freedom from litiga
tion, and cheapness of mill sites; a volume
ot wa’er seldom grea’ ly increased or dimin
ished by the seasons; a good farming re
gion about, furnishing cheap supplies; and
accessibility to market, good school and
church privileges, etc., are among the fur
ther advantages truthfully urged.
It should be t lie chief work of every
newspaper thus to set forth the advantages
of its own town ami county - 1 •
not, who will? And the same argument
applies to the press of a state. Write up
Wisconsin, brethren, and don't forget the
neglected advantages of the northern halt
of our Sta'e.
The M militia threatened to parade
on the 4th, contrary to tin* orders of acting
governor Brown. Al'ier an interview with
the Mormon command, r on the part of the
U S. Military officers, in which the Mor
mon wa*< stormv r , he finally concluded to
-nb-ide. He did not like the ‘"gleam of
steef’ in the eyes of the U- S. officers, and
the Militia did not par ole
If a man read at the rate of one hundred
newspapers a week for one year, lie might
read one copy of each paper published in
the United States. Tnere are Just 5 20<i of
them. Bin the prop rty owners of ills
town can -pare them all better than ih v
can do without the Superior Times Now
is the time to subscribe.
Tiik newspapi is are slid grinding out
editorials on communism. They think it is
a bad thing. They would not like to have
it in America But it they keep on pub
lishing the daily carnival of crime, they
will have it in America.
Another trifling accident. A rotten]
railroad bridge gave way. It only killed
fifteen persons and wounded f wenty-ihive. I
None of them were directors of the road, j
It would have been a sail thing to lose such
Lately discovered correspondence that j
iook place between the Emperor and Em
press of France Jusi before Sedan, reveal.-'
that Eugenie is a strong minded lady. She
commanded, and Louis obeyed.
The N. Y. Herald of tiie 4lh exposes the
extortions of the hotels at watering places.
Parties prefer suffering ilie heat at their
city homes. It is a pity. Let them try the
Lake Superior towns.
A new steamship line has been estab
lished between New York aid Western
Texas. Emigration, commerce, and com
ing railways demand it.
The .Mayor of New York is denouncing
Bergh for cruelty to animals The animals
are two legg and, and want to ride behind
staggering dying horses.
Tub repuui ean imm <>f government, and
the free >clio<l idea is f .reing it' way imo
I colleges. The hazing bar -arity is being
discou aged evea u. VV v-r .Point.
Intelligent men know the value of the
press. They rea l the pap s, and piy the
printer. Intelligent men in this place take
the Sup i fop Times.
Some harmless Moravian Indians were
mu-alered by wiiite tia-h in 1755. A stone
is about to be erected to their memory. It
is very late intil very *mgular justice.
Men of true public spirit always give a
hewty and cordial support to their home
paper. Our home j urnal is called i.e -u
-perior Times.
fiiK Treaty just concluded with Eng
ktvd, is the best thing that ha* been secured
byVi'ir nation in thnt itrro frrr rfflttr f
Havy a man trille* away time which
would bring him competence and a charac
ter. if employed at steady hone*t work.
You are waiting for the good times com
ing. Tiiey will be much hastened by r sup
porting the Superior Times.
The U ited States Secret Service officers,
h ive been making it lively nf late for coun
terfeiters in the South and West.
The arrivals of vessels of all kinds at the
Port of Philadelphia, for the month of
June aver iged 50 per day.
All the surviving French generals are
now making speeches. They know just
where they missed it.
A thousand men lacking fifty, work in
the Lowell machine shops. Of late they
furnished a Nashville company over two
Inn .tired looms. They have other orders
from Georgia Companies.
Some pseudo-philanthropists want the
murderer of Putnam pardoned. T icy
ought to try on the car hook process. It
would change their views.
Tiie Milwaukee Sentinel sets forth that
the people when aroused, are always stron
ger than corporations.
Hue r llarte is good on Flats. He writes
on Sierra FI its and Poker Mats. It is
time for something sharp.
The path of success is knowing how to
lay a plan, and not knowing how to cease
working by it.
tulk planting is legally promoted in
lowa. Sugar camps now sweeten lire on
the prairies.
The wheat crop promises to be fully as
good as that ot last year.
For standard watches, th it you can time
a fast horse on a race course with, or by
which engineers can run a railroad train,
we recommend those of the Norton atch
Factory, 8d Nassau St., New York. — Illus
trated News, New York.
