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PfWj. CtfMfttissiorlers PMMrtm*, .'., iiio .. (Contftrtted from'Plaget4.)' Kaufman, judge1' of' elW" tton. 1 .' Anderson, Judge of' elec4 MonJ tnd return of balloi: tibxto,' J6e gfcnner,'judge of election Jac GGraber, clerk A EOuliethion, clerk, KK OrtattLD,-bouse rent, Wit Heeren, judge of election frFHofttteister, jMf*' of eleo fton^ John &uttd«1taftke, jhdge of eleotion and retm-a et- ballot S boxes, Miles MoLaughlin,. clsrlfr oP. election, A Johnson, clerk of eleotion' Meier. haU'reht, A A Rowen, jndge of election, S Berry, judge of election *bd return of ballot boxes, Intel's Johnson, judge of elec tion, a Abilrtft clerk of election, 9 Oostrttt'.-tilbrk oi eleotion, Van Ruscbefr, judge of elec r|^ tlon and repairing booths N Huntly, judge of election' andreturn of ballot boiea,- Jos Burmworth, judge of elec*' 4|tion, S Spring, felerk of election, Lorenz Luidbug, cler^.of elec- tton' &V Clark, ball rent, John-8 Bahrain, judge of elec ,tionr 'John Albreobt Judge of elec tion and returning ballot bo*. Henry Retaehr, judge of elec tion, fi Morflt, judge of eleeti«or A E Miller, judge of election^ S Sletten, judge of eleotion, John ftothand, fridge of eleo- Fred Way, jndgeof election,/ Jos Ballweg. judge of election W Ellis, judg^of eleotion, John Ooosen, judge of. election Geo Stout, judge of election, A Chase, judge,o election, A Alberts, judge of election Doeden, clerk of election* 5 Pete Dreher, clerk of eleo :gp tio» ®jAl Wlepking,^.qlerk .of.. jelec Mis tion, Vogt, clerk, W Bores, clerk, |J. Bullet*, clerk. A Peters, clerk, ^^faool district No 37. cleaning 'school douse, Qbas Quart judge of eleotion •nd returning ballot boxes, Cor Uuruh, judge of eleotion, IU1 works, judge of election, y.W Robinson hall rent,^#^ "G. Mitchell, judge of elec tion ud .returning ballot boxes, 2-iOO S Bmith. judge of eleotion, sad returning ballot boxes, Shurtleff, judge of eleotion and returning ballot boxes, Botohk}sf, judge of eleo-, t}on and Returning ballot |*rank WUUams, of elec-: tion and returning ballot boxes, NP Peterson, judgeof elec .. tlon, and returning ballot boxes, School district No 71, cleaning 1 school house, fs& |Bd Cappenman, clerk of eleo tionj *$be Durksen, clerk of election•' Isaac Naohtigal olerk of eleo «on. DQastl*r.clerk of eleotion, JS ptily* olerk of eleotion jl $ JSfin^ail, clerk of eleotion Latbrop, olerk of eieotipn' E A Sage, clerk of eleotion J? S Carpenter olerk of eleo tion, ¥1 Louo^ury, pler^of elec |||||Uon, 8 8mltb, oWk of eleetion^tfe 8 Conklin. judge of eleotion FM Hausor judge LPrt Frietkli^^idge Ola 8bager^ judge, WChase/judge, O IfPfbee, judge,- HDawson, judge John Evans, judge, Lounabury, judge CI Stevens, judge 1-.- il ii Niohols makleg and poets tag registration Us ta, dalm ad t»«0 allowed N Alberty, oleaning school bouae, •. N Alberty, leaking aad post i" idg Registration lists, claim ed tS allowed |C Doe4en« taaking andv post lag f^lstratUm ilstsi olgoi ^, •d*l*fto}rMi 4 posting registration. li«* Matt Woodward^ making and posting re^isrttration' lists- 2 50 2 60 i- eo 2' 00 2 00 2 00 N Huutley, making and po^%.^ tog registration lists. JBJobnson, hall rest 1st ward Tturker, 3-90 a-oo £00 2 09 2 00 2 00 5 Sa4»born,^ constructing two eleetibo booths JIG^Tboaias, making an$ post ihg. registration lists 1 2 00 3 00 1 1 2 2-00 2'» 2 00' 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 On motion, the folio wing- bitls fdjeoted. ,'JJ E Eiiglomaa, bu ntiug etc for .'.'court hall for McKinley me- Mrs Oline Eh gen caring etc., 'for Ole Olson,.dooeased Cranny & Fosters meals to »mall pox patients 15chelberry» member board of registration 00 A Moyera member- boandl of registration, Jobn Strangl, member board: ofrreglstration ft Huntley olerk board reg istration, Buchanan, l.pig for Coun ty farm, W Elliott, 1 salary as coun ty judge, Ed WilaoQvbedtpirmg Hoattres3 etc., for. county- farm, Sfeter Mfeyert-salary as mana gW county fartnv. September and Oteterber. Peter M^eyefv labor- on county farm for September and 2 00 October -»oo ^60 00 VI2 Peter Meyer, use of ftogpebold goods one year Johp 'Allen, mason woffc oaeo, farm, 3.90 SB 2 00 2 00 200 W ij(ia»unus, salary offi'ce rent ajid1 expense as state's attorney, 1' Hoyt, stationery turner County Herald, pub-?. liahing delinquent tax list, eleetioQ, ballots and station ery, Centerville Chronicle, offlcittl printing and statlopery ew Era, official printing and stationery Parker Leader official printing and stationery, Jos Orataer, salary