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NEWS OF BAYFIELD COUNTY
BAYFIELD Trom tlit ess; Bros, are having a stone foundation put under their barn. Ashland and Washburn find Bayfield a prolific field for their operations. Capt. Johns, of the Pike Mining Cos., Wakefield, Michigan, was in town Thursday. Mr, and Mr. Thedore Ernst re turned last week from a several weeks visit with relatives at St. Louis. H. R. Roath left for Ohio Wednes day evening where he will visit relatives. Mr. Roath has not visited his old home before in about thirty five years. Judge Cochran and C. P. Latimer were over from Ashland Thnrsday on business pertaining to the Capt. Pike estate. LaPoint peoj>le are working to secure p daily mail service. It is something they ought to have and would add much to the convenience of the permanent residents as well as the summer resorters. The work of clearing land adjacent to town goes on merrilly and the re port of explosives fills the air. Real Estate Transfers. J. C. Howe and wife to Gust Bro man y lot 2 block 8, Pratt, S3OO. H. E. Wei ton and wife to J. C. Howe, lot 2, block 8. Pratt. S3OO. N. L2Bonte and wife to John Fiege, ne ne se, 10-50-4. SIOO. Gust Broman to J. C. Howe, lot 2, block 8, S4OO. Amos A. Danabaugh to Lewis Rogan t se sw, 25-43-3, $575. Louis Rogan to Amos Danabaugh part of lots 14-35 and 16, block 3. Cable, $575. Godfrey Peterson and wife to Charles Peterson, aw, 10-51-4, $640, Jfhn Schroeder Lumber Cos. to Millie Roath Murray, ne, 18-50-4, sl. Geo. L. Pettingill and wife to Nick Peterson, lots 14 and 15. block 3, Petti n gill’s Ist Add., Iron River, SIOO, Nick Peterson to John Johnson, lots 13 and 15. block 3, Pettingill’s Ist Add. Iron River, $350. Emma Lloyd and husband to Er nest Foeldner, lots 17, 18 19, 20 and 21, block 1, village of Peck; William F. Vi!as and wife to Alva N. Slaiken, se se, nw sw, 22-49-7, S4OO. Christian D. Howard to August Kaleu, lot 9, block 15, Port Wing, *i. , Bayfield County to Bayfield Real ly Cos., 45 lots in Bayfield, $66. Michael Corrigan to A. B. Sever son, lot 5 block 1, Peck, sl, Geo. H. McLeod et al to Rust Owen Lbr. Cos., se ne, 34-45-8, SBO. Charles 11. Pratt and wife to Mar tin Hanson, e£ nw, 14-45-6, $225. Love-Land Cos. to John Nicoll, 1240 acres in sec. 14 32 and 28. 49 7, $12,400. Nels Erickson ad wife to Henry Benson, 3 acres in sec, 30-48 9. $2300. Robert Inglis and wife to Wach smuth Lumber Cos., lots 11, 12, 13, 14. 15, block 91, Bayfield, SI2OO. D. M, Maxcy and wife to J. O. Johnson, lot 17 block 20, Washburn, $25. Olson and wife to August lot 9, block 15, Port Wing, ss& P R Ifc Veston and wife to P. A. Mckevsm, nw nw ’ 14 ' 48 6 > s4oo ‘ Ethel A. >lsh t 0 Anne Ga - e ’ s * ii w of-ne, 20-49 K ' s24 °‘ Bayfield County \ A. Walsh Jot, 25 block 69, Wat& burn ’ s7 ’ Henry W. Gilbert?* . and wife Dutchess Investment G<B. # 5 2 Sw ' s se, 30-45-8, sl. Mary Melstrand to*J; A . nson ’ se nw. 35-47-6, sl, R. D, Pike Lbr. Cos. to EM B, Bauch, und. J n£ sw, 22-50-4, S3OOI P. H. Grimm and wife to John Walsh, se sw, 29-48-5, S7B; Am. Bank Trust company to A*; B. Group etal, alt section 35-49-6 sl. Dexter Investment company to Emil H. Baucb, und. £ n| sw. 22-50 4, sl. Olaf Swanson, of Barrou county, is putting up a portable sawmill on the Flinn tract of land northwest of town. The mill will turn out between seven and eight thousand feet per day. Mr. Swanson says the only fault he can see in Bayfield is the number of dogs, otherwise it is a model town. So say we all of us. Mrs. Hugo C. Nelson, who has been visiting relatives in Superior, returned home Tuesday, In the neighborhood of 10,000 ap ple trees will be planted in and ad jacent to Bayfield this spring. IRON RIVER From eur own Cerrcspondent: The Superior convention of the Congregational church opened for business at Iron River in the Con gregational church Wednesday evening. A large delegation was present, in fact one of the largest gatherings of pastors and delegates the convention has ever had. The various reports shows that the Su perior district is on the upward move, but a large field is opening up for new churches, as this northern district is fast filling up with settlers and this increase will have to be provided for. Byron Ripley read a well worded address of welcome to the delegates. The convention clos?d on Thursday evening and the delegates went away well pleased with the results of their delibera