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E. B. THAYER, Editor and Prop.—VOL. XXXVII.
• V ■■■■■ . ■ - - ■ ■ fry ' ■■■" ■ 111 ■ ■ ■■■ t— -■ ■■ . ' 1 1 i jr-g" -'r",". ■' ■ ■ 1 '■■■. i ■■ niTZi\:nr r T\ i ms T r ♦ g.i.i.l^Hf...■lMl 'h-mV ji 3 v / |;H'LLI:H f-h-LiAl-f-l it nt; 11; m; TTTT i tttmnWFl ii n * * VmX/tLB 4TWrer\ 'LL.L*ISILI | ADDITION Sr/W*w : I STfrter 1-1 i | I“I I-ri ! n I'l “I I*-!'- Hr j i "| — TO TH : . U esLi JL. WtelM,. Ll r 7’y' 3r ■’! •]■; | i i“i *, ti!±ll:1:l bihmiitmiMi! it IS £.ll 5 I I i —HvJ;/■ ! : JJ-.LiJJ--l.lnl— @ £=* flanson’s Addition LOTS GOING FAST. Do Not Delay If You Want One. FINE NEW HOUSES 111 THERE ARE LEFT ONLY Four Lots in Block 1. Four Lots in Block 2. Three Lots in Block 3. Only a few left on the side of East Hill. Prices of Lots From ... S6O TO $125. H. H. HAISOI, rr Choicest We have a well selected line of the best and latest odors. If you want a sweet and lasting perfume try our COROFARIA and TREFOIL-CARDINAL There is nothing better. It is a pleasure to show them. Call at the FROST-PHILBRICK PHARMACY The Economical Drug Store, Next to Post Office. Miss Carlotta Blaurock, STUDIO I McCrossen Block. Instructions given in drawing and painting from cast, or model. Open-air class in Landscape. Criticisms given on Mondays, Tues days, Fridays and Saturdays. Special provision for Saturday classes. PRAIRIE LAND NOT IN IT. Referring to Northern Wisconsin a writer in the Commercial West says: “The first impression given by the laud to a man of the prairie is the rag ged look, of the cut-over lands; then this gives place to the wonder how land could produce such au incredible great harvest ot timber as has grown upon it Thru looking M it as a possible crop soil, the luxuriance of the native grass es and the cultivated grasses growing wild along the roads and openings, furnishes positive proof that the soil ami climate ate right for the raising of uncommon crops of at least forage crops. At every point where settlers have opened farms, were seen signs cf nch soil and good crops. Oat stubble and straw piles suggested the truth of assertion of settlers that oats grew higher than a man's head. Clover of ra..k second growth and clover hay stacks of rank stack everywhere, told th< same Story of good grass soil. Timothy acd blue grass grew splendid ly rank in ‘.ote roads and in such places as permitted of the sun's free action on the soil. “The yields of oats and winter heat were regular, y \tr by year, and very heavy. Potatoes had yielded last year 300 bushels per acre, and of#quality, judged by the samol ■* served at the country hotels, seldom if ever improved upon, the opening of farms iu this country will be necessarily slower than on the prairie, but the opening is less expensive and in the end these farms will be of the highest value." Excursion Rates to Portland. Tacoma Seattle. Vancouver and Victoria- From May 27 to June 8 a very low rate of *SO for round trip will be made by the Chicago. Milwaukee vV St Paul Ry., to points named, account uf National Convention Travelers Pro tective Ass n , of America, Supreme Lodge Ancient Order United Work men. Portland, and the Annual Meetiug Young Peoples Christian I ni* n Society of the Presbyterian church, Tacoma, Wash. Good for return tk days from date of sale. 2 w K. GootUUCH. FED 200 PEOPLE, On Saturday last the Deer irk; Cos., of Chicago, through its agent in this city, the Montgomery Hdw. Cos., made its annual spring delivery of farm ma chinery comprised of binders, reapers, mowers, corn binders, rakes, etc., shipped in over the St. Paul road and unloaded and sorted out on the plat form awaiting the farmers. As fast as a farmer drove up a lai ge sheet of pa per bearing the name of the company was tacked on either side of his wagon box, he was loaded up with his purchase and then told that