Leader-Telegram from Eau Claire, Wisconsin on July 8, 1884 · Page 3
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Leader-Telegram from Eau Claire, Wisconsin · Page 3

Eau Claire, Wisconsin
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 8, 1884
Page 3
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' Absolutely Pure. Th powder never varies. A marvel of punt strength ana wholesomenes; . More economical than the ordinary kinds, and can not be told 1b romp tition with th multitude of low teat, short ainn or phosphate pow den. Sold only la Tut IZotal Bakus Powers Co., IOC, WaJ-nnt N. Y. T -W. Thomas. Geo. W. Thomas T. W. THOMAS & CO. Fire Insurance Represents only First Class Companies, And Insures FARM BUILDINGS, RESIDENCES, BUSINESS HOUSES, MERCHANDISE. AND ALL KINDS OE PROPERTY Aeaiuit Lossi by Fire. Officios: East Side No. Ill Kelsey 8treet, up stairs. West Side N. D. Coon'9 building, corner 4th Ave. and Warterstrcet. KUITIOVAI.,. T. W. THOMAS & CO. INSURANCE AGENTS, I f a? Rheumatism, Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago, Backacha, Haadachs, Toothache, r Tb roat, woHl n c. Wpral n . Braises, Barn. Mesilds. Frost II I lea, A SB ILL OTU1B BODILY FA1.NS AID ACHES. oMbr Drujti'U nd DlriarerTbrt. Fifty Cmut bctlla ptrMtloai In 11 Uaui. THE CIIARLKS A. VOfiELEK CO. u A. TOUILU A CO.) WUlim, V. S. A. MALL'S ATARRH HnURE II ElCOjOronttD BY PHTOCIAHB. Catarrh of th Nasal Cavity -Chronlo and Ulcerative Catarrh f the lar. Bye or Throat. It le taken IMi stRNALLY, and aota DIRKOTLV upon the Blood and Muoout Surfaces of th System. It is th bast Dtood Purifier In the WORLD, and la worth ALL that Is charged tor It, tor THAT alone. mi mm cn&E res aitm And we offer One Hundred Dollars for any gait or oaxarm ix wmnoivurB. WILL CUKK AJiY CASK. O OftVe of A. T. Stkwast ft Oa ) OnoAOo, in., June 4, 188a I Meter. F. J. Cheney & Co., Teiedo, O. Gentlemen: I tsve pleasure in Informing you that I have used Hail's Catarrh Cure. It has cured me I was very bad and don't hesitate to say that It will cure any case of Catarrh if tokoa properly. Yours truly, J. B. WcATHXUOan. WOXTH 10 A BOTTLE. E. Mumat. Jackson, Mich., writes Have had Catarrh for 90 years. Hall's Catarrh Cure cured f'ole Proprietors. TOLEDO. OHIO. MIGH MClffiE ABSOLUTELY CTJRXa WHOOPIIfG COUGH. !t is a harmless vegetable svrup, very delicious to she taMa. KcllsYM at snce" ana is a positive cure. WINTER and BRONCHIAL COUCH are cured by this excellent remedy. Piitfiiont in ten lanyuaijrt aecowtpany every bottle. I lUlaVWii UCURE AB80LTTTBL.Y CTTRSS ALL iXnr, DISEASES OF THE BLOOD, STOMACH, at In Ilea Sick iTer and This medicine doea not contain aay mineral, is ab solutely vegemDi, restore xam eiouu m condition, regulating excaaecs and supply in deficiencies, and prevent disease. Dirtctumt im fat kmgmage sonOTpaty ewtry bcttU. PAFILLON MFO. CO., CHICAGO. rom saxb bt axx xwTfQorsra. Special Agents In ESu Claire, Cass & Tracy, W. C. Johnson and E. Meier & Co cwrrr Rosa, AHUM, Rivnlds,rL Th drr climate eater. Throax. laoss. iuu mu, at p.. nau, con, ihm IIARBIAGE GUIDE. 3SO Pawe.lnnatimtel ia cloth aad (Hit biadtnjt Be Sooet or poet ase, aam e paper corara '2c Tbia book coatAUsa all the eurkrat, rtoobtfal or inquisitive wnot to aaow, Isrs editioo, l!U10each. sold ererr few mos. Hseith, Beauty, Happiness,' are pmmoted by Its ad-v0Ow1kO may saarry .who not. vrhy. Madlesi akl. whea Udiini li"SSlit hiiiiiu to 7oa Seat semlsd bj Dr. WBXZZXX&. St. Ixmls. H.. tid snot aoecialisa, and all tnJDW CoartAttrrl are relieved by taking WRICHTS INDIAN YECETABLE PILLS tartiy TtctUUt; Ko OrtplAj. Trie 8S. Anrcls GERfjANREMEOt CTTOTTTTTT Q UOVwa uiti m , ln Imnuratuoi un mow, mm Mni. i iljmjiit-, ... i ' i . - - -y, , mm ACHE I bsm Hlft-at asd Left. umaj, of fans, nas raaua an -aoa careful investigation to if In the majority of cases the sr and lower extremity bo r the left or the left over the iff. orvrl whic.li side most Dersous in. ttowhen in a sitting posture. Ac- i cording to JO. ieiaunay, certain Dreed I a doffs, terriers, Newfoundlands and fOABS uruoa buQ uguv aiui wer UJO The Chinese and Japanese cross left orer the right. Europeans cross the right over the left M. De-launay bserred, in