M. dual Notice. — Through the solh-ita-j
timi of my Superior Oitv friends, I have decided on
opening an office at the Avery House. where I may he
con-iilted between the hours of 1 and .3 o’clock p. in.
on Mondays, Thursdays and Saturdays of each week.
Call' made at residences after office hours. Especial
attention paid to chronic diseases of any character.
Very respectfully E. E. COLLINS, XI. D.
Near Post Office,
Manufacturers of and dealers in
Scpsuob St., - DULUTH, MINN.
Superior people wanting first clBB Roots or Shoes, will do well
to call upon iim. Satisfaction or no sale.
Tonsorial Parlor m<l
BATHING rooms,
J. N. RICHEY. Proprietor.
Bloomer Block, Superior St., - Duluth, Minn.
I’lirtirul ir atrention paid to customers from Superior City.
All professional calls, by day or night, promptly attended to.
Office, No. 384, West Second St.
E. W. CLARK & CO.,
Duluth, Minn., March 23, 1871.
Having opened a Branch of our PHILADELPHIA
BANKING HOUSE, in the city of Duluth, we are
now prepared to receive deposits, make collections on
all points, and furnish exchange on all the principal
cities of the United States and Europe.
We are also pn pared to make LOANS on GR MN
stored in the Duluth Elevator, and to NEGOTIATE
PAPER drawn against SHIPMENTS of GRAIN and
City Meat Market I I
JVos. -30 J, ct ■>o7 , - 2nd St., Superior ,
Will keep constantly on hand a full stock of FRESH
Ac. Also SALTED MEATS and FISH. Turkeys,
Uhicki n-, Venison mid Oisteks. Orders solicited and
promptly filbd t.r laisr or .-mall quantiti G.v
me a call. lam sure you will be suited in price and
quality. 15— S. IV A KLEIN
“-1m accurate time keeper is in< , tu Ii s
Man or T< a< •U i .
•an l ully Selected, Regulated, Securely Packed, and
forwarded to you salely anywh* re throughout the
country, on receipt of price, by Express (,r M uf free,
at the same price for a single watch as we sell them
to Jewellers and Watchmakers by tlie dozen.
in irked down at
Watches from $',.00 to $3u0.00 each.
Watches for Farmers.
Watches far tiwnui.*
W • tchcs for Tradesmen.
Watches for Clergymen.
U atches for Sporting Men.
U atches for Railroad Men.
Watches for Trading Purposes.
Watches for Personal Use.
Watches to make money with.
Watches for Presents.
Watches that Wind Without any Key.
Diamond Watches for Ladies.
Watches for All Purposes and at All Prices.
W atches w ith English, French, Swiss and
American Movements. Watches with Nickel, Gilt,
Frosted, Engraved and 1 lain Works. Three-quarter
Plate Detached and Patent Lever Com/nusatiou. Chro
nometer Balance, Dujdex, Lejnne or Cylinder Escape
ment, and all other known Styles.
watches at one half the price.
ever offered by
A SINGLE WATCIJ —or more—of any kind and any
price (above $lo),
and you can pay for it
when it arrives
at the express office in your town.
\Ve ;ire the sole inventors, proprietors, and manu
facturers of the new
with which we case many of our new styles of watches,
making them fully equal in
COSTING f2ou or $3OO,
an 1 which we will sell Singly or by the Dozen at
Beautiful in Finish
Artistic in Design,
Strong and Durable, and
Always Reliable lor Accuracy of Time. ;
Among our great variety will be found the following;
An English Silver Watch $5.0"
English Gold Plated Hunting Case Watch 8.00
Genuine Oride Gold Watch, Hunting Case, re
duced from $l5 to 12.0
Self Winders, or new style Patent Stern-Wind
ing. Keyh-ss W itch. Fancy Jewelled Polished
Nickel Works, Exposed Action, quite a novelty 12.n0
Sterling Silver. Hunting-Case, L> pin. Warele s, 12.0n
The new Norton Gold Metal Watch, Jew lied
Lever, nickel works, elegant style, waria ted,
$l5 and .2 .00
English Sterling Silv r Pat nl L- ver \\ i
attenuated .