refreshments were awaiting him at the depot. Up stairs in the dejiot was a spread of baked beans, sausage, cold meats, bread, cof fee, etc., and at the same time ;he farm er’s team was chewing hay at the Deer ing Co’s expense. It is estimated that 300 people ate dinner at the company’s invitation. As many farmers as could be pre vailed upon to remain in town until af ter dinner were gotten in line and par aded through the busiuess section of town and then a photograph was taken of the whole bunch. Geo. Mathews and C. B. McKelvey, of Fond dn Lac, aud Louis Churchill, of Waupaca, three of the company's men, were present and assisted in the work. The Montgomery Cos. has been very successful in the sale of machinery this year. Through its salesman, Andrew Smith, over eighty machines were sold to Marathon county farmers during the winter comprising the delivery made Saturday This is said to be the largest one delivery ever made by any com pany hi the state of Wisconsin, which is an evidence that the farmer of Mara thon county is forging to tae front ..long the lines of progtess a* fast as his farm is gaining a reputation for productiveness. This territory is under the supervis ion of H F. Hartfeil, who reports cob lections the easiest in this county of any in his territory and says that it is sel dom his hrm makes a bad sale. Excelsior Bicycles, LIGHT ROADSTER MODEL A, ! Price rA Ladies Complete, or Gents. Lffy A light, racey wheel ot partiei. arly attractive ap pearance. it U fast, strong and durable, com bin ing all the latest and most popular features. Ser- vievable for road racing Superior to others. SPECIFICATIONS . FRAME SbeJßv se*mles tubing thruugfcotu. t inch main j/fKL tubes; \incb round to \ inch oral rear forks; S inch oval EM A rvar stays: Ibi-h joints throughout VttT FORK—Prop forget ttouble an hod pattern frown; Vineh jMET sc. miess forksides; l-inch head stenufor r inch bar stem.> II AN OKU -hater special: no w style spearhead sprocket: 7- 1 '3 } inch diamond faced cranks. WHKKI.>-i>ianiond special huhs; Kxcdsiar spokes and nip pies, first jualitv maple rims, enameled and striped to La t CHAlN—lHamond No. S J-i inch. . SKAT SNT— Finely nt cel plated? complete with internal FINI>H —Special ti.if-li: hand poiishevl; royal blue frame: head j VTjt and neat fand mast orange: all bright part* nickeled on copper. ' TlKES—Triumph. Oxfora. or Morgan i Wright. Ijjtw l** in. f: M> extra for l A J. clincher tires. > \ 01)1. K -Trvxei No. 25 A. or saccr Star. uVNOLR BAR-—Forward extension adjustable, or Kelly w— ■■ *W.'\ T , ! ;>AL> -Bridcepvrt No. 2. gents'. ...ot B KO—t .mple e with wrench, oil can, pump,and re H;C. F. DUNBAR, 112 THIRD STREET. Wa USA uSBkPILOT. EDUCATIONAL ADDRESS. The services at the Methodist church last Sunday eveuing were largely at tended notwithstanding the stormy weather. The class of ’O2, the teachers of the city schools aud a large number of the High School students being pres ent. Rev. Pease took for his topic, “Educational Ideals.’’ He spoke sub stantially as follows: “Get wisdom, get understanding,” is a splendid in junction for this occasion, and, indeed for all others of similar character. Wis dom widens the horizon of life, giving a greater sweep of vision, a better knowledge of the relation of man to man, and more perfect knowledge of God. Wisdom is considered as an ac quirement, and as such is the knowl edge and use of that which is best, most just, most proper, most conducive to our prosperity and happiness. Educa tion teaches how to reach the end of life. It does for man what the agriculturalist does for the fruits of the earth. The struggle of life is, for the average man, 'gainst great odds, and he wins who is best fitted to meet the adverse condi tions of life. Various ideals have been set before the young student, as the end and aim of education. Among