tions and the hospitality shown by the citizens while in the city. H. Oldendrof, merchant tailor, last week purchased the building on main street which was formerly used as Mackmiller's wholesale li quor store. Mr. Oldendrof has the carpenters at work remodeling the interior and he will move his busi ness into it about June Ist. This will give him more room for his ever increasing trade and will make up-to-date tailor shop. A large gang of telegraph line men arrived in town last Saturday and putting up some new wires on the N. P. system. Joe Fouehia is having his saloon building repaired by putting new timbers under the building. Leo Bauldic last week purchased from Ike Hubbard his fast horse. N. Landry returned to town last Saturday with his family from the Canadian Northwest where he mov ed about 3 years ago. The Pioneer Printing office is be ing presented with anew metallic ceiling which brightens up the of fice appearance considerable. Iron River can now boast of hav ing one of the neatest and prettiest post offices in this section of the country. Now that the painter has completed his work it certainly adds to its beauty and Postmaster Hall is always on the alert to improve its conditions frim time to time. The high wind which prevailed last Thursday shifted several farms on other owners land, and possibly several suits will be entered to com pell the farmers to return their stolen soil. The eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howett died Tuesday evening at her home about 7 miles north of town with an attack of crop. The remains were interred in the city cemetery last Wednesday. The family and friends have the sympa thy of ail during this sad hour of sorrow. Mr. Dan Beaton left Monday for Virginia, Minn. H. S. Fairall, secretary of the Farmers’ Association, spent a few days this week with his family. The Ladies’ Aid of the Congrega tional church met at. the home of Mrs. Holcomb last Thursday and a good number’ were present. The regular business' was disposed of with President Mrs. F. P hopp lin in tb&’chair. Dist. A tty. Morris, Mun.- Judge Sauve and Attorney Mead attended j! e circuit co£¥t last week, Harry Eiierman, Jams* Riley and were at Wash burn on J ut *y week. Horace BaV nes > c'f Barnes, was excused from acting ort the* jury last week owing* his Paving a- imaii .rOUte tO' attend to. / ram.* WHITE WYAMOTTES THE FAKHEK'S BEET FOWL. J. I. KETCHEI, CHEQIIIUEGON VIEW FASH, Address: Ashland Junction. Wis. EGGS $1.50 for \s\ New Telephone. T. F. Mackmiller made a business trip to the head of the lakes last week. Geo Barnes went to Superior Mon day on business. Mrs. Wm Mount of Brule spent Tuesday visitiny her parents Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Paterson. Mrs. Dennie of Brule was in town Saturday on business. F. F. Moe of Mason, was in town Tuesday making arrangements to move his family here. Rev. Mr. Holcombe preached at Cable last Sunday. John Fisher proved up on his homestead last Thursday at Ash land. S. J. Cussons of the Hines Lum ber Company was in town Monday on bu&iness. Mrs. Geo. Urquhart left for Su perior Sunday evening. Chest3r Holcomb spent Sunday at Pearson. Mrs. Harry Kopplin returned home Saturday from Wabasha, Minn., where she spent a couple of weeks visiting her parents. Mr. Ham and family moved their farm effects Tuesday from their farm north of the town to property purchasedat Barnes, Wis. From the Pioneer Druggist Miles made a business trip to Park Falls Tuesday to see how things were going at his store in that city. The Iron River ball team will go to Lake Nebagaraon next Sunday where they will play with the team of that place. Landlord Hollister, of the Sey mour Hotel, has added an attractive improvement to his hotel by the election of anew varan da. Some of the ‘clay farmers’ are finding it difficult to get all their seeding done this spring owing to the continued wet weather. A pretty diuner party was given last Saturday evening at the Fairall Hall in honor of Miss Hannah Shaf hauser, whose marriage to Mr. Charles Russell, of Superior, is to take place at her home in Washburn on June twenty-fifth. A. N. Durgin, of Glen Flora, Wis., has succeeded C. J. Heimdal as Dut termaker at the Iron River cream ery. He entered upon his work Tuesday. Mr. During comes here highly recommended as a first class man. A number of large trout have been taken from the IroD this season. Messrs. McDougal