Newspaper Page Text
E, B. THAYER. Editor and Prop.—VOL. L.
SOME SIDE LIGHTS ON THE JAPANESE CHINESE SITUATION. By L. Norton Brown. I or the sake of argument let .us assume that some of the sensational articles emanating from Peking re . ently, in regard to matters Japanese and Chinese are true. To be sure it is a little: difficult for a person who knows Japan to regard her people as •aggressive” and “swashbuckling” and the Chinese as models of peace and quiet. The street fights of Tient sin. Peking, or any other Chinese city ,ine to my mind as one of the first harp cont rasts to life in Japan, where lie might lie for years w ithout seeing rven children quarreling. No tourist passing through China however, on his most rapid fox-trot could possibly avoid running into a cloud of dust at least once a day, in the midst of which an animated mass of Happing rags and Hying pigtails would resolve itself into two or three codes trying to pommel each other death, as their “gentle” and peace-loving” neighbors ran yelling at tiietopsof their voices 1o watch the delightful spectacle. !>r. Arthur Smith, who has lived in China for over thirty years and is an acknowledged authority on things • i.ine.se, says in the chapter called ■" i'll Ttjphwms in Chinese (Jhuructeris / . that “The Chinese have carried to a degree of perfection known only among Orientals the art of reviling. The moment that a quarrel begins abusive words of the sort are poured forth in a tiltliy stream to which noth ing in the English language offers any parallel, and with a virulence and pertinacity suggestive of thefish women of Billingsgate. The merest contact is often sufficient to elicit a torrent of this invective, as a toucii induces the electric spark, and it is in constant and almost utiiversal use by all classes and botli sexes, always and everywhere. * * * The practice of ‘reviling the street’ is often indulged in by women, who mount the flat roof of the house arid shriek away for hours at a time, or until their voices j fail.” This however is a digression and offered only as a gentle hint that Mr. Oscar King Davis may wear a band age over one eye and ear. In reading his letters I do not re member that lie lias given any ex planation whatever for Japan’s de-! mauds on China, but as 1 am recently back from the East myself, I may have missed a few' letters. How ever, in simple justice to Japan, tot us go back and recall some of the provocations she had from her older neighlior. _ In an old copy of the Peking hazelte. published in 1882, is a most illuminating memorial to the Chinese tin ne by Li-llmig-Chang, the pow erful Viceroy of Chi-li. It proves that as far back as that year, China’s jealousy at Japan’s advancement, was developing into a malignant hatred and that she was planning to restore by force the ancient supremacy which she saw slipping so rapidly away. hi this Memorial, Li-llung-Chang s.us: “Your Majesty has graciously ordered me to undertake the responsi bility of preparing the plan for the invasion of Japan, hut my humble opinion is, let tis not lose sight of our idea !>f invading Japan, hut let us not >• emit the mistake of doing this in a hurried manner. * * * In one of the ancient maxims it is said, ‘Noth in is so dangerous as to expose one’s eme before it is ripe’—and then, till * advising a still greater increase of the armament of tlie country, he ees n to discuss the ‘best cause of blinking about a rupture with Japan and coming to extremities.’ ” In |ss;, n,e famous treaty of Tient sin was signed by Japan and China, winch provided that in case of insur recti n or disorder in Korea, neither Japan nor China should act independ en > of each other in restoring tran paility there, and if troops had to be sent to tiring this about the two ■ iitries should act together. When u insurrection of tiie Tong Ilaks v place in Korea, however, China, w. it consulting the Tokyo govern i it ipenly disregarded the Tientsin i aty and sent 11.000 troops there • ' established a military supremacy. It may be that litis was the “best v which Li Hung Qhang wanted mi was intended by China to bring a. i exactly What followed, although with the humiliating result. At Airy rate the Japanese-Chinese war wed. commencing in July, 1894, a i lasted until China sued for pejaee \ treaty of peace was signed at > .aioiu'M'ki after this war, by which * i" and of Formosa was ceded to t Japanese government. The oc •ation of l’ort Arthur ami the 1 a tung peninsula by Japan were ;l agreed upon. ery tie familiar even in a slight ’■ roe with the modern history of K.iv. knows what happened after and that Japan instead of being wed to protit by her honestly and won victories* was compelled by "ia. France anti Germany to give er holdings in Port Arthur and biaotung. only to see Russia tirm ■> •• >tabiish herself there and later to