these are the Bread and Butter theory which teaches how to make a living with the minimum thought aud labor, and least sweat of the face. It excludes all that is not included in the absolute, in its relation to the coir.mg of dollars .nq cents, becular tiatesinansbip has as its supreme end the good of the public. The interests of the community, State ami Nation depend upon be cohesive power of society, and the rising genera tion should have this impressed upon their minds. In life there are no rights without corresponding duties, and the safely of society depends upon assigur ing every person to some post of duty. Patriotic sentiment should be instilled in the mind of the student, for the per. petuity of the institutions of our land rest upon the coming generations. Intellect 'alism is another ideal, and while containing much that is beauti- WAliSAli, WIS., TIJESPAY, JUNE 3, 1902. COMMENCEMENT WEEK. This Commencement week promises to be a notable one in the annals of the Wausau High School. The Thursday evening program will be opened by the High School chorus and an invocation by Rev. F. A. Pease after which Alfred Larson, ’O2 saluta torian, will speak on the class mptto, “Thyself Must Make Thyself.’’ Miss Helen Gebhart has chosen for her sub ject Chopin’s “Ballade No. 2, in A Flat” which she will discuss and illustrate on the piano. The class play, “The Merchant of Venice Up-to-Date,” of which the cast of characters was given iu last week's High School news, is said to be the fin est class play ever presented in the High School. “The Merchant of Ven ice” is certaiuly “up-to-date,” and a most humorous adaptation of the orig inal, following the plot quite closely in most instances but introducing some j startling inovations in others. Portia’s 1 immortal speech appears iu the latest: vernacular, and many famous Shakes- J pearean expressions are clothed in the! most remarkable 20th century English.; Antonio is the captain of the Wausau ! foot ball en, and Shylock is an ex-) player on the Grand Rapids team, who ! gambles on games and holds a foot ball) grudge against Antonio. Bassanio in ; his courtship of Jessica with the Cn?sar; “pony” which causes all the trouble,' involves Antonio in the difficulties with ; Shylock, and the crisis of the play hing- } cs on the foot ball game where Shylock ; demands the fulfillment of his bona in ; a pound of the gridiron champion’s hair> “nearest his brain” while the oppor- > tune arrival of tie X’Ray professor in j the court averts a dire catastrophe and ; reveals some remarkable evidence as to > the contents of Antonio’s head. Launce-1 lot Gobho, in his modern rendering, is j particularly good, and the introduction of a “real-live” foot ball game by gen uine foot ball players furnishes the real istic touch. Each actor has been chosen with a view to his special fitness to the part and the “hits” are excellent. The class prophesy will reveal the members of the class of 1902 iu their various and remarkable careers twenty years hence, by means of portraits drawn by the class prophet, Miss Nina Kickbusch. PROGRAM IN FULL: THURSDAY EVENING. Music, High School Ouchestra Invocation-, Rev. F. A. Pease Salutatory—“ Thyself Must Make Thyself,” Alfred Larson Essay—“lnterpretation of Chopin’s Ballade No. II in A Flat,” Helen Marie Gebhart CLASS I'LAY, “THK MERCHANT OF' VENICE UP-TO-DATE/’ J>KAM 1* 1 VIS. The Duke of Venice, - - - Frank A. Boettcher Antonio, a senior. Captain of High School Foot Ball Team, .... William R. Scholfield Bassanio, his frieud and suitor to Portia, George Sexmith Gratiauio, another friend, - - - Theodore Blank Shylock, a wealthy gambler, - - William Kdckuh Tubal, his fried and Captain of the Grand Rapids Foot Ball Team, .... Ric 1 * •*> Goetsch Launci lot Gobbo, servant to Shylock, Ches'T". E. Bishop The Professor, an X-ray