the creeches and saile d' aisles," that infants under three years of age croaa the left arm over the right, older children crossing the right over the left, sixty per cent, doing so at six years of age. Robust children cross the right arm oyer the left; the idiotic and weak, including those who are incapable of working, cross the left over the right The Calmucks and Arabs cross the right over the left, liko tlje Europeans. A great many women cross the left leg over the right Among the opera -dancers, some cross the right leg over the left but not one the left over the right; the majority cross the left over the right or the right over the lefttodifferently. Robust children cross thb right leg over the left earlier than their weaker playmates. Persons who cross the right leg over the left lean .toward the left when sitting; those who place the left uppermost lean to the right Hence, consistently with what might have been expected from what is observed in children wtth regard to crossing legs, until six years of age children Jean toward the left French schoolmasters, it woultf appear, try to prevent their tmpils from assumiag this position, believing that scoliosis results; hence they encourage or enforce the- use of kw -rests (aceoudoirs, which oblige the children to sit straight a useless measure according to M. Delaunay, as the position they choose is in conformity witn tne process ot evolution. Tailors affirm that the back of a pair of trousers is always more worn on the left side than on the right Left-handed people always sit toward the right M. De-launsfy concludes from these observations that the left brain develops previously to the right, and finally the rio-ht P j. euji.ui uu,ies. or mm meaicat, uournai. w A Novel Table Luxury. If, in England, a man was pushed to discover a new animal food, it would, I think, be a long time before he hit upon bats as at all likely to furnish him with a desirable addition to his table, even if their diminutive size did- not place an insuperable obstacle, in tho way of their being so utilized. But in many of tho South Sea Islands, where the flying-fox, a species of bat, fifteen inches or so across the wings, is common, it is used as food by the natives, and its flesh is by no means to be despised even by epicures. The animal usually confines itself to fruit ripe bananas of the best quality, and plenty of them, being about his mark, it would seem absurd to a stranger to the country to be informed that such an insignificant animal as a bat could seriously threaten the fruit harvest in countries where it was so abundant; but he would change his opinion when informed that the flying foxes often settle in hundreds in any likely plantation; and as they always destroy very much more than they consume, the loss and inconvenience thoy cause to the natives may bo properly estimated. The bat in question is not so strictly nocturnal in nis habits as his English brother; and although he usually sallies out at sunset, yet I nave often no! e 1 them sailing about in broad dayli.i, provided tho weather was dull and overcast; the flight is even and regular, very like that of a rook, and not in the least resembling the erratic mode of progression affected by our native species. The natives prepare them for food by first cutting cm tne wings and then passing the body through the lire to remove tho fur, and with it the strong foxy smell with which it is impregnated. It is then carefully scraped, split open, and afterward grilled on tho coals spitch-coek fashion, when it is ready for con sumption, and is capital eating, having a rich, gamy flavor, something between a hare and a woodcock. Chambers Journal. Formerly there was a law in Japan requiring every person who cut down a tree to plant two in its place. It is said that until twentj years ago this law was rigidly enforced. Just what happened to prevent Japan from becoming a pathless forest nobody but a naf.ive-born Jap can ever understand. There are some things, Horatio, the which the more if a man studies whom the less he comprehends. Burlington Hawkey e. w Training Race Horses. If tho diary of some old trainer could be brought to light to compare with an 'ordinary