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THE SUPERIOR TIMES,
PUBLISHED AT SUPERIOR , DOUGLAS CO., WISCONSIN P.Y THE SUPERIOR TIMES PRfflTfflG CO. TERMS: - - $2.50 Per Annum. ONE RAILROAD WILL BRING MORE. When one railroad has been constructed to any commercial point, the tendency is, when other tilings are equal, to bring other railways to that point. A place may be very unfortunately situated. It may have a narrow site, a contracted harbor, and an out of the way location that is difficult of access on every hand, but if such a place -secures one railroad, and has no rivals, it will induce other roads to avail themselves of the connection already there established between land and water routes, and will in time become a railroad centre. Much more will a commanding site with a commodious harbor of the first class, located in the nat ural track of a broad commerce, invite and draw to itself railway after railway, when it has once made a commencement by building, equipping, and using its first rail road. Rut a commencement must be made; and by this we mean that it requires some bold ness and enterprise to build the very first railroad to any point however promising. It is one thing to build a road when a com mercial mute is already establised; it is quite another to build a road that will es tablish a commercial route. It is one thing to construct a railway to a point 'where everything is in readiness and waiting, and quite another to strike out anew path in a direction where only the mind of the bold projector, and not his eye, sees the tower- ; ing castles of trade, and the gallant ships! that come, and go under their shadow. The history of railway development in America will bear out the assertion that new routes however promising, have each waited long for their first railroad, and then have only seen them built by men of more business grasp of mind, and fearlessness of decision than the average of business men. lint any one can follow a leader, and so the first railroad never waits long for its fol lowers. The majority of railroad men, too cautious and timid, to strike out new paths of trade, gladly throng to the support of any capitalist, or leading business man who by his bold and energetic measures, gives them some tangible evidences that he un derstands the path to success and prosperity. Asa consequence this place lias but one thing to do in order to realize its brightest anticipations, and that is to build its first railroad at once. It will be the fore-runner of a commercial tide that will make Supe rior in due time a great port and city. ATTRACTIONS AROUND LAKE SUPERIOR. It never rains but it pours. All things seem to he pulling together at the present time to draw people toward the Lake Supe rior region. Is one a mining man ? He can seek the gold of Lake Shabondawan, the silver of Silver Islet, the copper of Kewee naw Point, or the iron of Xegaunee and Penoke. Is lie a lumberman? Let him approach Lake Superior, and he finds pine land in all quarters. Is he skilled in quar rying? Slate, granite and brown stone await him. Is he a real estate purchaser? The Lake shore is dotted with thriving young cities, all building their roads, and enhancing values every day. Is he a man ufacturer or wholesale dealer of enterprise? He can locate at the head of Lake Superior and have the .Mississippi and Red River valleys for a market. Is he a farmer? If he cannot bo suited in the garden soil of those valleys he is hard to please. Is he a man of foresight and breadth of plan ? W here a better place to work and wait than on the great Lake from which the North Pacific will soon unrol its iron ribbons to the western sea. No need of advertising the Lake Superior region. The combined discoveries of nat ural resources, and steady progress of the artificial improvement thereof, will attract population full as fast as it can be given pruper accommodation. A NEW WONDER OF THE WORLD. The valley of tlie Yellowstone in Mon tana now being explored and surveyed by the Engineers of the Northern Pacific R. K., must be a singularly favored region if the persistent reports uniformly given by those who have visited it are half true. Mr. Q. A. Scott, a gentleman known to many of our readers, describes it as grand, even in comparison with the other valleys of Montan i which as a rule are beautiful. Its scenery he pronounces magnificent; its soil very rich, affording excellent farm sites; it is well timbered; possesses gqod water powers; anil in addition to all this has an abundance of coal, iron, copper, silver, and gold. Congress lias appropriated £40,000 for the exploration of this valley by an expe dition und *r Dr. Hayden the geologist. A letter to tie* Helena Herald under date of Aug. 