photographer, - Lulu Bauer Policeman, Alfred G. Wilson Portia, a rich heiress, .... Chloe Tilden Nerissa, her friend, - - - Mathilda Lambrecht Jessica, Shylock’s ward, .... Wanda A- Hour Miss Abbie S. Threedice, a teacher, - Ella H. Frenzel Mrs. Gobbo, Launcelot’s mother, - - Bessie LaPier Foot ball players, Junior Bovs Music between the acts by the High School Orchestra. Class Prophecy, .... Nina M. Kickbusch Music, High School Orchestra FRIDAY EVENING. Music, a) Pilgrims’Chorus, Tannhaeuser, - - Wagner b) A Merry Life, Denza High School Glee Club. Senior Address—“ Life’s Commencements,” - Rev. Jenkin Lloyd Jones, Pastor of Ail Souls’ Church, Chicago. Music, a) “The Two Grenadiers,” - - - Schumann b) "The Pigtail.” Ballard Valedictory—“McKinley,” - - - Alfred G. Wii son Presentation of Diplomas, Mr. G. 1). Jones, President of Board of Education. Reception to Senior Class. ful is not suited to our day. Tim best product of secular thought is called Philosophic Utilitaranism, and has as its end the greatest happiness of the great est number, but unfortunately the text books of today do not teach the princi ples of complete living only incidental ly. To meet this ideal we must go out. side of popular education. The speaker then referred to the dan ger that ha3 threatened the young man of today in the worship of the self-made man, and pointed out that young men of little ability have become possessed with the idea that but little knowledge is necessary for success in 1 f*\ and. as a consequence, have dwin dled into nothingness. Y\ e must de veiope the entire man, and unless we and > the young man of tomorrow will be only two-thirds of a man. The spiritual and moral nature must be cultured if we are to meet the great and important questions of the day. Science and religion are not at war. but harmonize and teach the wisdom of God. Science, which is but the un folding of nature, declares “the hand that made us is divine.’’ while Religion, which unfolds to us the re vela tio C which God has made of Himself, bold! asserts “In the beginning God.” TANARUS; music furnished for the occasi was fine. A URGE SALE OF LUMBER. W. G. Landon. manager of the Bark er A Stewart Lumber mills, of this city, was in Minneapolis last Wednesday where he made a sale of 7.UU0.000 feet of hemlock lumber to H. R. Gardner. The stock is from the Barker & Stewart lumber yards of this city. This is one of the largest sales of lumber that has been in this section this season. Music for the evening will be fur nished by the high school orchestra un der the able direction of Miss Harger, city school supervisor of music.. Scenery for the play has been made by Henry Tuttle, of Milwaukee, who painted the drop curtain for the stage. Reserved seats are on sale at Pardee’s drug store at 25 cents for each evening. ; Friday evening Rev. Jenkin Lloyd ; Jones of All Souls’ church, Chicago, ! will address the graduates on “Life's \ Commencements.” All who have heard ! him recognize in Jenkin Lloyd Jones |an able and sincere speaker, and one jof the foremost of the day. His address ) for the evening is said to be his best ! effort. ! Alfred Wilson, chosen by his class as ; valedictorian will speak on “William ; McKiuley.” Attorney G. D. Jones, as ) president of the school board, will j present the graduates with their diplo ) mas after which an informal reception ; will be held on the stage. | Saturday evening the class of 1903 : will give a reception in houor of the ; graduates which promises to be a j “swell” affair with its hand painted i programs—the work of Miss Stanley— and its ot’ier extravagances unheard of in the history of Junior receptions. ; The program for the evening will be held in the assembly hall. Those fortu | nate enough to be present will have the pleasure of hearing a vocal duet by Misses Nina Miller and Marie Stuhl