training report for a morning in these days there would be changes in the character of representations. It would be very useful, also, in deciding several questions as to the merits of modern race horses in comparison with those of our forefathers. It is said that horses used to stay better than they do now, and such champions as Bening-borough, Hambletonian.Orville, Tramp, etc.. arc spoken of as altogether a hardier race than the horses of the present day. It is forgotten, however, that the preparations they necessarily received were of a kind to fit them to go over a distance of ground, though it must have been at a certain pace, as trained as our horses are at the present day races could not be won under All the disadvantages experienced by the aneients. It it was announced that Harvester was going to walk from Newmarket to Epsom to meet his engagement for the Derby, he would go back to an outside price, as the feat would be deemed impossible; but that would have been thought an easy journey less than fiftv years ago, and" the question may well arise as to how it was done from the North of England to Epsom before railway times. John Scott must have brought St. Giles down the whole way by road from Malton to win the Derby oi 1832, as the lines to the North were not opened for some years later. We know the great Northern trainer brought his teamol horses down some little time before the meeting, and he had another place at Pigburn, near Doncaster, but there was all the same a pedestrian journey to be performed at a time thought in these days most critical in the period of a preparation. The horse van, which was subsequently utilized a great deal, was comparatively a modern invention, and it certainly did not exist during the first rlfty or sixty years of the Derby, so the competitors from afar must have been walked down on the roads. This must have been training itself of a certain description, and it doubtless left the idea for many years that a good deal of walking was necessary to get a race horse fit Trainers not long passed away used to consider two or three hours' walking exercise a islne qua non, and this was to be twice la day. All this has been changed Long walking and long sweats have been dy ing out in favor of sharp gallops oyer : iiuui iti uuiauura, uiiuquito a revolution : Jhas taken place in the training of race horses, frrevhounds. and athletes. It is iargued by the modern school that the fastest runners mostly spring from shoc-jmakers, tailors, or artisans who arc pretty wen connnea an aay, Dut steal time to exercise their running abilities for short spells morninfrs'and eveninffs. i Such men as these can always beat gamekeepers, postmen, or otners of like vocations demanding much walking:, and it would be maintained that there must be a loss of speed where the dura tion of muscular effort is continued. A aort of stationary condition liko a hunter Sust have represented tho fettle of old erby winners, and a good pipe opener a day or two before tho race was considered the most essential part of the final preparation. , There arc somo curious accounts of the early journeys of race horses to meetings. Orton's Turf Annals gives one of the famous John Singleton, who began life in no very luxurious way, as hij father was a laborer at four pence a day. Rising from a boy to clean the boots to the stable, he lived with a very needy gentleman called Read, who bred a few race horses. As Singleton increased in importance in the eyes of his master they entered into schemes together, and, as money was badly wanted, toward the end of a season young Singleton started off with a filly called Lucy from Psck-lington to Morpeth, distance one hundred and twenty miles, with but ln and sixpence in his pocket The lad was groom, trainer and jockey. Sore beset at saddling time by roughs .and busy-bodies a friendly butcher turned up to give a helping hand, and the race was run and won, and several others besides, in continuing the trip. Great trainers wei-e wont to take expe-;ditions of this sort at a much later date. ,01d John Day rode Little Red Rover from Stockbridge to Plymouth in 1833 to win the Saltram Stakes and another race the same day. He