and, ex pense' as ioanty supt. tor 00 2 00 2 00 -2 00 00 4r ,2*00 2 00 1 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 October, Jos'J W'altner jr. salary as eu auditir for October. A^eby, fees and expense as ga^ne garden l'feiffer & Bros, supplies claimed #2.Q8l, allowed 2 UO Wass. stationery 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 9 00 9 uo 2 00 2 U0 2 00 m-- Ll W Lowry, judge and half rent W Henrich.judge Ajrer, judge pan Qwyer, judge A Blades, elerk of election Nelaoa, olerk, $ Brown, olerk of eleotion Rlohardson, olerk, I» Jones, .making and post ing registration lists, Ii Henry iiasmussen, work on co. bridge Peter Uasmussen, wp,rk on co, bridge A Nelson, work on co fyridge 4 80 2 00 4 00 2 00 2 00 200 2:00 00 8 00 ,2 00 4 50 Christenson, work fin co. bridge, Theo ffaff, acknowledging ?09 tax sale certilicates W Wood & Co. coal etc fpr county ii Kirk, collecting delin quent taxes', 3 50 70 2 10 4 80 4.50 2 00 2 50 3 50 E Eiigieman, mdse for Mrs. Probert, county charge, Goff, mdse for co farm Centerville city, supplies for scarlet fever patients 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 2 00 1 75 00 3 50 3 25 were 1 20 148 00 3 75 2.50 2 50 2 50 2 50 The following bills were aMowed Phoenix Hotfel, supplies to. small pox patients. 6, 00 1.2 00 13 00 100 00 40 00 20 00 17 55 7& 25 fe.25 134 2a 70 05 66 80 63 30 128 10 100 00 5 85 93 10 00 44 25 yu 6 41 25 52 25 16 50 61 50 ~A- **4 5 00 26 05 20 69 coal Board then proceeded to open bids—only one that of W Wood fc Co., oQering to furnish pne car load ot anthriiiite, first quality, at $10 per ton, dellveriog same at court house bin— yyas found, on file, which lid motion atiaepted. was on A refund order of ^2,06 for lot 1, block 34, Huriey, for the year 1899, was on inotion grrfnted, Tax of #3.79 against lot 2. block 34, ifurley village, for the yeqjr 1899, was ordered stricken from the list. Taxes for the year 1997 and 1889 for let 5, block 2, Marion village, was ordemi stricken from lists. Tax for a tract of land in Houghton's additiqn, Marion village, for the year 1900,-9^.27, wub ordered stricken from tax list, said tract pf land being church property, The county auditor was, on motion, directed to advertise for proposals to serve the cqvjnty aq pounty physicians, one for eqo|) of the three physician dis tricts bids to be bn file in the auditor's office on or before Jan.- 7th, 1902, Board qn motion adjourned to the 26th Inst, Attest:— John J. Oraber. Jos. J. Waltner, Jr. Chairma County Auditor. Spreads Like Wildfire, Whon things are "the best" they be come "the'"best selling." Abraham Hare, a leading druggist, of Belleville, O., writes: "felectric Bitters are the best selling bitters I have handled in 20 years." You know why? Most dis eases begin in disorders of stomach, liver, kidneys, bowels, blood and nerves Electric Bitters tones up the stomach, regulates liver, kidneys and bowels, purifies the blood, strenghena 'the nerves, hence cures multitudes of mal adiesX It builds up the entiVe system. Puts new life and vigor into any weli', •iokly, run down man or woman. Price 50 oents, Sold by H, J, Pier druggist. A Qw« FromMtr lif In narrating the frontier experiences 4rt "The First White Baby Born In the fcbrthwest*' in The Ladles' Home Jour nal W. S. HarTVpod tells of a queer ex perience that befell the family in the first year after settling on a farm far removed from tbe Settlements. The winter had been unusually long and severe, and their stock of provi sions ran low. It was a lonp distance to tbe nearest base of supplies, and com munication with tbe outside world bad been cut off. Indians In the neighbor hood one night broke into the granary where the whe(i£ was stored and stole a quantity. 1« doing this a large amount of bro^ep glass became mixed jvith the wheat Which the Indians left, so for many amid much merry story telling #ud many a joke and laugh, in spite pf the serious situation, tbe family fathered about a large table in their living room and spent tbe short winter days picking over the wheat, kernel by kernel, in order to free It from the pieces of glass, For this wheat stood between them and starvation, find none of its pre cious kernels must be lost Their stock of flour bad long since wasted away, as bad most of their fopd supplies, so they boiled and ate the wheat without .grinding. Relief reached them just in time to prevent a sad ending to the ex perience. Arab and tbf Telephone. We had a party pf Arabs along with us and. took them ail over a great news paper