fauth, a reading by Miss Lira Heine mann, a cornet solo by Miss DeEtte McEachron and selections by Cone’s orchestra. The farewell address to the class, delivered by Edward Mumrn, ’O3, will be responded to by Chester Bishop in behalf of ’O2. Prepar ations are being made to decorate the commercial training room where re freshments are to be served, in the ’O2 colors, red and gold, while the assembly hall will be done in the ’O3 colors, purple and white. The Junior recep tion will close the series of High school events in honor of the class of 1902, the annual Alumni gathering not being held until Christmas holidays, the sea soh w hen the most Alumni are in the city. TO GET RID OF ANTS. In response to a letter from Assem blyman \V. F. Collins of this city asking how to get rid of the ants in lawns which are very troublesome here this year, E. S. Goff of the state experiment station at Madison makes the following reply - “The best way I know of to destroy ants in lawns is to pour a little carbon bi .sulphate into the hill and than cover with a piece of wet cloth to prevent the escape of the fumes. I apply it by making a hole an inch or two deep in the center of the ant hill and pouring in about two tablespoonsful of carbon bi sulphate. This material can be pur chased at drug stores. The fumes <>/ it are heavier than air and so tend to settle into the soil permeaing in all di rections and destroying all animal life. Care should be taken not to inhale the fumes and no fire should i>e used in the vicinity as the fumes are explogivc. Ant hills on lawns seem to be nnsuallj numerous this season, —E. $. Goff Ex periment Station. Madison, Wis. *i>n Sunday, June loth, four excursion trains will pass through this city bound for Minocqua. One of these will start from Prairie da Cbien, one from La Crosse, and two from Waukesha, each train beiog made op of eleven coaches and it is expected that at least 2,000 people will take advantage of the cheap rate. It is expected that the North western will run an excursion tsain from Rhinelander to Woodruff, a few miies north of Minocqua. on the same day. Mrs. C' Batcher, practical mid wife, Fitui street, next to German Lutheran cbnreh. Confinements and and all other kinds of sickness taken at the house. if- FROM THE PHILIPPINES. Parang, P. 1., March 30th, 1902. Editor Wausau Pitot, fTausau, Wis. ;Sir:— Since coming to the Philippine Islands I have often thought about sending a short letter to you, giviug a des cription of the islands and of the peo ple living here. Having a little leisure time this p. m. I will do so, trusting you can hod space for it iu the columns of your valuable paper. The Twenty seventh Reg. U. S. Infantry left San Francisco, Cal., on the transport Sheri dan, on Jan. Ist, and after a very pleas ant trip of twenty-six days sailed iutd Manila Bay. We dropped anchor about one mile from shore and after a visit from the quarantine Dept, were ordered to go to the quarantine station at Mar villes, about thirtj' miles from Manila, at thAuouth of the bay. There we were all given a medical bath and had all our belongings disinfected aud were then sent back to Manila and put on shore. We marched through the city and went into camp at Camp Wallace, on the laplaza facing the bay. It is a very tine location and about 1,009 men were there waiting transportation to the states. Some of them hail seen very hard service and showed it in their looks. On Friday, February 7th, all the troops in Manila were reviewed by Maj. Gen. Chaffee. About 100,(X) naen were iu line, consisting of the 10, 13, 20 22, 24. (colored) and 27th Inf., the, 11th Cav., the6th Light Ar*.. and Cos. B Engi neer Corps. After the review we were sent on board the transport, Crook, to sail to the southern islands and relieve the 17th Inf. After a nine days’ sail, leaving men at several