'Js, mentions that Mr. Moran, one of THE SUPERIOR TIMES. VOLUME 2. the artists with Dr. Hayden, had returned to Virginia City on his way home, and more than affirms all that had previously been said. Yet much more had been said before. Mr. N. P. Langford contributed a most glowing account of the wonders of the Yellowstone to Scribner’s Monthly for May and June. The letter spoken of as written to the Helena Herald says: All the phenomena described by Mess. Langford and Trumbull have been seen, and the half was not told by them. At Gardner's river, seventy-five miles beyond Boze man, they visited the hot springs, discovered sometime before by some of the citizens of Bozeman. They are very numerous, spreading over a vast extent of coun try in close proximity to each other, of various tem peratures, and in their deposits present all the beauti fully shaded hues of the rainbow. They are highly medicinal, and several rheumatic patients from Boze man have built a hut there, with the intention of re maining for the benefit of bathing until cold weather. It appears that the geysers, or fountain springs of Iceland, are also duplicated in the Yellowstone region: They had also visited the Geyser basin, and while j there, witnessed the eruption of one geyser, not des • ciibed by the party of last year, which by actual meas urement projected to the height of 300 feet. Anew geyser region has been discovered by the denizens at the hot springs on Gardner’s river. Another letter says of the geyser region: One of these geysers once in thirty-two hours threw up a column of water about eight feet in diameter to a height of over 200 feet. Hundreds were met with having columns from ten to fifty feet high, some play ing all the time, and others only at intervals. The letter first referred to says of the valley in general: Mr. Moran pronounces the country the most won derful region on the continent. All the phenomena 1 which elsewhere is found scattered and distributed s over widely separated portions of the globe, is here crowded into a region which does not exceed eighty miles in length. What Humboldt traveled twenty thousand miles to see, may here be seen in a glance. When such a wonder of the world is traversed hy that other prodigy of modern time, the Northern Pacific railway, it will certainly lack neither visitors nor settlers. Tourists will seek the Yellowstone re gion to view its strange and sublime scen ery. Invalids will visit its medicinal springs and healthy clime for anew lease of life. Farmers will develope its fertile lowlands and mining men its richer mountain spurs, and especially its headwaters whose Rocky Mountain affluents are said to be each al most a Pactolus, flowing over “sands gold.” The head of the Yellowstone is al most unexplored. No wonder the Indian has so carefully guarded this his “Happy Valley,” so long and so well. GOLD BETWEEN VERMILION AND SILVER ISLET. I The manuscript of a late editorial in this paper entitled “Our Metallic Wealth” con tains a sentence which, though not publish ed at the time, was a prophecy of gold dis coveries on the North Shore of Lake Supe rior, that has since been strangely verified, j It was in substance that gold might be looked for on the line between Silver Islet , and Vermilion Lake. The new gold re- i gion around Lake Shabondawan is situated , exactly on that line. It will bo conceded j therefore by all unprejudiced persons that | the Superior Times wields the divining rod , correctly, and though entertaining a very j high idea of the resources of the Lake Su-1 perior region, is rather disposed to be too moderate than to exaggerate in its publish ed statements. We condense from a late article of the St. Paul Press the following items in refer ence to this new and better Vermilion; Many specimens of gold dust, nuggets and gold bearing quartz had been brought to Fort Garry, and so confident were the people in general, that anew Eldorado of unsurpassed richness had been discovered, that hundreds at once repaired to the scene of the dis coveries, and the latest information from that region has not only fully confirmed all previous reports, but even exaggerated them to the extent of placing them among the richest mineral deposits in the world, out ranking even California and Australia. Nows of the remarkable success in finding gold in paying quantities had infected the sober citizens of , Winnepeg, and the prospects seemed to be that even the fears of a Fenian raid from Pembina would be for ; gotten in the general desire to revel among the golden : sands of the Shabondawan. 