office. Everything was wildly astonishing to them. They bad Imag ined that tbe Koran contained all the knowledge and wisdom of the world, yet here were the telegraph, the tele phone. the electrotype and the printing press. The place was a veritable en chanters' castle to them. They would never have believed in tbe telephone if I had not called up t^eir hotel and got one of their own party at that end of the wire. The dervish who bad come along was bold as well as pious. When he heard that his friend five miles away was talking through the instrument, he mlvde a dash at it.. He was greatly ex cited and yelled in a megaphone voice. He thought we were tricking'.him. but here was bis friend talking Arabic. He rolled bis eyes at me in a despairing manner and mben began a search for devils, being quite convinced that tbe phone was an invention of satan.—In dependent. LI water. Llmewater tias so many uses It is hard to classify -, It Is good to soften water, to sweeten drains, to keep milk vessel^ wholesome, to make milk Itself sit w^il uppn delicate stomachs, to test air for excess of carbonic acid—If there is too much carbonic.acid present, tbe clear limewater Instantly crusts over to take out martta (eft by grease spots which have tieecf removed by stronger alkalis—in fact, for so many tblngs it should always be Wpt on band. Mixed with either sweet or linseed oil to a creamy consistence, it is tbe very best household remedy fqf jwrns and scalds. It costs practically'no more than tbe trouble of making! put a lump ot quicklime as'big as ttye two fists in a clean earthen pitcher, cover It six Inch es deep with clean cold water, stir with a wooden spoon and let it atsnd six hours. Pour off tbe clear liquid without disturbing the lime, but let it ran through double cheesecloth. Put In small bottles and cork .tljgbt. In using always pour off half an Inch from the top of a bottle that has stood. Dafortmie Oed actio*. Sergeant Kelly of the Irish bar in the early years of the nineteenth century nsed to Indulge in a picturesque elo quence, racy of the soil, but unfortu nately be would sometimes forget the jine of argument and would always fall back on tbe word "therefore," ijvhlch generally led bis mlpd back to what be had intended saying. Some times. however, the effort w|is almost disastrous. One time be had been complimenting tbe jury, assuring them that they were men of extraordinary Intelligence and then branched off into a statement of bis case. With a wave of bls babd and a smile on bis face be proceeded: "This Is so clear a case.- gentlemen, that I am convinced you felt It so the very moment I stated it. I should pay men of Intelligence a poor compliment to dwell on it for*a minute, therefore 1 shall proceed to explain it to you as minutely as possible."—Green Bag. Clnslsi Pwrnltare. •Where a piece or furniture la very much soiled and requires to be cleaned and polished, first wash It thoroughly with warm soapy water. wa8bing only a small surface at a time and drying it quickly by robbing It hard with a flan nel. Mix together one pint of linseed oil and a half pint of kerosene, wet a flannel with tbe oil mixture and rub tbe cleaned farnltore.' Rest half an hoar before taking a fresh piece of flannel and then by vlgoroua rubbing polish tbe wood until it shines like glass. Tbla will not Injure tbe' nicest wood and la an easy method of keeping furniture bright The odor soon d'lsap pe*rs If the windows are left open. Wktr* Drew tho Lias, 'Ton don't like walking very much, do you?" inquired the farmer's horse, who was gracing near tbe canaL "Ob, I don*t mind it under certain eoBdltiona." replied the cansJboat mule. "You don't appear to like your exer cise on tbe towpath." "No. That's when I draw the line."— Philadelphia Press. •m«7 wit* Its ot !, Odlci iMlUiMrflfe PIpO. Heavy bettor as be w*|i, jPlerre Loril lard once met bis match when be ra against gray bearded James E illy, who introduced bookmaklng lntc country. It was nearly a genera tiop ago and at Jerome 'park. Kellj was laying 2% to 1 ^gainst one o) Lorillard's horses in a big stake event The news went to Mr. I^orillard, seated on his coach on the clubhouse lawn. "I'll just take a little pf the concei out of that sawed off Irishman," said ILorillard to Wright Sapford, Newbold Morris, John Hunter and a few othef congenial spirits. They started forth iring together. "I'll lay $10,000 on my horse at tba, (price, Kelly," said Mr. Lorillard in hi. iprincely fashion, expecting to see Kellj jwllt and refuse to take the wagpr. "Certainly, Mr. Lorillard." Thet (turning to his sheet writer, Kelly said "$25,0QQ against $10,000, Pierre Loril lard.". Quickly he turned to the to toacco magnate with a, polite "Mucl obliged to you, Mr. Lorillard ver? much' obliged. Would you or youi friend3 care to bet another $10,000 a' the same odds? Should b$ delighted to accommodate you." "What a nerve!" was all Mr. Loril lard could say as he turned on his hee' and walked away. Jimmy Kelly wan the bet, for Lor lllard's boree was beatep.