and George Pett ingill have exhibited the largest trophies so far, the former catching a 3£ pounder and the latter one tip ped the scales at 2 lbs. and 3 oz. They were beauties. -■ 4 —. Money to loan on easy terms. Call on L. N. Clausen See’y* You should have a lew beautiful Gold Fishes in your home. Get them at the 99c store. Bring your repairing to Meehan’s, satisfaction guar anteed. It pours the oil of life into your system. Itwarms you up and starts the life blood circulating. That’s what Hollister’s Rocky Mountain Tea does. 35 cents, Tea or Tablets* Pox Bros. Why take a dozen things to cure that cough? Kennedy’s Laxative Honey and Tar allays the congestion stops that tickling, drives the cold out through your bowels. Sold at Sweet’s West End Pharmacy. Juggling With Dynamite Is no - more dangerous gthan to neglect kidney disorders. Foley’s Kidney Cure corrects irregularities and has cured many severe cases after other treatment haS failed. It builds up the worn |out tissues and restores health and “vigor. “I was troubled with kidney complaint for about two years,” writes A. H. Davis of Mount Stirling,Jlowa, ‘ 4 but two bottles of Foley’s Kidney Cure effected a permanent cure.” Q. W. Frost. GRANDVIEW Rainy weather at Grand View this week. George Glover and one of his friends of New Richmond spent Fri dav at Grand View. A. Olson has been on the sick list the past week. E. Hallen spent Sunday at Mason. Frank Sidders of Spooner visited his brother James over Sunday. Mrs. A. J. Benlick visited Bibon between trains Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Adams left Monday for Port Wing where they will reside the coraming summer. The Misses Fenton and Rommel spent Sunday at their homes in Washburn. Miry cf the sidewalks are in a deplorable condition and the welfare of the town demands their imme diate repair. Damage suits are ex pensive. H>. 3. HaXonbe HIROPOBIST AND EXPERT SHOE FITTER LaLonde’s Cash Shoe House ASHLAND. WISCONSIN W. G. Maxcy, D. M. Maxcy. C. O. Sowder, President. Vice President. Cashier. Bayfield County Bank, Washburn, Wisconsin. ORGANIZED 1889. Japital fully Paid 320,000 Transacts a general banking business, pays interest on time \ deposits, loans on farm mort gages. Has a savings department. Bank Opposite Hotel Washburn. AW |Cl]*ES| Irheumatisml ILUMBtSD, SCUTICII ■NEURALGIA aid| ■kidney trouble| BB "5-DROPS” taken internally, rids the blood 9 of the poisonous matter and acids which 9 9 are the direct causes of these diseases. 9 fH Applied externally it affords almost in- 9 §£& stallt relief from pain, while a permanent 9 9 cure is being effected by purifying the 9 9 blood, dissolving the poisonous sub. 9 Wk stance and removing it from the system. 9 jf DR. S. D. BLAND ■ 9 Of Brewton, On., writoSi : M 9 "I had been a sufferer for a neafiber of years 9 vitta Lumbagc and Bbnmatlsm fe my arms fcM §§■ and (age, and tried all the remedies that I could fS gather from medical works, and also consulted ■! flfl with a number of the best physicians, but found Hj wm nothing that gave the relief obtained from “6-DIio'PS." I shall prescribe It In my practice 9 9 tor rheumatism and kindred diseases.” H| I FREEI O If you are suffering' with Rheumatism, 9 9 Neuralgia, Kidney Trouble or any kin- 9 9 dreti disease, write to us for a trial bottle H 9 of "5-DROPS." and test it yourself. 9 9 "5-DROPS” can be used any length of H 9 time without acquiring a "drug habit, ”9 §B as It is entirely free of opium, cocaine. 9 9 alcohol, laudanum, and other similar 9 9 ingredients. =* 9 Large Slae Bottle, “S.DBOPS* (SOO Dmm) 9 9 SI. 00. For Sale by Druggists. 9 ■ BWARSOR IHEURATIC OURE COMPARY, 9 9 Dept. 80. ISO Lake Street, Oktaago. 9 Boats Were Bumped, It was a busy half hour for several local boats during the fierce gale this forenoon. The trouble started when the Mary Scott attempted to back away from the dock. The wind was blowing a screaming gale from the west, and the seas were ex traordinarily high considering the location, and the Scott was driven against the Plowboy which lay at the dock waiting inspect ion. The port side of the stern of the Scott received the blow, and it will necessitate repairs which may take a day or so. The bay was so rough that it aban doned its trip for the day. The Plowboy lay at the dock without having its fires lighted, waiting inspection, and the seas constant ly washing over its sides began to fill