A rue] 1
Oride Gold, in 2, Sand 4 otitic- ilu ■ir - -
—some as low as _ j ,i
English Duplex Witch, in u
Second for sporting us*, tim.ng •• * A
warranted Sis >n i5 p
Fine Solid IS Jvir.it Gold. 11 n
compensation balance, nick 1 w. , i ' -
led, warranted s;;u a .i 1
Ladies’and Gentlemen’s fin Op r
Guard, Neck, Drop, and \N st V
styles, $2, £3, ss,>, $O. and upw.ru
U L U 15 S
With all orders for 6 Watehr-, of i k and v.e wll sml
(making 7 watchr- in ill.) as ,t premium to th<• p r-mi
getting up the club. Send ail Mon -v bv Post Office
Money Orders, draft or bank eh ek, or registered let
ter, at our risk ; or give your money to am express
Cos. and order them t > purchase wh it you want from
us, and return watches oi money to you immediately.
This will ensure safety and promptness We will for
ward any goods, over *1" wort i, to you, no matter
where you are, by Express only, without the money,
and you can pay for them when you receive them.
Full descriptive c talogues mailed free.
Address all orders to the
References : NOR TON WA TCll FA CTOR Y,
Banks, Merchants and 86 Nassau St., N. Y.
Newspapers of N. Y.
For Sale at SiO,r(K).
First to Ninth Streets inclusive.
Apply to E. W. ANDERSON, JR.,
Real Estate Agent ,
Superior, - - - - Wisconsin.
llifism Hayes,
Superior, - Wisconsin.
O Court.
In the matter of the Estate of Cart George Wilhelm Sclireibor,’
On reading and filing the petition of A olpti Rosenthal, Con
sul of the N rtb German Confederation at Milwaukee in the
State of Wisconsin, and the letters of Attorney therewith sun
milted, r presenting Minoiiif other things tiial Ca I Ge-.fge VV'U
helm Schfeiber late of 8 peiior, Doiivla- County a fores ud on or
al> ut the Hi eenth day of May, A. I*. 1870, died intestate leaving
goods, chattels and est-ite within this cmnt*, leaving neither
willow u >r issue nor parents surviving him; but leaving a sister
Caroline S. K. Scln eilier. tind a l>r ther Johan is H. II Schreiber,
who claim to b-the heirs -t law of said decea-ed : and praying
that tilmioistr cti n f said estate be granted to Ge >ge W. per
ry E ij., of Superior af resai i, it is ordereil tint said pet lion be
heard bef re tile Judge of this Conit on Monday tlie Twenty
fourth day o July, l> 1871, at two o’clock in tiie fte’noon at
In- i ffice in the town of 8 erior, County of IJ.aighis And tliit
notice thereof he given t i the heirs of sab! ilecea-ed arid to all
persons interests 1 by publishing a copy f tins order for tmee
successive weeks prior to said and y < t nearing in the Supe i r
Times, a weekly newspaper printed and published at Sureimr
in said Coun y. TIIOS. CLARK, County Judge.
Dated June 29, 1871 43
_ Couit.
Frederick A. Newton Plaintiff, \
*fC vinat
Jamea P. Qre'e-, Def-n lanr )
By virtue of <n exeeijl m i-< ;.i In • e . • -"■! 1
the Oi ml II 'ntl’l fril • " HI ' • 111 • -i eTif I 1
to mo >ii ec T eil anil *.e i\ ■ in ' , ■ > ’>■ i
properly ot the am i •e> u Ii .1 ■ •, < ••• - / ■
and evied no n the he w in; . - ! <
rig t. title aial iuti-nat li
th- a oil prop 11 \, r th- e
meat ill my c iintv f * wit • a, } : ’ ■-I ' 1
m t time i ■ee a,| I.• r, - ,
tlie ~ llthW ' i| 1I! I . ta ..•/!■>
net ■ :
i‘<l ll • I ol ae. li. -II v. VI.
(49) met hof rug-ton il o i ■ >
county of Donv is, mul aia'e • i yy i-i. , i
U’d, which a.lid real e'a •• aod ti.hi, ti .e ai i
expose for sale and -s. II at pnMic ucnou to tie- hto at i.- ii. ■ ■
at ten o'clock in the forenoon ot that day, at the outer door of
ihe C nrt Room in Coddiugton Ul< • k in We.-t *ec ■-- I S
Superior, county of Doi:.r i~, -to.* o' tv - ■"
eXeca In oi l ■ e*a. r
I he li : ‘ i *1
Bt -Seth -•-■•>. U., ;• ri.i 4 Dwugla# County.