places, we dropped anchor at this place, where the headquarters, band and Cos. C, of the 27 Tnf., went on shore. This is a small p lace of about 200 natives and two companies of U. S. A. troops. It is on the south coast of the island of Mindanao about 630 miles south from Manila. This island is second in size and has about the same area as the state of Ohio. The natives are all Moros under the Sultan of Sulu and are a dark brown, small race. Be. ing all Mohammedans, they have no liking for a Christain and consider it a great glory to die in battle. They are divided up into many different tribes and are continually at war with each other. They are not to be trusted at all, as your friend at morning, may be the very one to cut you down at night with a bolo. They live on rice and fish cooked in the crudest manner and live in rough huts built of bamboo and palm leaves. As far as I can see there is no family distinction, as they all live together in a heap. On account of the intense heat here (from 95 to 110 in the shade, continuously,) they don’t wear any clothes to speak of, and walk bare-footed v h ire a wbitemau can scarcely go with shoes on. On Sunday, March 9th, Private Mor ris, of company C, while walking about 100 yards from post, was instantly killed by being shot by a native who was ly ing in ambush in the bushes. He was struck by a bullet from an old Remington at such close quarters that his head was almost entirely gone. He was buried the same day at sunset. On March 14th, a detail of thirty-four men from the 15th Cav., who were cutting a road to the lakes, were attacked by about 5,000 Moros and forced to retreat to the open country. There they made a stand and sent to the post for reinforcements. A strong body of in fantry went out and helped them iu. They had one man killed and lost their horses, pack train and supplies. Our colonel asked for men and an expedi tion will staff for the lakteson April Ist. It will consist of Cos. B, C. E, F, G, li, I, and L, of the 27tL Inf., and Cos. A, D, and C, of the 17th Inf , troop A of the 15th Cav., one company of engineers, 5,000 friendly Moros under Dato Peang, and the band and hospital corps of the 27th Inf. Col. F. D. Baldwin, of the 27th Inf., will be in charge. This is the largest expedition for some time, and by the time you receive this letter things will be very warm here. As there are about 20,000 natives around the lakes who have tever been suhdued by the whites, many of whom have never seen a white person, and as they are strongly intrenched in a small val ley the light will be long and hard be f'n f they will give up. '1 lie coast Mgros say that there is lots of gold and silver there and want to go and help us just to get a chance to loot. They won’t be needed as the soldiers can do that part as well as they can fight. It don’t seem just the right kind of fighting to wipe them out entirely but they are so treach erous that u “ves tronble and lots of American lives to do it. I can, no doubt, send you more interesting news when I get back from the lakes. This island is very fertile and is cov ered with dense forests, so thick as to he almost impasshble except by the cut trails. Mabogony, rosewood and other valasble wood, are found here in great quantities, end all tropical fruits grow in great abundance. 1 haven’t seen any large snakes hut the lizards are about j two feet long and veiy thick They are harmless but are uot pleasant to | look at. There are no mosquitoes but the ants are as large as sparrows and thick as fleas The rainy season is just beginning and it rains nearly every night. This with a cord breeze from | the ocean cools the air enough so that a blanket is necessary to steep com fortably nights. We get our mail from staff' t.Th - ■ for We "keep fsirit w ■ posted on w hst is going on in the world, only it is about 30 days before we hear of it nnles' it is very important Then we get it by cable to Manila and wire from Manila here. Trusting that I have not imposed on you by so long a letter I will bring it to a close. I would be pleased to receive a copy of your paper should you print this, and will send you more news should you desire it. * lam truly yours, Corp. R. W. Baker. Parang. P. I. Island of Mindanao. Band 27th Inf., U. S. Army. P S.