Germany, on a mere pretext get -oUiold in Shantung, oat followed in Formosa is not so -'■nerally known and to any one who nits to know tiie story* in detail I "o l and recommend J. W. Davidson's 1 * entitled Formosa. Mr. Davidson was a writer before e became the United States Consul r Formosa and his book is extreme > interesting, giving information al l *t everything in Formosa. Especi a , - v interesting however, arethechap iers dealing with the Formosa Repub lic. and to any one who is interested in curious bits of history this story is without parallel. As was said, Formosa was ceded to Japan after the J apanese-Chinese war bv the treaty of Shimonoseki, on April !7th, 1895, and the ratilication took place at Chefoo, China, May Bth. It did not'follow however, that l ormosa became Japanese territory thereby, as one might reasonably suppose when the commonly-believed in Chinese honesty is considered. Not at ail! When the Japanese officials went down to Formosa to take possession of the island, they found that in the ; interval between the forming of the treaty and their departure south, tlie Chinese Formosans had decided they would not become subject to Japan, hut would have a republic! A new' flag was designed bearing a very lierce and long-tailed yellow tiger on a blue ground, a large silver seal was made, and a huge procession headed by men carrying the new Hag and other banners, and otlicials carry ing thp seal, marched through the streets of the Capital and Formosa was loudly proclaimed the “Island Republic.” The Chinese General Tcheng-Ki- Tong, who while military attache’ of the Ciiinese Embassy in Paris some years before, had been found guilty of embezzling public money and was re called because of it, after a conference at Peking and Tientsin vvitli the Chinese otlicials, was sent to Formosa to complete the organization of the new republic. The funds for the venture were largely furnished by the higher mandarins of the middle pro vinces of China, who were easily per suaded to it by the Peking govern ment, acting through Governor Tang and General Tcheng-Ki-Tong. - ft The whole story, although it re cords this “monstrous act of duplicity k to which the whole history of warfare shows scarcely a parallel,” is still one of the funniest thihgs in all history, and the installation of Billy Waters, ex-harkeeper, miner, and “champion pugilist” of Montana, as chief artill ery instructor and finally minister of war, is not the least amusing incident in this almost unknown bye-path of history. For some weeks, w ithout the slight est pretence of secrecy, ships convey ing troops, ammunition, etc., plied be tween ports on the main land and Tamsui, the port in Northwestern Formosa, even after the cession of the island from China to Japan had been made and ratified! The Japanese otlicials and forces landed in Formosa the 29th of May. Lord Li-Ching-Fang, the adopted son of Li-Ilung-Chang, had been deputed as Imperial Commissioner to formally hand over the island, hut as there had been several skirmishes and much rioting and looting in the Capital, Lord Li, after trying in vain to get out of the unwelcome task made over tures to the Japanese and promised that if they would first suppress the rebellion, then lie would hand over the island! His terror was so great that iinally the Japanese allowed the formal transfer of the island to take place on a Japanese man-of-war in the harbour of Keelung, and Lord Li departed from the island in disguise. The new president of the Republic, also feeling that discretion was the better part of valor, had divided *30,000 among his own body-guard as release money, and he too escaped secretly from his yamen, taking as much of the republic's funds as he could get away with. Here Mr. Davidson says: “At two a. m. on the uui of June, the yellow Republican Tiger gathered in his long tail and laid down and died for of nour ishment. The president had made an unexpected exit, the minister of for eign affairs had urgent business else w here and the eight members of par liament who had been drawing the princely sum of iifty cents a day had gone down the river to Tamsui and escaped with their families.” Rioting, lires and looting followed. The arsenal was broken into, the powder magazine exploded and Tai peh, the capitol. was in danger of being utterly destroyed. Finally after about $1,000,000 worth of (Jam age ■ had been done, the Ciiinese merchants prepared a petition to the Japanese and sent it to the coast, re questing them to come to Taipeh in all haste and drive away the looting Chinese soldiers. The Japanese troops, although only live hundred strong, and expecting to meet twenty thousand Chinese, left Keelung as soon as they knew the truth. Taipeh was in a deplorable condition, murder and looting going on every wiiere and new tires continu ally breaking out