-rNew York Times. The Landlubber Ducks of Sahara. "The proverbial fondness of ducks for water would lead one po presup pose that of all the world the most ties titute of ducks would be the Saliar. desert and that if a stray -springtail happened to drift into that region h( would either vamoose or turn up hif toes with briefest delay. Well, not a1 all," said a Frenchman who was for merly a resident of Tunis. "There are parts of the desert whert ducks abound, flourish and multiply jwith every evidence of perfect satis faction. The fowl Is slightly different from any of the varieties we know it this country, but it has the same flat bill, extensive breast and web feet showing that It was once water bird ^though now'it scarcely finds enough tc drink and |ias become too provident tc waste any of tbe precious fluid in ablu tions. Like!£he other good Mussulmans of the country, they take their prescrib ed bath in the sand, and'tbeir web fee* come in very handy as .snowshoes tc Iwalk upon the deep yielding dust. 11 is claimed by an eminent. French orni thologist that tbe Saharab ducks art the remains of a race of aquatic birds which frequented those seas when the present desert was a part of the Atlan ticoceap." V"Hole» In Everything. You are skeptical about the accuracy of this statement and ask why watei does not leak from a b'ottle If there arc holes fn everything? The answer 1 simple enough—the drops or globules 'of loiter are bigger than the boles Taking glass as an iilustrat.lon, we find that air is about the only substanct that can get through those holes. A scientist proposes the following at an experiment.: Place a bell In a bottle exhausted of air and hermetically sealed. The bell will not ring because the wediup) for conveying sound Ia not there. Set the bottle aside for a few months then try the bell again, and It will ring faintly, perhaps, but nevertheless ther will be a sound. That means that th air has got in. It has made its way through tije boles in the glass.. The Incandescent lamp Is a bulb ot glass exhausted of air so.that the slen der filament niay glow when tbe elec tricity runs plong It. Tne air works its way in gradually and the light be comes less brilliant in proportion- Nista aa'Food. Nuts contain a large amount of nour ishment anJ owing.to their oily nature .digest easily. Eaten with' salt they art palatable. Either as a dessert courst or salted and used as a relish theii value is the same. They are not ex pensive. for from tbe pdanut through the imported varieties they can be bought in bulk at small cost. Tbe peanut bas many good qualltiei to recommend it. and from it* low estate la coming to tbe front as an important item In dietetics. It is supposed to curc Insomnia If eaten Just before retiring. Salted, tbey are muCb cheaper than al monds. Tbe smali hickory nut, at a few cents a quart c^n be used on the most economical t^ble. Tbe English walnut, makes 9 very good salad blanched and use) wifb° celery. Fil berts. almonds and Brazil nuts are more expensive, but as'only a few arc needed at a time the cost- Is not great Woman's Home Companion. Icfihcl) Flowervots. Eggshells may be used to advantage In starting delicate plants for trans planting. The balf .shells are filled with earth and set In a box also con taining dampened earth. A bole is made in tbe point of tbe shell to allow drainage. A single seed is then plant ed In each shell, which Is easily broken When transplanting Is done without tbe slightest -disturbance of roots. This .use of eggshells is tbe discovery of a French gardener, who claims that tbey are vastly superior to tbe little pots generally used for tbe purpose by flor ists,. I Hew the Para Itaitnt. I "That band me down suit you're wearing," remarked Rivera, "reminds me of an unripe watermelon." "Why?" asked Brooks. "Because ifs so 'different One lan't to fit, and the other lan't fit to cut" & I Tows* V»KX The following waa a speech by a suc cessful competitor for the prize of a foot race: "Gentlemen, 1 bare won this cup by the use of my legs. .1 trast I may never lose the use of my legs by the nse tbli cup."