reached his journey's end two days before the meeting, and the next morning a sportsman, who is alive now, led him a gallop on a hunter that could race a bit round the Plymouth course. Old John probably stopped on the road at his friend Mr. Wreford's but any way Little Red Rover must have traveled close on three -hundred miles there and back to win two races. I wonder how he went to Epsom when he ran second in the Derby to Priam! But it was odd training, to regard it from the point of view we take of such matters in these days. Bell's Life. W S" A Simple Steam Bath. The following simple directions, by following which a bath may be obtained by those who are not possessed of those doubtful luxuries called "modern conveniences," are extracted from an article by Dr. H. Engel in the Medical and Surgical Reporter. The treatment has especial reference to catarrhal jaundice: "To assist nature still more I have the patient take a steam bath every night on going to bed. As one or the other of the young practitioners may not be familiar wjth the easiest and cheapest method of procuring such a bath I will explain my modus operandi. The room in which the patient is to take the bath id brought to a temperature of seventy-four degrees, as determined by tho thermometer to prevent chilling; the patient, perfectly naked, sits on a high cine-seat chair, and is totally enveloped in a large blanket, pinned tightly round the neck, his feet resting on the blanket, and the latter covering him and tho chair, and the little space within it airtight. The blanket is so arranged that the open fold is at the back. Under tho chair stands a bucket, or a small tub, half filled with cold water. Into this tub or pail gradually, one after another, three half pieces of red-hot' ' brick are thrown, and the blanket is once again folded up. Certainly, as soon .-vs tho hot bricks come in contact with tho water a rapid and sudden evolution of steam takes places, which, being confined to the small space within the blanket, soon causes the patient to fall into a most thorough sweat. The first and second time the skin does not respond very actively, but every day the perspiration increases. If the patient feels uncomfortable his hands, etc., all being confined within the blanket the nurse will give him a mouthful or two of cold water to drink, and sponge ofl his forehead and face with a sponge dipped in cold water. These two procedures give a great l'elief. When the patient is almost through with his forced perspiration, one ot the attendants takes a hot iron and goes over the bed-sheets with it, so as to warm thoroughly the bed of the sick person. A hot iron wrapped in rags or a bottle filled with hot water may be put at tho foot of the bed. Then the patient is released from the "sweat-box,1' and immediately a large bed-sheet, which has been during all this time hanging near a fire, is thrown over him and he is thoroughly dried. Dressing himself in his warmed night-garments, he retires to his warm bed, while the steam bath apparatus is removed, and the blankets hung out to be aired and dried. "I have been so particular about these directions first for the reason given above, and "then because I wish to impress the reader with the necessity of using the utmost caution that the patient during this procedure aloes not become chilled. While I have seen tho greatest benefit arise from this steam bath, and improved with it cases that did not seem to yield to any other mode of treatment, I have observed irreparable injury being done for want of the caution alluded to. In one case I am positive that a patient had a relapse and died within twelve days, because, when coming out of the bath and feeling so well, as he had not for many a long day, he had run, 'just for the fun of the thing,' after a friend out into the cold entry." There is a large rock in the twin lakes near Salisbury, Conn., which is called the "moving rock," from the fact that within the last twenty years it has moved a quarter of a mile. It weighs more than thirty tomj, is of porous formation, and the channel it has made for itself along the bottom of the lake clearly indicates the progress il has made. Neva Haven