—Since starting this letter, word has been received that two men of Cos. B, Malabang. 16 miles from here, were cap tured at 6 a M. today and murdered with boles They were horribly cut up. One was killed in plain sight of the post. Not over 200 yards aw:iy front the sentry who was unable to save him. No. 27—TERMS, SI.BO per Annum I he H. B. Huntington Cos., Law, Real Estate and Fire Insurance. Third St., Opp. Court Housa, Wausau, Wit Over 40,000 Acres of Fin* Faming and Hardwood Landi for Salt in Marathon, Idianli and Tajlor Counties, Win. Fln Kosidar.ce Property. Business Property Building Lots and Acre Property for sals In the olty. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. Farßalo, the aw* of the a*X sm. a, la town tt, tango 7, oxropUng IS im lalhi tw WIN M the 40. rood house thsrson; Is close by the city; (Teat bargain. Per Sere, sh seo. 5, sad i* of neX. sad sex s* 4 sad MX of sold, sad aX tf MX. sad WW% of MX sec. 7, and a* sad a*!* of swX sad sfe, of swX sad a* of sole see. a ell lsi tewa tt, rmafs IS in town of Plover. For Oslo, of swVt see, 1, towa lit, rssga 7; sad mX seo. 14 sad sX wX see. 11, sad (Wg s' “A ssd Mq, of swfc seo. 18, sad eV4 of swv. end *H of ik sec. IS, sad sU itf nwX see. 14, sad att sf *eV 4 seo. 15. neX of sX seo. 88, sad • Aof aeU and of nwX sad alt sf swX sad a#X of M)t mo. 83, sad aft sf nwX, mo. 84, lows SO. rests 8, is towa of Texas. Per Sals, a X of swX, sad aft of seX mo. 14, tswa 28, rests 4, la towa of "els. Per Sale, mH mo. *B, and a* of swX, sad swX ef swX sec. as, sad Mg see. AM, Mi ett MS tt, aB la towa SO, range 8, tew* of Hewitt. Per dale, swX of aaX> sad *M of s#X. mo. 81, tewa SO, range 8, towa of Howtt. For dale, awX sad *W* of asX mo. 84, towa 10, range 4, towa of Rswltt. Per dale, e* of swX see. 84, sad e* sf awX see. . towa SO, range 4 tewa ef Rswltt. Per Bale, s* ef aw see 94, tewa *7, raage 4; sad s* ef asX ssd s#X tf aMttßtt Mm tt, rsngs 4, to was of Moetaoo sad Clovolsad. Per Sale, aeX. sad b#H sf mX boo. is, itwa IN, mage 10, tewa of I’lOTer. Per tale, swX see. U tewa 44, mage 4; sad aX mo, 7, tewa 14 wags 4 MM 4f ead Texas Per Isis. *tt ef sX eee. 41, tewa 18, raage , towa ef Hewitt, Per Isle. awX aad swX sea. 18 aU la tewa 87, tango t, tewa ef faast Per Bala, ssti ef eelg ead * ef mX see. 15, tewa W, raage , towa t Isa Silt Per tale, mX ef swX ead w* ef soX eee. N, towa 40, raage 4, tewa ef T—s Par tale, ae fr.X eee. 4, tewa at, raage 7, tewa of Hsiao. For Bala. w*af aw* — aw* of *wX see. to, sad aeM see. Mk tewa tt magt4 ttwtt if HMe Per tale, lots I aad l, see. 14 ead so X sf awX eat wX tf aw* sad a* ef awX NtHtlH tewa M, range I, tewa ef Hewitt Per Sale, #X sf mUsn. 4, sad aM[ef iwX sm. 14 ell la tewa 14 raage •; sad uali sat. 14 tewa K, range 4 towas sf Tsxss sad Hawltt Per sals Xsf mX ms tt; sad aX ®f naX mo. V, tewa tt, raage 4 tewa ef Eaawltaa. Per Bale, sf k#X ead aX ef awX ses 4 aad atf ef aaX ses 4 tewa 14 reage t, tewa af Islay. Per Bjl*. mX r*r 44, towa 4 taago 4 ead aX a ( swX see. 4 town 84 raage 4 towas of Tsßaaaa sad Wsstoa. Per Ba'o. .* ef sX mo 14 ead rwX mo. S4 towa >l, raage 4 la Taylor senary. **y*. mi. 4 sad wX of wXtte. 