in different parts of the city, Rewards of 100 taels for the heads of Japanese soldiers and 500 taels for the headsof Japanese officers ! had been offered, and here as in Port Arthur during the war the year previ- I ous. the heads of the Japanese troops and officers whom the Chinese had 1 succeeded in killing were displayed ! on stakes with the eyes, noses and mouths gouged out with spears. It was weeks before the island was really subjugated and the Japanese in possession, for trouble broke out in the south and troops had to be sent down to quell the disturbances there. All this is over now ami Formosa | under Japanese rule has become anew and prosperous country, and Taipeh, or Taihoku as it is called now. the capitol, is a modern, clean and beau t i tHi city, with parks and beauty spots everywhere, a magnificent new museum, municipal buildings which (Continued on fourth page) Wausau SBm Pilot. HELD LAST MEETING. County Board of Education Passed Out o! Existence Friday, August 13th. The County Board of Education, composed of B. E. Walters, B. F. Lang, W. F. Lemke, F. F. Chesak and E. It. Prelin held its last meeting in this city on Friday, August 13th. There was considerable work to finish up, such as the payment of hills con tracted by the Marathon County Training and Agricultural schools. It also changed the lines in districts 5 and 8 in the town of Emmet. The legislature repealed the law cre ating the County Board of,Education and the bill authorizing it was signed by the governor last Friday. The new law allows the work to go right along just as it has during the past two years, but it lias taken it out of the hands of the people and placed the appointment of the members of the hoard and school trustees with the county board. This looks very much like throwing it into politics. Chairman Christie of the county board, will appoint three trustees to take charge of the work which has been done by the County Board of Education, excepting the supervision of the Marathon County Training and Agricultural schools, which will he given in the hands of another board of which tiie County Board will ap point two members, the other mem ber being the County Superintendent of Schools. Tiie County Board of Education which has just gone out of existence, has accomplished much good work and opened the eyes of tiie public in many instances where there are ir regulatious. B. E. Walters, its presi dent, has been very active in his en deavors to advance the interests of the schools of our county; he lias spent many evenings attending meet ings in various parts of our county, with others engaged along educational lines, assisting in the up-building of our county schools. WHY AUTOS TURN TURTLE, On account of tiie large number of automobiles turning turtle nowadays, killing and maining many of the oc cupants, there has been much thought on tiie matter by which such acci dents will be less frequent. It has been said apparently with good logic, that tiie turning over of automobiles is not caused by bad roads or fast driving; it is because the driver loses his head and consequently control of the machine. The driver of an auto mobile when in danger of turning turtle feels the wheels skidding into the ditcli and intuitively turns the front wheels to the center of the road. This lias a tendency to turn the machine at right angls to tiie direc tion of tiie momentum and turning over is inevitable, if tiie machine is running at a brisk speed. Instead of doing this thing, tiie old and exper ienced driver will turn the front wheels to the bottom of the ditch when the rear wheels are felt skidding; he remains that way until he lias the machiril under control. The princi ple of tiie rule is that as long as tiie wheels are kept in tiie line of momen tum the car cannot turn over but as soon as the machine is iieaded across tiie line of motion then it must roll, if the rate of speed attained is suffic iently great. NEW PROBATE LAW. Time required'for the settlement of tiie estates of deceased persons is shortened by a law which lias just passed the Wisconsin legislature and goes into effect September Ist. The law provides that tiie time for creditors to file claims may he made four months instead of six months as provided under the present statute. It also advances tiie time when notice to creditors is first given to the very commencement of tiie proceeding. Heretofore notice to creditors could not be given until the administrator or executor had quali fied, which was ordinarly about one month after the proceeding had started. Under tiie new law tiie first notice of the case and the second notice, which is tiie notice to credi tors, may be combined.