Register. Geologists report the existence, In a line across Central Alabama and Mhb aissippL of strata of green sand beOs and decomposed sandy calcareous beds, n all some twenty feet in thickness, which are impregnated with phosphoric acid. Thougn the geological position is different the general character of these phosphate beds is much like that of the South Carolina phosphates; and their commercial value ma prove to be equally great e Nature is very much like a shiftless child, who, the more he is helped tho more he looks for it The more medicine a man takes, the more he will have to take, whether it be anodyne tonic, or alterative. Exchange. Winslow's Pharmacy ! The finest Assortment, The Latest Designs and the Lowest Prices, RANGING FROM 12Jc to $2 PER ROLL OUR Electric Light ! the only one in the city wharf wall naner in snlri. Jrings out colors andpat- A. A. .A.j CALL AND SEE OUR PATTERNS Designs and Estimates Free to all. WINSLOW'S PAR f J AC Y. WEST EAU CLAIRE. , ' "d3cVd T1VM BULLARD& POTTER CH APPELL BLOCK, EAST SIDE ' Men's, Women's, Misses and Childrens Fine and Medium Grade Shoes and Slippers Sold Very Cheap. PLEASE EXAMINE OUR STOCK. Academy of Music, 312 S. Barstow St., oyer Smith Bro'i. Crockery btore. PROF L. THOMAS. INSTRUMENTAL?, VOCAL, HARMONY AND THOROUGH BASS. TERMS. 24 Lceeoiia (half hour) for 110. to be nnid in udvnnn-. Thorn havlne no instruments can irartici! on thu Trofveaor's for f 1.00 per term cxtru. He also toarhtu tho German langaage. In classes of 2 to 5 scholars. All are cordially invited t- see the Professor, and examine hi uiiihod. 4-15 20 lcon for $10, and furnish all ncco aaary muni, which 'hall he the yrocrty of tbepopi'c (ii:0. V. UOBELITSON, Wholesale dealer In FINE KENTUCKY WHISKIES CALIFORNIA KELLY ISLAND AND IMPORTED WINES AND BRANDIES Foreign anil Domesti' CIGARS, 7 f.ii !. : Strc.-t, Kau Claire, Wil -.nntti Kii--:-.w :unl RJver. FINE WINES, LIQUORS, Foreljni and D -mesne CIGARS, CIGARS, CooetanUy on hand, at second door North of lower Kan Claire bridge. West aide of N Baretow street OYSTERS, SARDINES- PIG FEET, ETC Served la business boars VALi BLUM, Proprietor. Health is Wealth! Du K C. We3t s Nerve asd Brain a?AT. aiKXT, a froamntee.i Frecifio for Hysteria. Dimness. Convulsion?, Fits, Nervous Neuralgia, Headache, Nervona Prostration caused by the oeo of alcohol or tobacco. Wakefulness, Mental lJe-pressiou. Softening of the Brain resulting in insanity and loadine to misery, decay and death. Premature Old A?. Barrenness, Loea of power in either sex. Involuntary Ixjeees'snd Bpennat-orrhcea caused by over-exertion of the brain. self-absse or over-indulpence. Each box eontaina one months treatment. $1.00 a box, sr six boxes for $3lOQ, sent by mail prepaid os receipt or price. WE GCABASTEE SIX. BOXES . To cure any case. With each order rve4wa for six boxes, accompanied wUh SSw wui eend the purchaser oar written guarantee Mrs fund the money if the treatment does not effect a cure. Guarantees issued only by E. A. MALLARD, Wholesale and rettil druggut, 11 Kehwj Street Craia-y telawork. Having a large assortment of remnant and pieces of handsome brocaded silks, satias and velvets, we are putting then up in assorted bundles and furnishing them for "Crazy Patchwork" cushions, mats, tidie?, &c., &c. Package No. 1 u a handsome bundle of exquisite silk, satins and brocaded velvets (all different) Just the thing for the most superb pattern of fancy wark. Sent postpaid for 66 cents in postal note or 1 cent stamps. Package No. 2 Containing three times as much as package No. I. Sent postpaid for tl.OO. These are all or the very finest quality and cannot be equaled at any other silk works in the United States at three times our prices. They will please any lady. Oao order always brings a dozen more. Ladies' Manual of Fancy Work, with 400 illustrations aad full Instructions for artistictancy work, handsomely bound, postpaid o0 cts. Order now. Address, The Rochester, Rochester, N. Y. a in- IB WILL LADIES' AND AT A DISCOUNT OP 10 PER CENT. HOLM & THOMPSON, 1 A ems Dealers in AND A. D. Chappels REAL ESTATE AGENCY. Rooms 19 and 20, Over 109. Kelsey Street City Property. Cheap FIrt-clare houe and lot In first-clas location; lota, bloak 6. addit on Eau Claire City, 6th ward. Terms satisfactory. Lots 7, 8 and 9, block 3, Dollee 4 Mead s addition, 1st street and 4ih awnoe. Tetms reasonable... 