, il. 11 *vk .-
Dated isttenff s vat.e, cui-erior A>y JiJJ, lb'll- 39-i i
Advertising Scale.
1 week. 2 weeks, 4 weeks. 3 > uo - Iy ir
1 squire. $ I.(W $l5O $ 2.0 u $ 4.tst f 6.00 ,o.to
2 squires 2.00 3'U 4.0 7.00 lo.(H) 1. .Hi
3 -quares, 3 IK) 400 600 in. o 15.00 20 ‘ 0
*4 < • limn , 510 7.50 I• i.OO 10.00 22.00 SotO
\2 C 'lnuiti, S.mi !_.(* '.O.isi 24.00 jjs. <> 5.. .
1 o • 1J.1.0 18 00 22. Lli • 30.(0 50.00 mmO
1 l'l :•\\ ii lit- c atII list illi [‘.ice lit t i> 1.1" .In>! j. of
t v | <•.
t :tstn> ■- card's 5 lines i.r le - $5.00 u \ e;i .
■ "(live l l - Hi>. - h iHi ai'iie , ,1 v ■.
ute. J
• Iret.e„Jo en s |ier lire fre <t. insertion. f
1 1 " r 'l'liie to *1 ait t adv 1 . ; all
*■'' ! ' ■ >l erw ise 01 dt i e., o t I.ne .wi Ibe coir
r"- 11 i I‘i‘le e tit ml rliai jied at 1 t-ritin^li,
" f 1 - ■: r.-il :-s men's till Dislle.l ’ ! the <!viT
t-e hi. , s t t
NO. 45.
Sn>i:ii!oK 1871
OFFICE, NO :547. WEST 2ND ■ ,
Heal Estate bough and Sold on i-t niiM-r-i.
Titles Examined and correct abstracts id ,
Taxes Paid tor non-residents.
Land Warrmts Located, and all business o
nection with Real Estate promptly ate in:, and
Desirable lots and Lands in and ur ound >E:
tiiOU lU'l Olg"* •
Several Tracts of Choice Pine I. nd
ble streams and very accessible, for sale.
Foreign and Domestic Exchange bought v
Passage Tickets to and from all p-ir‘* j
for sale.
ith an experience of Korr.ru \ \, .--
tion, I am thoroughly posted in .ill ti
real estate, and parties dotting to ii;\. t
Superior or Duluth, or having prop r \
do well to confer either in person or h\ 1, ;t. ,
PL A A . Andt'rson, .1 r.
Superior City, Wisconsin,
Peter E. Bradshaw. John W. Bra Khars.
P. E. Bradshaw & Cos.,
2nd St., Superi >u, Wis.,
We have recently received a largo and well selectee
stock of
which we are selling at the LOWEST MARKET
RATES. Wo do not claim to sell goods at, or below
cost; but wo do claim to soil them at prices which
will give satisfaction to our customers.
I> H V (;<>(> I>S:
! thi- department will ho found a general assort
It '• SS <} 00US. and *>f th
■' ■' ! j 'ftrru.i Hid also a large variety of
'* r<• el; - f clothing li.is been purchased with spe
i ivi.ce o tin climate and to the
and we think wc can si it all who may favor us wit!
a call. In this line will he found a good selection oi
of various sizes.
Carpeting and Wall Paper :
PER, we have many handsome and excellent vain
tits to which we invite attention.
If we are overstocked in anything, it is in Grocer
ies and Provisions, of which wc k> ep a Good Sto>
consisting of CHOICE and FANCY GROCER/ES,
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.
J'gF*'When visiting our store, if you do not see what
you want, ASK FOR IT.
1* J<Z It U \ ’ s
Insurance Office.
yEtna of Hartford.
A.ll<less of Cincinnati, and
r riie > ationo 1 S. A.
Cash. Capital Paid
I M\\ Fire, uii Sshiml.
i; -ks ami I*■ >ii*i• • ~ written on all insurablj
p <■!; rf\ iml Livi's at. reasonable rates.
-<;Kr THE .gj
Sfircvn St., - - Superior.
[East rii'.ie of C.iJiisi.fctoa Bi ck.j
, BEER, *C.
..aoa miihlA Rfi 7 iBLES

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