—Evening Wla- ii§p It Waa then that Brooks blazed away at film.—Plck-Me-Upt Hawlla'i I Hamlin (standing, tefore the .tattooed man In tbe. dime mtueum)—H&vena, how that feMow must auffer if he ever petatho Jlmjml amartSet. THANKSGIVING PROCLAMATION. Thursday November 28 Pesignated As Oay for Universal Thanks. Washington. Nqv. 2.—The president today issued a proclamation fixing Thursday, November 28, as the day of pational thanksgiving. It follows: "The season is nigh when, accord ing to the times and customs of our people, the president appoints a day as an espocial occasion for praise and thanksgiving to God. "This Thanksgiving finds the peo ple still bowed with sorrow for the death of our great and good president. We mourn for president McKinley be cause we so loved and honored him, and the manner of his death should awaken in the breasts of our people a keen anxiety for the country and at the same time p, resolute purpose not to be driven by any calamity from the path of a strong, orderly and popular liberty which as a nation we have thus far safely tread. "Yet in spite of this great disaster it is nevertheless true that few people on earth have such an abundant cause for thanksgiving as we have. The past year in particular has been one of peace and plenty, we have prospered in things material, and have been able to work for our own uplifting in things intellectual and spiritual. Let us re member that, as much bas been given us, much will be expected from us and that true homage comes from the heart as well as from the lips and shows itself in deeds. We can best prove our thankfulness to the Al mighty by the way in which on this earth and at this time each of us does his duty to his fellowman." "Now, therefore, I. Theodore Roose velt, presiclerit of the United §taies, do hereby designated as a day of general thanksgiving, Thursday the 28th day of this present month of November, and do reoommend that throughout tbe land the people ceaBe from their occupations, and at their several homes and places of worship revently thank the Giver of all good for the countless blessings of our national life." Thanksgiving Proclamation The year now drawing to a close has been one of confidence, tranquility and progress. To tbe people of our state it b^s been a year of the most marvelous prosperity. It has been a year crown ed with peouliar blessings. Every patb of honest toil has led to comfort contentment and happiness. A highly favored people, mindful of their dependence on the bounty of Al mighty G6d should seek fitting oc casion to express their feelings of grat itude and adoration. While we should everyday, with praise and thanksgiv ing, remember divine mercy, it has long been the beautiful custom of our people on a day in each year especially consecrated to personal piety, and pub lic devotion, with grateful and joyful hearts tfive thanks for all our blessings in the past.and devout supplication for their gracious con 1 nuance in the fu ture and reverenily: implore spiritual consolation and divine guidance in the ways of virtue and holiness. Now, therefore, in conformity with custom and the proclamation of the i»resi ent, I, Charles N. Herreid, gov ernor of the state of South Dakota, do hereby appoint and set apart Thursday, the 28th day of November, A. D. 1001, tts a day of rest, thanksgiving and nrayer On that day let all the people of our state cease from their accustom ed employment and assemble in their respective places of worship and give thanks to the. Ruler of the universe for our continued enjoyment of the manifold blesbings of a free govern ment, for health, happiness and pros* perity throughout our fair land, and lor our marvelous progress as a peo ple in all that makes a nation great sind powerful. Let families and friends on that day be reunited and with fra ternal and patriotic emotions with one accord offer tribute to tbe Throne of Qrace. A truly great people must be a celfgious people. May the public con science be quickened to a profound rec ognition of the power and goodness of God. May his protecting care guide us and keep alive within us a patriotic love for the free institutions given us as a sacred heritage. May the choicest blessings of 1 a Mercifui Father be showered upon our -splendid -.young commonwealth and may his hand lead us in the paths of righteousness, for ever. In testimony whereof, I have hereun to set my hand and caused tfo'e great seal of the state of South Dakota to be