—Crandon Re publican. $5.00 and SIO.OO Clothiers No More and No Less $8 and $lO Men’s and Young Men’s Suits and Overcoats &■ If for any reason after six months of wear, any suit or overcoat should not give entire satisfaction, your money will be cheerfully refunded. MISS MIRIAM NESBITT WAS IN CITY SUNDAY Noted Edison Actress, Visiting at Merrill Motored to Antigo. An automobile party comprised of Dr. and Mrs. L. M. Willard, of Wau sau, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Martin of Merrill and their guest Miss Miriam Nesbitt, the noted motion picture ac tress, with the Edison Company of New York, motored to the city yes terday and enjoyed dinner at the Hotel Backbone. Miss Nesbitt is well known to the movie fans of this city, having ap peared several times at tiie local thea tre on the screen. Miss Nesbitt, tiie Edison Favorite, attributes her choos ing a stage career to an odd source. She had invented a hook and eye and took it to have it patented to an old family friend. Tiie friend got inter ested in theatricals, forgot the “patenC’ which is now on tiie market and has made a small fortune for another who took out the patent. However tiie friend, who is now a theatrical magnate, started Miss Nes bitt on tiie career she longed for. One of the great plays in which Miss Nesbitt and Marc MacDermott take the leading role is “A Theft fh the Dark. Miss Nesbitt is a niece of Mrs. Martin Antigo Journal. NEW DOG LAW. Any Person May Kill Dogs Under Certain Conditions. The following law has been passed by tiie present legislature and is now in force : Section 1. Sections 1619 and 4445 c of tiie statutes are amended to read : Section 1619. A|iy person may kill any dog tlist lie knows is affected with hydrophobia, or that may sud denly assault him while he is peace fully walking or riding and while be ing-out of the inclosure * * of its owner or keeper, and may pursue to and upon the premises of the owner, of elsewhere, and kill any dog * * * found killing, wounding, or worry ing any horses, cattle, sheep, lambs, or other domestic animals. Section 1. Any owner or keeper of a dog. who, negligently or otherwise, allows or permits such dog to leave his inclosure, and which dog shall have killed, wounded or worried any horse, cattle, sheep or lamb, in addi tion to being liable in damages there for according to law, shall be pun ished by a line of not less than ten nor more than twenty-five dollars. 2. The owner or keeper of any dog which sijall have worried, wounded or killed any horse, cattle, sheep or lamb, who shall have verbal or written notice of the fact given him, shall, if such dog again worry, wound or kill any such animal, in addition to being liable in damages therefor according to law, be pun ished by a fine of not * * * less than twenty-five nor more than fifty dollars, and in default of the pay ment thereof be committed to tiie county jail until payment is made, for not exceeding twenty days. THE LEGISLATURE. The legislature practically ad journed on Friday night, but as there are many little things to clean up it will be a week or ten days before it becomes a fact. Two bills were passed in the senate last Tuesday which are of great inter est to dairymen. One provides for tiie licensing of cheesemakers. Tiie other provides that tiie dairy and food commission of the state shall make an inquiry into the methods under which agricultural products are marketed in this state. Gov. Phillip lias signed a bill appro priating $35,000 so that the state may clear up all outstanding debts against tiie state fair. Tiie senate passed the bill appropri ating $210,000 for the University Ex. tension work. A bill has been signed for the cre ation of a department of engineering and architecture and tiie chief engi neer will be appointed very soon. A bill has been passed authorizing an experiment station at Bayfield. The senate decided Wednesday that its motives in going on record in favor of amending the construction to permit larger salaries for state leg islators, which is only SSOO per term, would be misconstrued by the people and tiie Smith resolution on the sub ject was turned down by a two to one vote. The mother’s pension law, created by 1913 legislature, will be left un amended, the senate non-concurring in the Caldwell bill changing the ad ministration of the law. The senate passed a bill restoring practical nurses who are registered to their former standing which was tak en away inadvertently by the passage of the revised medical law. “Every man in this legislature is kicking about the length of the ses sion,” said Assemblyman Crosby of Clark county in favoring a suspension of the rules. “The people of the state cannot understand why the legislature is still in session. It is time that w e passed a resolution of this character.” The lower house refused to recede from its position in cutting the ap propriation of the state civil service commission #10,700 for the biennial period. The general bill introduced by Sen ator Skogmo