63 115.000 The undivided two-thirds InU'ri't In llnslc Hall block. Tws- birds cash, bil 4 yrs I 1 C XX ' 1300-00 Lots 9 and 10, block 6. Whipple A Dil-llnger addition, Maxon street. Terms H eniU, balance 1 vear at 10 percent-50. II 800 Large well-HnitheU uonee, good store, 2 stories, with 1st 4, block 49, Talm4ge st-48. 650 House and barn, with 4x8 lot 4, block 18, Niaeara at. Ha'f cash, balance time 7 per ct-48. $850 House, aanund 4x8 lot 3, block 18, Niagara at. Terms esv-48. 800 New honss with large lot on Bridge street, betwet n 6th andTth avennes-9. A desirable residence properly, nesr business, and aossesslng valuo now as business property . Third waJd, Cor. Beaver and Barstow Ste. Will be offered below vlaue for two (2) months. For Particulars inquire at Chapsell's Real Katate office. 12,500 Lot 5, block 22, Chippewa st; laree 9 room, well fl.it-hed house. Premises in first :iae order. Terma. half cash, bal 8 per cent-47 4600 Splendid brick residence, corner Main and Doty St,2?id ward: Term easT-2C. 12,000 Large lot, large hoase and barn, all in complete order Lot 15 and part of 14, block 9, on Broadway. Terms easy 4. IxiOO Lots 1, S. S and 4. in B. B. & M'a. addi tion. Large well finished hoae, good barn and outhulldisga. Terms, $1,000 cash, balance 1 and 2 years, 7 per cent-15. $3000 Wes: half of Lot 3, Block 38, H., M , O. & M.'a addition, N. Barstow at. Large 2-story, well-furnished heuse, good barn, etc. Terms, x cash, bal. 1, 2 and S yeare, at 7 per ut-. 2000 dollars Lota 4, 5 and 6, block 52, Menom-osle st. Large well-naished house, good barn, etc. Terms, one-third to one-half cash, balance 1, 2 and 8 years at 7 per cent 46. 11200 Lot 4, block 4, Union St. Terms easy-24. IttO Each, lota 12 and 13, block 23, 5th ave-22. ISOO Lot 8, slock 17, on Charles St-19. cts 18, 17 and part ef 16, block 11, Mappa St. Cheap and easy terms-16. $325 SX lots 1 and 2, block 3, netr corner of Congress and 6th ave-16. $L300 Let 83, block 2, C. & T.'s addition, 1st ave., 6vn ward. Y, cash, balance 7 per cent-16. Corners Baretow. Newton and River Ste. known as the Still man propertj-5. 1500 Large let, 2 story, 7 room house on Porter ave 500 caeh : bal . one and two years. 7 per "pomSili-$830. Lot S.block 24. Kau Claire addition. 8. Dewey street-46. ( 1200 Good snng honse and barn with two lots on Water street, near the new bridgc-1. All the lots known as the Steepler property. These lots are veidcsirably located. lllOOeach 2 hou.w and lots, cor. 6 avenue and Hudson street. Will sell the two for $2000-18. 8 X Lots 1 and 2 on corner Broadway and Sixth venae on which there la a splended residence. Cheap and easy terms-41. 20 large lota cioae to West Eau Claire depot. There la the equivalent cf four 4x8 lota In each Hers ia s fine chance for parties who desire going I a to the rardenlng and fruit boainees. $3000-Ltl . Block l. Ban Claire L. C. 6th addition Talmadjre aad Mala su Large- vrell finished house. Terms, cash, bal. 2 yrs 7 per cent-45. Cheap, a part of lots, block 4, E.. C.L.'s 5th add on norsk street, lst-43. $2000 -Largs two story house all finished. Msnomonis at. and 7th ave. Terms to X csah bal. 7ner cent.. 43 2.600- Booth X lot S, north X lot 4, block' 10 Kas Cisire, improvement first class; Farwcll St fcstwseaZari and New ton; terms cash.. 49 Vary cheap, arge splendidly arrsnsed 1 roon hsnse, on Stats St., 3rd ward.. a . Cheaps than ever. Lot 10, with! 1 and barn, and lot 17, block S, Chapmaa 4th addition, Farwell ft Dewev ru eet . . 52 1000 Lot 1, block S, Wilsons ad I tion. with good oasa Tetms X cash, bal 1 A 2 rra 8 per ct. ..43 $2600 Hoasasad lot on H. X. eon sr Sfarstor eoort aad Farwell street. .23. This story brick ana freer stoas vekcered bust mm bouse oa Barstow street. Small payment dowa.balaacs 1, t, saC S years, 7 per cent . .13 $523. Spleadld lot in E. C. L's ,th additloa Sd wsrd..kS 11,100 House sod lot ia Mock S, Putnam. McOrsw a: Dwlght's addition, 1st ward. Half cash, balance 7 per cent.. 14 Sherwra Barlands sdoiUsa to the city is locals about S3S rods east frosa Kaiser at bride. 