it up, not to mention the severe pounding -which it was receiving against the dock. The tug Fashion attempted to tow the Plowboy around the end of the Commercial dock into quiet water when its tow line broke, and the Plowboy sailed away with the wind toward the Schroeder Lbr. dock. The Fashion overtook it three different times, and fasten ed lines each time -which broke almost as soon as they were made fast. By this time, the Plowboy was clear of the Central ore dock, and the Clarkson coal dock, and it was carried by the seas against the Northwestern ore dock, where the Fashion towed it into the quieter water near the shore. The Fashion was injured somewhat in the scrimmage. The extent of the injuries of the three vessels will not be great, but it will necessi tate considerable tinkering to repair them.—Ashland Press. Notes From Washington From Our Regular Correspondent. It was thought that the meet ing of the Smithsonian Regents held this week would settle on a successor to the late Secretary Langley, of flying machine fame. The decision was not made but was put off for six months long er, Meanwhile the Smithsonian will run under the direction of the Assistant Secretary who is designed by law to act in the death ov absence of his chief. This matter is more than com - mon importance. The work of the Smithsonian Institution is shaped by the Secretary and the personality of the Secretary gives the direction to the work. It is of immense benefit to the. people at large though they may not always follow the lines by which it is worked out. Of course Secretary Langley was most popularly known by his flying machine work. But his other contribution to science, the investigation of the invisible In the Name' of Sense, that good common sense of which all of os have a share, how can you continue to buy ordinary soda crackers, stale and dusty as they must be, when for you can get Uneeda Biscuit fresh from the oven, protected from dirt by a package the very beauty of which makes you hungry, NATIONAL BISCUIT COMPANY spectrum, was less well kncr but of even higher important His bole meter, an electric tht mometer, which will register millionth of a degree contigrri was his most important cont bution to working science, is through this line of tion that long range weatb forecasting has come to be mo than a possibility. It is qui possible that within a few yea the general nature of the wint and summer can be announce ih advance. And the basis this whole system was laid T Prof. Langley before he die Thus it will be seen that tl the work of the Secretary of tl Smithsonian depends much ( the personality of the man an that personality may have to c to a large extent with the we fare of the country as a whok The Regents of the Institutic have taken their own time abo> selecting a successor to Prc Langley and they probably, ha 1 done well as the position is or of the most important under tl scientific dispensation of ti government. The prospect is that the Pan ma Canal Bill will reach the ff of the Senate this week. Thei is little question either that tl report of the committee will be i favor of a Sea Level Canal. Th may complicate matters soon what as such a canal is in direr contradiction of the President recommendations for a Loc Canal. But the Committee hi examined a lot of witnesses au the majority report that is to l made will represent the be decision that laymen were to a’ rive at on a question where tl best engineers of the world we. not able to agree. Whatever ti result, the settling of the que: tion as to the type of canal w result in work being pushed, at that is the main thing, Wheth the canal will be built at sea let or be of the lock type is a maul of comparatively small impc tance. The main question already setteled and that is tl canal is to be built. The ty will be a matter of three or fo years difference in time whi will not count for much for twe ty five years hence. First class repairing ai engraving done at Meehan' Do not be Imposed (Jpou. Folov & Cos., Chicago, originat Honey and Tar as a throat and Iu remedy, and on account of the gr merit and popularity cf Fole;y Honey and Tar many imitations at offered for the genuine. Ask ft Foley’s Honey and Tar and refu any suostitute offered as no oth< preparation will give the sarr satisfaction. It is mildly laxativ It contains no opiates and is safe: for children and delicate person: Q. W, Frost.