1 Lake Shabondawan lies about forty miles due west I from Fort William, and at least four hundred miles from Fort Garry. This lake is only about ton miles in length, and but two or three in width, and forms one , of many small bodies of water in that section. It is bounded on the south and west by a mountainous and I broken country, through which flows several small and j rapid streams. Lake Shabondawan is but a short distance from Sil | ver Islet in Lake Superior, said to be the richest silver j mine in the world, and not over one hundred and fifty miles distant from the copper mines of Ontonagon. There is, therefore, reasonable grounds for believing ■ that these discoveries may prove to be as valuable as they are reported; and that the extensive prospecting of experienced gold hunters which is sure to follow, may yet develop mineral resources north of Lake Su ; perior as vast as those which have attracted hundreds of thousands of people to the western slopes of Amer ica and the Islands of the Pacific. m i ■ • —i THE TYPHOON OF FIRE. Could it have been possible for one in spile of the gale to have stood on some lofty eminence in the central part of Mich igan on the fatal night of Sunday October 8, he would have seen a row of towns burn ing aru | consuming on either side of the peninsular state. Ho would have beheld the blazing Wisconsin forest across Lake Michigan and Green Bay. The fires fan ned by whirlwinds would have been seen to seize the doomed, village ot Peshtigo, and stream in a pyramid of name to the very heavens. Other hamlets would kiu SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 28TH, 1871. die, flame, and go out in ashes. Soon a bright light would appear near the bead of Lake Michigan, and by the broad sheet of flame ever widening and brightening through the night, he would know that Chi cago itself was consuming to ashes. Towns on the western and eastern borders of the State of Michigan would add their fiery horrors to the scene, and far over in Cana da, other villages and cities would be seen struggling w ith the flames. What a circle of terrors on that awful night! What a track of desolation to be seen the following day! 1871 will pass into history as the year of calamities and disasters, but will above all be memorable' for its raging tempest of fire. LOSS OF THE STEAMER R. G. COBURN—PARTICU LARS OF THE CATASTROPHE—THREE LADIES v FROM SUPERIOR GO DOWN WITH THE WRECK. \ Mr. Thomas Holton, the bereaved hus band of one of the lost, arrived here Thurs day morning, and from him we get the painful particulars, found below. Mr. Hol ton was in Detroit where the rescued men arrived, and was present in Capt. Ward’s office during the court of inquiry, and had personal conversations with the survivors. Having the deplorable misfortune of losing one that was near and dear to him, he spared no exertions to ascertain full and truthful particulars. It seems that before, and at the time of the wreck, there was quite a storm on the lake, the waves rushing mad and high, bin there was no fear or anxiety for the safety of the boat. Sunday morning, October 15th, was the fatal day, and angry Lake Huron, holds the dead. Having unshipped her rudder, and get ting into the troughs of the sea, the boat; became unmanageable. Her deck load of , 500 barrels of flour, and a quantity of silver ore were thrown overboard. Her smoke stack was lost and the steamer took fire, but this was speedily extinguished. The staunch boat rode the storm nobly, and but littlp fears were entertained for her safety, until a heavy wave struck her, causing her to lay over on her side, and the grain in the hold shitting, kept the unfortunate steamer in this position, when she rapidly filled, and 20 minutes before 7 o’clock on that fatal morning, the steamer and all who were left on board went down. Three life boats with 18 men having left the steam er before she sank, were saved. There were thirty-two passengers in all, eight of them being ladies. Nearly all of the passengers were confined to their rooms by sea-sickness, and when roused up a few minutes before the sinking of the steamer, | they were so sick and exhausted, that they! expressed a willingness to die in their j berths. Mrs. Palmer, and Miss Mary Mann, I never left their rooms; but Mrs. Holton,! being locked in her room, and unable to i find her key, heroically tore the door off the hinges, and after struggling with the sea of water which then filled the cabin, suc ceeded in reaching the upper deck, and was seen standing within a few feet of the Cap tain, when the boat sank out of sight. Among the lost were Mrs. Marv Holton, ° ■ < - ’j daughter of Mr. James Syer, and sister of Mrs. I*. E. Bradshaw; Mrs. Helen Palmer, and young son, widow of the late Alonzo Palmer, and daughter of Judge Thomas Clark, and sister of Mrs. Richard Relf, and Mrs. 11. B. McLean, of this place; Miss Mary Mann, daughter of the late Judge William Mann, whose now sorrowing mother and three sisters reside in Cincin- 11 at). These three ladies were well known