80 rods sosth frosa Kaa. Claire Luaab-i Cos Water atiU aad a bout SO rods frosa the pro Based site of the Thorp school aooso. The lots Jliis very atee. Prices and trrms an be learned of A. D. CaappsU. Rooms 19 sad 80 over 109 LKONew hosae. lot S.block 47; H M. O. Ms. add. Corner Forest sad Sim st. Terms, oaa bait cash, balance, 1, t, and 3 years.. 5; IkSaM OFFER CHILDREN'S BELOW COST. North Side. 1.800 Two ftorv auil wine;, well finished house. Lot 6, block 6; Crammer, Smith A Moore's addition, Cohgress street. Terms ) rash, balance 7 per cent .lands years . . 5'.' IA 0 Lot 4, block 17, Esq Claire Lumber Co. r.th addition, lt. Ward, -J (.ood houses on 1st. Terras, S9oe cash, balance 1. ! and 3 years. M 450 Lot 12 (M fevt front) block., on.dd Broad way.. M $1J Lot 2 Block 1 K C I. Co, Cth adJitirn. Large 2 storv well furnished house, x rare bar-gaie4 ' Farm Prooertv. &c. Yer r cbrep--n e of s w snd a ot w" sec 4 T 27. Kance 6. Partly broken, balance splendid rorrweod, maple and oak timber. Terms cam . 53 160 acre of wild .ana in t euok Kange ami connty. cheap forcah..4!l A fsrm f one hundred acre?, e,ood soil and willw ith sixty arres improved, and nrtit clsss building. Very cheap 2,000 2500 - 29 acres Improved farm, lying east of and adjoinin? the old Tom HanJall fsrm.. 49 1.250 dollors 240 acre ne and n X ce sec 7, t 27. r 8 .43 The undivided X interna of the beet merchan. and custom flouring mill t the country. Very cheap for cash. .4T $5000280 arte farm, 7 mi se of city. Improvements all No 1 Will trade for city propertv. .47 500 Mill-site. X of sw X of , ecc 32, t27 ange 9.. 10 io acres improved farm sw ! of ne)f, sec 10 t27. r 9. Terms easy 1.26. 40 acres timber, eeiiof swX, sec. 17, t 27, r 9, I ; $600 Ne H of ne S 26, T 25, R 9, lying 80 rode st- of village of Altoona. Terms X cash, bal 1 A 2 yrs. at 7 per cent 4C 80 acres farm wiihln 2 miles of P. O. Gooc" improvements and cheap f r X caeh $80080 acres good la.iJ lying 30 rods north of the Boreefarm. Terms easy 40 100 acres wild land, in Sec. 28. T 29, R 10, Chin pewa Co.. stream through one 40, soil good 5 $800 W X e X sec 6, T 27, R. 9. About miles north of the West Eau Claire depot 8 Very cheap and easy terms. 90 e farm foo. miles trom citr. Known as the Tarm C 640- cash, balance yeare cent. sj maX, f 15. t26, r9...-42 ill exchange for Eau Claire city properly beautiful 145 acre farm adjoining the villaer Bloomer 9 $2300 The X of nwit, sec. 12, town.27 ran? 10 w. Splendid farm ucdiT high state ofcnlliva jon. Laiqe, well fnmishod hons'. Terrr $101-0 ceh. hal ensv, payments 8 per cent 45 Fon Sale $2500.00 The St.- ; of se V. Sec. tf7 27. r 9. Gxxl2etory brisk. 8 room bouse, staclf cell r and foundations. Terras X cash bal 1 . 2 an(" 3 years 7 per cent 41 Cheaper i hon dirt. Self, sec 1. t 27, r 9, $0.00 eeW oi nw It section 14. town 36, tange 10. Alsonc of set section 14, town 26, range 10. Small bohe; few a-rcs plowed . Terms X each, balance 1 year at 7 per cent 50 $1,0CX 80 acres about a mile from Hadley-ville P.O. fiO art.s under cultivation. Clear creek runs thrr.njh ;or.ion of farm forming a desirable mill sit.-. Terms, ODe half casb. bal lance one two or three years. 7 per cent 51 Forty acres of land near Hadlcyvil e, 22 $2000120 acre farm. neii of sec 16, town 26, range 10. SO acres in crops . House, barn and all eutbulldings in first class shape. Terras, $800, balance 1, 2 and 3 years. 7 per cent 51 WDiams. RAILROAD TIUE TADLE. CHICAGO, ST. PAUL. MINNEAPOLIS 6c OMAHA. ' PaSSXXGXR TBATHS QOIXQ WEST. lv em'so aa. satr cLaika JLa. rr ran 8J6 a, m. 1. p. aa, 1.5 a. aa. a. a. sb. No, I; 9. p.m. No. 3; IMOa. m. IT BXaOT. No.B, 8, a. m. i.iop.m. 635 p. sa. iaTaanta soots law LT T Aa sac cxarai utneiao 2 Pm 543pm TOOia v!i IS? pm tOO pm No 6 803am litOpm 5 13 n at KAU CLAIRE A LAEJE SUPERIOR LIS. No. 54 lsavea Ess Clair at 1:06 a m., arrlvaa at Superior City a! 4:45 p. m making Maaecboa at Spooner for Ashland at l :0 p. m. maam No. 63 leaves So port or City sf lOO s. aa. aad arrives at Ess Claire at 5:10 p. m. . LOCAI, TSAiSS TO AID mOM CBMTrSWA FALLS. No. 68 leaves Eau Claire 5:45 p. m., arrives st Chippewa Kail 6:20 p.m. No. 59 leave Chippewa Falls st 6:40 p. m arrivssatEauClsJreVtT:03p.ia. ra-DAT TBAIIs. No. Art Ivm r.,. rM.iu-. - i . -'-'"' nu b.u, sirirss SI Chippewa Falls at 95 a. m. Va rA I - r k-1 .4- . 