affixed. Done at the capitol, in the: city of Pierre, this 6th day of November, A D. 1901. By the Governor, [seal] Charles N. Hkrrkid, O. C. Berg, Secretary of State. AlMocal mattek* to insure publi cation should be in the hands of the priitter not later than Tuesday eve ning. Copy 'for advertisements must be in by Tuesday noon. RICH GIFTS FREE. The Sioux Falls Argus-Leader Present its Subscribers With Beautiful and costly Presents The Sioux Falls ArgUs deader determined th|s year to make its Se Weekly edition Supreme in South kota in circulation as it now is quantity and quality of matter. To assist in this it will give av. absolutely free to subscribers payij for the 8eml-Weekly one year in vance Rich and valuable Presen Take your choice of these: 1. Bronze or nickel pl&te guar teed watch. 2—Half dozen guarantee Gorham silver-plated spoons. 3 White House Cook book, Americi Standard. 4—Scenic America, a perb book of 300 10x12 views. 5—H stead's Finely Illustrated Life of Kinley. 6—Superb color portrait Pope Leo XIII. These gifts cannot be bought el where for less than $1.50 each. such premiums have eyer been offeri by a newspaper. They will be free to any one in South Dakota payment of $1,50 for a year's subscri tion to the Semi-Weekly Argus Lead and twenty cents for postage. Or t_ paper will be sent alone for one dolla The Herald assures its readers th this is by far the most tempting off ever made by a newspaper. We joice that we have secured an arrangi ment by which we can offer you t_ Herald the semi-weekly Argus-Lead and one of these premiums for $2 25 the two papers alone for $1.75. The Semi-Weekly Argus Leader well worth tbe price of the three, comes twice a week, eight pages to th| issue, seven columns to the page, ma ing 5824 columns of reading matte during the year, No other paper South Dakota compares with it amount of telegraph, state news, ma ket news, miscellany and strong edito ial matter. It is a South Dakota pi per, devoting its news and editoriL energies to South Dakota and noSout Dakota family can afford to be withot it. The pally Argus Leader is by fail the strongest South Dakota paper cirl culating in the state. It covers thor] oughly the general, state and markef news, gives all the news a South Da) kota man wants unencumbered bv newij of .ither localities in which he is noj interested. Price $4.00 per year. Si) months $2,00., Either premium giver with four dollar subscription. To remove a troublesome corn or bunion First soak the corn bunion in warm water to soften then pare it down as closely as pos sible without drawing blood and ap-! ply Chamberlain's Pain Balm twice daily rubbing vigorously for five) minutes at each application. Acorn plaster should be worn lor a few days, to protect it from the shoe. As a general liniment for sprains, bruises, lameness and rheumatism, Pain Balm is unequaled. For sale by H. J. Pier's drug store. Home Seekers, It will Faj you to Look up Land! In Northern Wisconsin. The Norlh-Western Line has large tracts of land for sale along its lines in Northern Wisconsin at low prices and easy terms of payment. If you are looking for a new location where good land is cheap, this is your opportunity and now is tbe time to buy. 'Markets near by are: Minneapolis, St.,Paul, Duluth, Superior, Milwaukee and Chicago. The, land is well tim bered with a mixed hardwood growth, the soil fertile and easy of cultivation, and there is a great abundance of pure cold water. Remember the above points wh^n yop are looking for land For illustrated folder and further free information address Geo. W. *Bell, Land commissioner, Hudson, Wis., or G. H, MacKae, Assis-, tant General Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Minn. "I have used Chamberlain's Colic Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy and find it to be a great medicine," "It cured me of bloody flu*,' I cannot speak too highly of it," This rem edy always wins the good opinion, it not praise, of those who use it.. The quick cures which it affects even in the most severe cases make it a favorite everywhere. For sale by H. J. Pier's drug store. Heme Seekers fcxcarslon to the North west, West and Southwest. Via the North-Western Line. Home Seekers'Excursion Tickets at greatly reduced rates will be sold on the first and third Tuesdays of each mouth through the year 1901 to the territory indicated above. Standard and Tour ist Sleeping cars, Free Reclining chair ears, and the best of everything." For full particulars apply (0 agents Chloagodc North-Western R'y.