in Superior. Miss Mann was a beautiful and accomplished lady, and an excellent artist, and was universally respected for her many good qualities. Mrs. Holton had been here on a visit to her parents and sister all sum mer, and was just returning to her home in Cincinnati, when the terrible fate met her. Airs. Helen Palmer, was on her way to spend the winter with relatives in Toledo, and leaving loving relatives and kind friends here, was buoyant with the thoughts of a happy visit, but met a watery grave. A gloom is cast over our city, and we trust it may never be our duty again, to record the loss of any so dearly loved. The relatives have the unfeigned sympathy of our people in their hour of bereavement, and the memory of the lost ones will lie long and fondly cherished. ’ CHARTER OF THE SUPERIOR AND ST. CROIX RAILROAD COMPANY. AVe publish the following sections of Chapter 320, Laws of 1870. These pro visions of the statute are now of particular interest to this community, as regulating the subscription on the part of Douglas County to the capital stock of the Superior IJb St. Croix Railroad Company—a matter which is about to be submitted to a vote of the electors of the county : Section 2. The company by this act created is here by authorized and empowered to survey, locate, and from time to time alter, change and re-locate, (so as not materially to change the route) and to construct and complete, perpetually to have, use and enjoy, maintain and operate the said railroad with one or more tracks or linos, over and along the following routes, that is to say: beginning at some convenient point on the west shore of the bay of Superior, or on the south shore of the bay of St. Louis, in the county of Douglas, running thence southerly by a route as di rect as may bo practicable, through the counties of Douglas, Burnett, Polk, St. Croix, and Pierce via St. Croix Falls and Hudson to Prescott, with a branch or extension running westerly from the above designated place of beginning in Douglas county to such point on the Minnesota boundary north of the Nemadji rivci ~o may be deemed desirable by the directors of said rail road company. Section 16. The several counties, towns, villages !*•'* cities upon or contiguous to the line of the said I road by this act authorized to be constructed, as the I same may hereafter be located and established, are, ! and each of them is hereby authorized to aid in the I construction of said railroad, by subscribing to the stock of the company and paying for the same in money, and levying a special tax to raise money for that purpose, or by issuing bonds to said company in payment for said stock, and levying taxes to pay the interest as it accrues upon said bonds, and to establish a sinking fund for the gradual redemption and ultimate I full redemption of said bonds at maturity; and for these purposes the boards of supervisors or officers of such counties or towns; the boards of trustees of such villages and the common council of such cities, re spectively and severally, shall have power to negoti ate and arrange the terms and conditions upon which such aid shall be granted; to enter into all proper contracts with said company in relation to the same, and to adopt such ordinances and regulations pertain iug thereto, or to the taxes to be levied under this act, as may be expedient and proper and consistent with law: provisleJ, that before any such aid shall be granted or contracted for by any such county, town, village or city, the question of granting the same shall be submitted to a vote of the electors thereof respect ively, as hereinafter provided. Section 17. Whenever the president and secretary of the said Superior k St. Croix Railroad Company shall certify under their hands and the seal of the said company to the authorities of any such county, town, village or city, that the route of said railroad has been located through or contiguous to such coun ty, town, village or city, it shall be the duty of the authorities thereof, hereinbefore mentioned, to call a special election to determine the question whether aid shall be granted to said company in the manner pre scribed in the preceding section of this act. Such election shall be called, notice thereof shall be given, the form of ballots shall bo prescribed and all regula tions relating to the same bo determined by the pro per authorities hereinbefore mentioned of such coun ties, towns, villages and cities, so that the question be fairly submitted to a vote of the electors. In case at any such election the majority of votes shall he against granting such aid, the proper authorities may after wards, in their discretion, call another election upon the same subject, and the same shall be conducted in a like manner. Section 18. If at any election