17, and *X ceX mo. 14 eU la town*7. range 4 la towa of drtghtoa; sad eX sf mX Me. , towa 44 taago 4la towa of HeiUa: aad aU efiwX aac tt, town SI, range 4 la towa of geett; sad ew bd sot. 11, towa It, range 7, la towa if ■si rill Itaeela Bounty. Per Sale, aa)i sf mM sea *O, towa *4 raage 4, tewa ef Kletto vek. Per Sals sf Mtf ms 81, towa 17, raage 4 tewa ef laaet Per Bsi4 M*-f ses 84, sad tw%. ms. 14 tewa *7, raage 4 town ef llevalaaA Per tale, wj* ef awti see. to, tewa 14 raage 10, town ef Harrison. Per Sale. aX ef awK sad awX ef aeX ses 41, tewa 14 range 14 tors ef laßm. Per Sale, swX ses to, tewa >4 range 4 tows ef Wtla. Per Sale, m 4 ms 44 tewa 84 range 4 town sf lUl> Palls Per Sale, MX of *W usd eX ef swX tee. 4 wri to, raage 4 town of Prsakferl Per Bale, lots 14 14 aad 14 and swX of as 14 its e, tewa to, raage \ a lleared fell eat dweQttg houM theraea, towa of Isstoa. Por Bala, nwX ms. 14 towa 14 raago 4 la towa of Halsoy. For Salt, os's of MX and sX of mX ms , tewa tt, raago 14 tewa ef never. Por B'-le, neX of mX aad sX of mX 00. to, tewa tt, raage 4 towa ef Jakarta. For Bsle, wX of neX ead awX of awX eee. 14 tewa 94 range 4 la tewa ef Bso near: aad iWaH a#X of ewX sae. It,lawn 87, ranges, la town ef Brighten; sad mX sao. It, town 88, range 4 la town of Hull: and sX of swX and sX of soX mo. 14 town tt, rnngo 4 lu towa ofHolton; aad owX e. mX mo. Is, tows 87, raago 4 la town of Xau Ploiao; aad aX *T wX eoo- 4 town iT, rang# 4, In tows of Cleveland; and nX ei neX ead eX sf awX sad *X or swX ms. 4 aad awX •! aw X **d sX of awX aad sX af mX mo. 14, kvi 88, raage 4, la town ef Wein; sad *X of n#X sad swX of aeX aad wX ace X or seX seo. It, taw* 84, rang* 4 sad *X of noX oad nej.4 of nwX mc. 16, town 24, raago 4, la tow* of Bergea; aad *X af neX, sr-o. 14 town 87, raago 4 In town or Moslnee; and soX of *#X Me. 8, tows 28 raags t. ia town of Msrathoa; aad **b t af MX mo. 14 town 27, range 7, la tawi at sroaeawetter; aad s,X see. 14, tow* 24 range 14 and nwX of nwX •ec. 14. towa 2*. rasga 14, la tswa af Ksstoa; aad ill sf aeX and nX of awX ad swX of nwX aad sX of swX aad a#X af s#X.*d swX of eX sue. 14, town &x rasgs 4 aad wX of soo. 14 towa S4 raago 8, and swX mc. 86, aad sX of nwX as swX mo. S4 town M, rang# 4 la tewa of Texas Por Salt, swX mc. 14 town K, raags 14 town of ■ trrlson. Por Balo, nwX of awX mo. 1, town tt, raage 14 town ef Norris. Per Bale, swX of swX sv. 14 town Tt, raago 14 towa of Plovor. Por Sale, awX end eX *7 mX 14 town tt. raago 4 town or Rib Palls Por Balo, aw frX mo. It, towa 87, raage 4 tewa of Kroneuwettei. Por Balo, swX mo. 85 town 97, raage 6, town of Xnuvet. For Bs!#, #X of MX MO. 1, aad m#X af a*X *e. 18 town to, raags to tewa ef Hsrileeto of°rex®i * l * at mX mc. 84 •-' eX of X mc. to, and aX of awX tee. W, towa M, raage , ttwa Por Sals, wX of mX mo. 18, tewa 80, range 8, tewa ef Hewitt. Por Sale, ewX ** wX of mX mo. 84 town SL, range 4 tewa ef Oesnstaw, Uaeela laaegr /Por Bala, #>, of s*x. mo. 14 tewa 14 raage 4 towa of Hewitt. For prices and terms, or any information relating to the above described lands, apply at our office, H. B. Huntington Cos. SPECTACLES -|S|> lia tMillii ISSL... ' MACC7 The Druggist, to /\ n i Opposite Court House. No charge for Spring Sunshine will remind you that the soda water seaton has opened once again, and that our fountain is a perpetual source of comfort and enjoyment to | the thirsty lover of deliciousness dur- I ing the heated term. We have it at all times cold and sparkling, and with pure fruit juice flavors, besides every other flavor that the fancy may dic- L y tate. The Yellow Front. Geo. Ruder Brewing Company, Brewers, Malsters and Bottlers. The Finest Brewery All orders for Keg and -■"- Bottled Beer will receive in Northern .. . g prompt attention . wisconsin Telephone No. 3 AFTER SPENDING YOUR.MONEY at my store you home with tin ••*nvictio:i,that yon have got value nceiv nl. My 'tock of Furniture i complete and up-to date and though cheap in price id not of that “trashy,*’ quality carried by 30 many dealers. ]ieti!eiiil>er the name and place, CHAS. HELKE,