permitting the holding of probate court in any town in any county of the state has at last been passed. It is* claimed that this bill will be a great convenience to the in habitants of Northern Wisconsin counties. SIS, slß' and S2O Men’s and Young Men’s Suits and Overcoats lit* THE HUB WAIJSAIi, WIS., TIIESPAY, AIicUST 17, I9IS. OCCURRENCES OF LONG AGO. ITEMS OF NEWS BOILED DOWN FROM THE CENTRAL THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO ■*. TUESDAY, SEPT. 27, 1881. Hon. C. M. Webb of Grand Rapids dropped in upon 11s yesterday. Abby Carrington will delight tiie people of Wausau at Music Hall on Tuesday, Oct. 4th. Chas. Cawley, formerly R. R. agent at Schofield, now acting in the same capacity at Pipestone, Minn., was a welcome caller yesterday. Sat Clark, one of the oldest citizens of Wisconsin and for many years prominent in politics, dropped dead in Minneapolis one day last week. Gen. Kellogg spoke in Milwaukee at the celebration of the battle of Antietam, and the Milwaukee papers speak very highly of his effort. Ernest Scriver, brother of W. J., arrived in town on Friday and lias taken charge of the store of Schofield & Scriver. Dell McCrossen and Will Collins have been in Milwaukee and Chicago during the past week. Peter Murray, Mark Watson, Vint. Gearhart and Will Murray have set up house keeping for themselves. They have secured rooms in Quaw’s block, which they have fitted up in handsome style. A splendid carpet adorns the floor, beautiful pictures hang on the walls, books on the table and everything as neat as though touched by a woman’s hand. During the theatrical performance in Music Hall, Friday evening, a lamp in Kolter’s Billiard Hall ex ploded and for a time tiie danger of an extensive conflagration was emin ent. Bing & Slimmer’s new stores in Pali’s block are now ready for occu pancy. Tiie Edwin Clifford Dramatic com pany have been playing an engage ment in this city with decided suc cess. GIVES STREET PARADE Barnum and Bailey Management Spends $1,000,000 on New Pageant. When the barnum and Bailey Great est Show on Earth visits Wausau on Thursday, Aug. 26, it will be with the greatest street parade ever seen in tiie United States, bar none. It is entirely tiie origination and execu tion of tiie best artists, designers and property masters of Italy, France and England. It is tiie policy of the Barnum and Bailey management never to repeat itself. During tiie season that they cut out their parade, it was done be cause in their opinion they had ex hibited everything new under tiie sun, and that they should therefore wait until such a time as more origi nal ideas might he evolved and new wonders sought out from remote lands. For two years, day and night, artists, artisans and stage spectacle builders have been toiling like Tro jains in tiie European workshops of the show near Liverpool to Duild the parade which this year is amazing the cities of America. Not in any way does this pageant resemble those seen in the past. It fairly glistens with newness, and the million dollars invested shows itself in gorgeous floats of turnished gold made by Oriental workmen, tapestry and throne rugs from Persia and Tur key, costumes from Prance, laces from Ireland, scarfs, flags and banners from China and Japan, statuary from Ital ian gallers and studios, band and orchestra vans of bronze and animals dens, hand-carved and burnished with pure gold, war engines of savage tribes, graven images and idols of heathen nations, the crude vehicles of barbarian chieftains and imperial carriages of state are displayed. Every type of man is seen in his native dress and the characteristic music of the world is represented by great brass bands, castanet ballets, chanters, weird pipers, grand opera choruses, bag-pipers, tom-tom players, barbarian orchestras, cathedral or gans, silver chimes, siren pipes, and drum, life and bugle corps. A great menagerie of recently discovered ani mals is shown in open dens. The pa rade is three times the length of for mer displays. It represents ten times the expense in money and thought. The performance, too, has under gone many changes. It has been bet tered by the addition of new acts from the arenas and audience rooms of Europe and Asia. The long bill be gins with a costly spectacular pageant, entitled l, Lalla Rookh,” which’ em plpys over 1,000 people and hundreds of horses, elephants and camels. The menagerie is beyond question the greatest traveling zoo in the world. Here are displayed various jungle and forest mothers with their interesting families about them, and every other known species of animal that can possibly live in captivity. BARKER’S REMEDY. Is a'splendid medicine for couglis, colds, sore throat and catarrh. It will relieve and cure all soarness and irri tation of the throat at once. A trial will convince you. For sale by