authorized by this act, any such county, town, village or city shall vote in favor of granting such aid by a majority of the votes cast at such election, then the authorities thereof shall have and exercise, in their discretion, the powers con ferred upon them by the preceding sections of this act, and all contracts made by them by virtue thoreof, shall be valid and enforceable according to the true intent and meaning thereof. Section 19. The several counties, towns, villages and cities, which shall subsetibe for the stock of said company, as authorized by this act, are hereby author ized severally to own, control and dispose of the same in the same manner as an individual might do, and to vote upon the same by agent duly authorized, at an election held by the stockholders of the said company. Section 20. All property which the company hereby created is authorized to appropriate, take, possess, hold or use, by making payment therefor, is hereby declared to be taken for public use as soon as the com pany shall so appropriate, take, possess, hold or use the same. Section 21. It is hereby declared that in the judg ment of the legislature of this state, the objects of the corporation hereby created cannot be attained under the general laws. Section 22. This act is hereby declared to be a pub lic act, and the same, immediately after the passage thereof, shall he printed by the state printer, and be in full force and effect from and after its passage. Approved March 15, 18? o SUPERIOR HOUSE, M . L. AVE RY , Pro]>rietor. JAMES BARDON CLERK CIRCUIT COURT. SUPERIOR, - - WISCONSIN. D. GEO. MORRISON, R egister of Deeds, TOWN CLERK, NOTARY PUBLIC, AMD COMMISSIONER FOR MINNESOTA. Office No. 293 West 2nd St., Superior, Wis. r r ii e Wake Sin Mouse, S. WAKELIN, Prop’r. Day Hoard, 3- Established .in 1857. William Cranwell, REAL ESTATE AGENT, OFFICE 343 2ND STREET, Superior, .... Wisconsin. P. E. BRADSHAW <fc 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- C - LORD, SUPPRIOR. Railroad or no railroad I intend to keep business going until my license is ended. Remember where you can have a game of Pigeon Hole. Welcome gents, sit at your case, Free to call for what you please; Free to speak, free to think, Free to pay for what you drink; Free to sit an hour or so, And when uneasy free to go. My house is furnished with good board, wet or dry. Bedrooms well furnished with good beds. \ isitors un able to pay lor lodging are not admitted. DULUTH AD VERTISBMENTS. PGIB f DEDG STORE. T. I>. Fewson, Proprietor, —Late with T. Smith— / i KADUATK OF ONTARIO COLLEGE OF PHARMACY, VI and dealer iu Pure Drugs, Chemicals and Patent Medicine, Soaps, Brushes and Tolct articles. Family receipts accurately dispensed. 83F~ Orders hy mail promptly attended to. •"oft SOMETHING NEW! "Po ioltcs W ARRANTED to keep the water JuHJv WJL d'U.aLtJ fortabie, are made hy C. POIRIER, dealer in Boots and Shoes, Superior St., - Duluth, Minn. E. F. PRINCE, DEALER I!f Fruits & Vegetables, Butter & Eggs FRESH OYSTERS AND GAME, TJ. S. Express Office, Superior Street, Barager & Potter, Branch's Brick Block , Superior St., Duluth, Minn , Successors to C. F. Potter k Cos., WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEALERS IX Crockery, Glass Wars, House Furnishing Goods, Furniture, Bedding, Coffins, Coffin Trimmings, &c. Agents for J. H. Morley k Co.’s Pure White Lead; and Dr. Price’s Cream Baking Powder. Teas, Coffees, Sugars, Canned Goods and Provisions, Cheaper than the Cheapest. dr. s. c. htcormick, Physician and Surgeon, Bloomer Block, - - DULUTH, MINN. Professional calls from Snperior City and vicinity promptly responded to. Charges very moderate. Tonsorial Parlor and BATHING ROOMS, J. N. RICHEY, Proprietor. Bloomer Block , Superior St ., - Durum, Mim, Partlcnlar atrention paid to customers from Superior City. W. G. WILLIS, dealer in READY MADE CLOTHING, GENTS' FURNISHING , HATS, CAPS. OILET ARTICLES, TRUNKS, VALISIB, TRAVELING BAGS, kC., Superior Street, bet. Lake and West First Avenues, Duluth, - - - - *• Mixxesota. ONE PRICE. INVARIABLY ma2o WILLAM A. COMBS, dealer in all kinds of L E A T II E R AND SHOE-FINDINGS. Ist Ave. East, above Ist St., s- DULUTH, MINN. N. B.: Cash paid for Tfidcs ami Skins. M edical Notice.