7m r"v5? Y"PP" niniiuu P. m arrive at Kaa Claire at 5 40 p. m. . F.D.SULLrVAlC, Losal Passenger Agsat. WISCONSIN MINNESOTA RAILWAY LI AVIS. No. It 7:15 a. si. for Milwaukee. . for Chicago. S S9.ll':Sa tor Chippewa Falls, w 77 i1- m' tot Chlppsw Fal'e (daily). S0, 11' S:? m-,ot Ckppewa Falis. No. 46, 8:50 a. m., Secosd-ciass, for Okteago. Asarvs. v" J? fjwm Ch'PPw Fall (daily). no. 21 5:00 p. as. from " " No. 9. 1 05 p. m. from Chicago. No. 11 , 45 b m froraMHwaskee. C." I? 10J2? : m-xiromChipfowa Fallas o. 45. 2;00 p. m., Second-cias, from Chicago. CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE 8T. PAUL. No. 1 IfiresfEm Claire 2 38 p. m., arrives at Wabasha at 4 50 p. m. Nolesyess Claire st IO 45 a.m.. arrives at Wabasha st ISO p. m. - No. S leaves Xaff Claire at 4 45 a. an., arrives at Wabasha at 8 15 a. m. ,, No- S 'caves Wabasha at IO 25 a. m ..arrives at Kan Claire 12 45 p. m. No 4 leaves tfabssha 5 00 a. m., strives si Eau C laire 9 40 a. m. tr.n? Vr rba 6 SO p. arrives at Eau Claire 9 50 p. m. cuifpbwa riixe aaurcH. Leaves Ban Claire 6 SO a. ra., iO a. m. and 3 vfKJ w p. m . L?, Chippewa Flls 740 a. m., 1 40 p. m. and 6 15 p. m. 'daily. A. B. JONES, . Local Passenger A gen t Special Notice. This space will be occupied by an advertisement of the Great WISCON8LN CENTRAL LI NE, the United Statet Past Mail Route running elegant Parlor Car and Sleepers on all Trains and touchingthe follwing important points in Wisconsin: Milwaukee, Fonddu Lac, Oshkosh, Nee. nab, Menasha, Stevens Point, Chipews Falis. Eau Claire aad Ashland, Laki Superior. Short The use of the term "Short Line in connection with the corporate bum of a graat road, conveys aa ides o Just what is required by the tra-relln public aehortliae, quick time arm the bet irrflmnAH.Hnn. .11 k. ; j Line s arc furnished by the greatest raila ui America, Chicago, Milwaukee and St. Pau). Il owds and opera 'es orer 4640 miles of road la Northern Illinois, Wisconsin, lows, Minnesota and Dakota, and aa Its main lines, Branches as' connections reach all th great hoslne centre ol the Northwest and Far V est, it naturally aaswer the description of Short Line, and Boat Boats K tween Chicago, Milwaukee. St. Paul and M In oeapo.it Chicago, Mllwaakoe, Portage, La Crosse ai. inona. Chicago. Milwaukee, OrtonvUle, Aberdoeii Kl lend ale. Chicago, Milwaukee. Eaa Oaire and Sallwtlr. Cbscago, Milwaukee. H'aosao and Merrill. Chicago. Milwaukee, Beaver Dam, Fond do u . and Ushkosh. Chicago, Milwankee, Waukesha andOconoroow Chicago, Milwaukee, Madison and Prairie dhlen. Chicago, Milwaukee, Owatonna, Maskak ai . Fartbault. Chicago. Beioit, Janerville and Mineral Point Chicago, Elgin. Itockford and Dubuque. Chicago, Clinton, Rock Island, Cedar Rapids ai Tama. r Chicago, Dc Moines, Counu. Bluff and Omaba Chicago, Canton, Sioux CIry, Sioux Fall p Yankum. Chicago, Milwaukee, Albert Lea rnd Sotbi. Minnesota Points. Chicago. Mll.waukee, Mason Cltv, Mitchell Alt Chamberlain Hock Island. Dubuque. St. Paul and Minneaptn Davenport, Calmar, St. Faaland Minneapolis. Milwaukee, Racine, Belolt Frtepon and Rock. Island. Mitchell, Wolsey. Ashton nd Aherdeec. (Jim River V alley Line.) Pullman Sleeper and finest Dialog Car n the world are run on the mainline of theCaicasc Mii.w ai'kkb a St. rArL Railwat, and every ai tention is paid to passenger bv roartsos ss tiloyes of the companv. S. . Mibbilx, a . . ILCABrBima. Un. Manager Oen. Pass ATkll A J T. Cum, Oao, H. Unrsi. Hen Sup Ass't Pen. Pass Lawton & So-u-aa, eisrm. axxA CLrrlsvtrs Sbop cor. Water St. suid nlntlt Awm We make a spclaltv of Paper Ilanging, Grain ing, nar a wooa rinisning, etc. order by mall cceive prompt attention Satisfaction guar. an teed. FURNITURE, .Carpets, Wall Paper! WINDOW SHADES AND Undertaking and Embalming A SPECIALTY. Hearses and Carriages furnished if de sired. 0. N1E S9 110 AND 112, BRIDGE STREET. tyTelephone Exchange. ATTENTION LOGGERS GALL IFOR Blankets And EveiTtfiing neces sary ior a logging ourau; Wm. SihuohntO Co. vane.

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