Wm. A, Taege, druggist. FORJSALE. The residence property of the F. W. Kickbuscli estate, at 21C Grand Ave., fronting I*2o feet on Grand avenue, and running west 250 feet. For further particulars enquire of C. H. Wegner, 520 Main street. j6-tf Friday evening, September 23, 1881, Hugh Mclndoe launched his bark on the dark river and was hurried quick ly over. His death was not unex pected or sudden, as lie had been in precarious health for some time Yesterday the mortal part of James A. Garfield was laid away. The day was gloomy and lowering, as if nature was in sympathy with tiie proceedings of the hour. Tiie morning hour was occupied in draping and putting on the outward forms of mourning. At ten o’clock Clifford’s band, assisted by several membersof the Forest City band, occupied tiie band stand and discoursed suitable music. Ateleven, services were held at tiie Lutheran and Presbyterian churches. The latter church was most appropriately and handsomely draped. Tiie oration of Rev. J. W. Hageman is mentioned as one of the finest efforts ever de livered in this city. As tiie services began, all tiie bells of tiie city clanged in sorrow for the mighty dead. At two o’clock p. m. the court yard was literally packed by a sorrowing mul titude. The Gerujanfci Guards with reversed arms and colors draped in mourning, took a station in front of the court house. Tiie Forest City and Wausau band combined and dur ing tiie exercises that followed, played solemn and appropriate music. From the steps of the court house appro priate speeches were made by Mayor J. E. Leahy, C. V. Bardeen, John Ringle, B. W. James, W. C. Silver thorn, J. A. Kellogg, C. F. Eldred and M.jA. Hurley, and were listened to with marked attention and in a spirit that indicated that tiie vast audience were in perfect sympathy with tiie words spoken. Tiie day’s exercises were closed by addresses to the school children at the Presbyter iin church by J. A. Kellogg and T. C. Ryan. It was a sad and solemn occasion and one long to he remem bered. SOME CORN. While out in tiie town of Stettin the other day, a crew of telephone workers from this city, in conversa tion with Berry Bishop, a farmer of that town, said the corn looked very backward this year. Mr. Bishop told them to step into his field and he would show them corn six feet high; they did and sure enough they found a fine field of corn and brought in a stalk seven feet high, which lias been on exhibition in front of tiie tele phone building the past week. The past week lias been great growing weather for all kinds of produce. .tames Montgomery lias produced another stalk from his farm that is about eight feet high. This is also on exhibition. CEREAL MILLS CO. MERCHANT MILLERS CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $250,1100.00 Succesoors to H. E. McEachron Cos. DEALERS IN A Grain, Hay, Flour, Feeds, Potatoes, Wool, Peas, Heaps, Seeds, Etc. ALSO ONLY MANUFACTURERS Feed Milling Plan., Wausau, Wis. F ° r Sa,e at 3,1 OUr *■■ and h 3 *4 w Use _ Use Pearl R Pearl Flour K Flour F I WORK FOR WAUSAU 1 R | Use W Use Pearl y Pearl Flour ? Flour A U WE MAKE IT. FOR SALE AT ALL DEALERS I No. 40—TERMS $1.50 Per Annum HENRY B. HUNTINGTON LAW AND REAL ESTATE Scott St. f Opp. Court House, Wausau, Wis. Over 3300 Acres of Fine Farming and Hardwood Lands for Sale in Marathon, Lincoln and Taylor Counties, Wis. Fine Residence Property, Business Property, Building Lots . and Acre Property for sale in the city. MONEY TO LOAN ON REAL ESTATE SECURITY. 4. Jjj • ■ SI t r—<M ■=■!-.,': *■ ' s / ADAMS STREET g - ■ 80' 80' 60' 60' 80' 60' j P i m mi 1 5 BLOCK. 1 £ I I l *’ I* ?• Vi 5 IMi.H.B.HUNTINGTON'S ADDITION I 60 > 60 1 60 1 60' 60' 60' TO THE BFULTON STREET S iCITY OF WAUSAU 1 ~ i j 601 80 1 60' 60' 60' 60* ' 1 j | =l*2f34*s*6= 1 1 i. ■ 60' ’> " 60' 1 : CVfT.'' ' ; g 60' " " " '< 60' a 1 " 1 i j ?12 *ll *lO 5 9 * 8 -7 = I j* l jrn 601 60* 60* 60 * 60 ' Ifl' 1 | j| i 0 j SWARREN STREET S I I c ' . - i 5 i | 68* 60* 60* 60* 60* 60' I I I ! 51*2=3*4*5*6?! ; *■- | 60' > " " 60' | | ~Z —BLOCK,.3. S I CO 60' '< " " " 60' CO j -I ! ! 3) 3) j j 2 ?12 ! 11 *lO * 9 * 8 * 7? K i in j Ii + 60' 60' 60' 60' 60' 60' ! —— L —j———M FRANKLIN K.eicTjo.j.iN* j § I*ti 60 ' 60' P 60' 1 60' !• *4l tis.U' riwfn L-iML 8 s !L BU> V‘ 4 *i lis £j lOT 10 \ i |a i 1 ? 2 SSig 3 £♦:?. p. 6Sp - i • !• i ! j y; o. 8 xL. *4 jgltqig-g* 1 DO-- g 0) ,j. f. “ g) >•* rj J —-‘-‘n -|S „ M r- U -.LOTt.o q g LOT e - ; g“ g f co'? lot', j2ocrii N wi :o - eI,D *“°” I0N - - \ 3r- -H If ISO' -jl - 180 ° £ is \ ||| ml| M H J For prices and terms, or any information relating toitlie above described lots and lands, apply at my office, Henry B. Huntington. ORDER YOUR MONUMENTS AND MARKERS from me. My work and material are the best. Prices and Terms Satisfactory W.W. Walker Opposite Cemetery Entrance WAUSAU WISCONSIN pzaßS MJI n . <