— Through the solicita tion of my Superior City friends, I have decided on opening an ollice at the Avery House, where I may be consulted between the hours of 1 and 3 o’clock p. m. on Mondays, Thursdays and Saturdays of each week. Calls made at residences after office hours. Especial attention paid to chronic diseases of any character. Very respectfully. E. E. COLLINS, M. D. NOTICE OF SPECIAL JtLECTION. To the Electors of the Count}' of Douglas; You arc hereby notified, that on Monday the Sixth day of November, 1871, at the usual place of holding elec tions in the Town of Superior, in said County, a spe cial election, will be held for the purpose of submit ting to the electors of said Douglas County, the ques tion whether aid shall bo granted to the Superior and St. Croix Railroad Company, by issuing the bonds of the County of Douglas to the amount of Three Hun dred and Fifty Thousand ($350,000) dollars in pay ment of subscription to the capital stock of said cor poration, upon the terms and conditions arranged by the Hoard of Supervisors of said County. All persons in favor of granting such aid, shall deposit ballots, having printed or written thereon the words; “In favor of railroad aid.” Those opposed to granting such aid, shall deposit ballots having printed or writ ten thereon, the words, “Against railroad aid.” The polls will bo opened at 9 o’clock a. m. at the day and place aforesaid and will be closed at sundown of the same day. The terms and conditions upon which such aid is proposed to be granted, are now on file in the office of the County Clerk, and may be examined there by any voter. WILLIAM R. SMITH, Chairman of the Cos. Board of Supervisors. Attest, Kich’i* Relf, County Clerk. October 13, 1871. H. M. PEYTON&CO., SUPERIOR, ----- WISCONSIN, DEALERS IN LUMBER. LOGS AND TIMBER. Wc have extensive facilities at onr Mill on Conner’s Point For the manufacture of lumber and timber of all kinds, and always keep on hand a full supply, both green and seasoned, so that wc are enabled to till all orders at very short notice and low rates. Our location on Conner’s Point, with oar dock on the steamboat channel, gives us superior conveniences for filling orders from Duluth or points along the river or along the line of the Northern Pacific. We pay particular attention to sawing timbers for houses, docks, bridges, Ac. 82 ; NUMBER 8. Advertising Scale. 1 week. 2 weeks. 4 weeks. 3 mo’s. 6 nio'<. 1 year 1 square, $ I.'HJ S 1.50 $ 2.00 $ 4.00 $ 6.00 $lO.lO 2 squares 2.00 3.00 4.00 7.00 10.00 15.00 3 squares, 3 00 4 00 6.00 10.10 15.00 20 CO column, 5.00 7.50 10.00 15.00 22.00 30.00 >4 column, 8.00 12.00 10.00 24.00 35.00 50.00 1 column, 12.00 18.00 22.00 30.00 60.00 80.00 A square will be counted the space of ten lines of ibis kind of type. business cards 5 lines or less $5.00 a year. Legal advertisements charged at the rates prescribed by stat ute. Special notices 10 cents per line for each insertion. Transient advertisements must be paid for in advance; all others quarterly. Advertisements not otherwise ordered continued, will be-con tinued until orlere ! out, and charged accordingly. No proof of legal advertisements furnished until the adver tisement is paid for. ISSO. SUPERIOR LAND AGENCY. OFFICE, NO. 347, WEST 2ND ST. E. W. ANDERSON, JR., Heal Estate bought and sold on commission.* Titles Examined and correct abstracts furnished. Taxes Paid for non-residents. Laud Warrants Located, and all business in con uoction with Heal Estate promptly attended to. Desirable Lots and Lands in and around SUFK liIOR, DULUTH, and FOXDULAC, lor sale. Several Tracts of Choice Pine 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. "" ith au experience of fourteen 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 - Anderson, Jr,, REAL ESTATE BROKER, Superior City, Wisconsin - , Peter E. Bradshaw. John W. Bradshaw. P. E. Bradshaw & Cos., 2xi) St., Superior, Wj S ., We have recently received a large and well selected stock of '(I IIS, which we are selling at the LOWEST MARKET LA 7 ES. 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. GOODS: In this department will be found a general assort m< nt of DRESS GOODS, and trimmings of the latest styles and patterns and also a largo variety o( CLOTHS and CASSIMERES Ac. CLOTHING: Our stock of clothing has been purchased with spe cial reference to the climate and to the WANTS OF THE PEOPLE, and we think we can snr all who may favor us with a call. In this line will bo found a good selection of RUBBER GOODS, consisting of COATS, BL A .V ALTS, LEG GIBS, &c., and also, Oil. CLOTHING of various sizes. Carpeting and Wall Paper : 7>P7• ABETS, oil CLOTHS, and WALL P I l LB, we have many handsome and excellent varie tics to which we mvitc attention. GROCERIES & PROVISIONS. If we are overstocked in anything, it is in Grocer, ies and Provisions, of which we keep a Good 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. visiting our store, if you do not see what you want, ASK FOB IT. JoTiN SCHAFER, SJUO O x. Second St., - . Scpeeiok, [East Side of Coddington Block.] ° WINES, LIQUORS, BEER, &C. TWO FIRST- CLA SSBILLIARD TABLES. A.ZAGHAU, DEALER IX DRY GOODS, GROCERIES, BOOTS & SHOES, YANKEE NOTIONS, Crockei*y, Ware, "W illow Ware, ROOFINGiAND BUILDING PAPER, STATIONERY, Canned Fruits, TOBACCO, CIG ARS, WINES &3SB HONORS. .V ZACIIAU.