The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 21, 1894 · Page 5
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 5

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, March 21, 1894
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Page 5
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THE tJPPEIB DES MOIN£& :ALGQ;KA^^ riMM^Mi^ti ^^^fcH g^^^^^|^^^m^ii ^B^r • iHB^ We have just received another dray load of those nice new goods which we have been selling so cheap since the great J. H, Walker auction sale. This time we did not buy these goods at auction, but bought them from the manufacturers direct—from first hands—and will be able to sell them at THE SAME LOW PRICES AS BEFORE. We name a few of the items and great bargains: 1000 yards best Indigo Blue Prints at 6c, worth Tc 1000 yards best Dress and Shirting Prints at 6c, worth 7c 1000 yards assorted Staple Ginghams at 6c, worth...... 8c 1000 yards Turkey Red Prints at So, worth 80 1000 yards fancy 36-Inch Dress Goods at 16c, worth... .20o 600 pair Ladles' Hose at 30c, worth 40c 500 pair Ladies' Hose at 25c, worth 35c 600 pair Ladies' Hose at 15c, worth 20c 500 pair Ladies' Hose at 12|c, worth 15c 500 pair Misses' and Children's Hose at 16c, worth.. .25o .. 500 pair Misses' and Children's Hose at lOc, worth.. .15c 500 pair Men's Socks at 10 and 12|c, worth,.. .15 and 20c 10 dozen Ladies' Jersey Ribbed Vests at.. .5, 10, and 20c 10 dozen Child's Jersey Ribbed Vests at 10 and 15c, worth : • 20 and 25e 10 dozen fancy Hem-stltchecl Handkerchiefs at 5c 10 dozen plain Hem-stitched Handkerchiefs at ...... lOc 10 dozen plain Hem-stitched Hkfs., linen, at ........ 16o 10 dozen Hem-stitched Hkfs., fancy, at 25c, worth. . .35c 5000 yards Ribbons at 75 cents on the dollar. 500 Men's Suits at ................. 75 cents un the dollar 600 Boys' Suits at. . . . ............. 75 cents on the dollar 100 Men's Odd Vests at ............ 75 cents on the dollar 200 Men's and Boys' Odd Pants at. .75 cents on the dollar 500 Men's, Boys' and Children's Hats at one-third less than last year's price. 50 Valises at .......................... wholesale prices 50 Trunks cheaper than any closing-out sale prices In town. ^^^j^^C^^^^Jj!JJCi^J3''"^^JlS^J ^JM KM^M •» Hemp Carpet now at 20c Ingrain Carpet now at 25c Cotton Warp Carpet now at...'..' .40 and 45c All-wool Extra Super Carpets at 60c Body Brussels Carpet at . 75c 600 pair Men's Shoes at manufacturers' prices 500 pair Ladies' Shoes at $1, $.25, $1.35, $1.50, $2.00 500 pair Boys' Shoes at $1, $1.35, $1.60 500 pair Misses' Shoes at $1, $1.25, $1.35, $1.50 Yours truly, vJISTO_ 600 pair Children's all-solid Shoes at 75c, 90c, 95o, $1.00, $1.25, and $1.60. . All Rubber Boots and Shoes at wholesale prices We carry a full line of Staple.Groceries, such as Teas, Sugar, Coffee, Tobaccos, Dried Fruits, Shelf Goods, Syr* ups, Vinegar—and remember wo take all the Eggs we can get in exchange for dry goods, clothing, boots, shoes, groceries, or anything in our line. Now don't forget to call and look our new lot of special bargains over; and don't wait too long 1 , as THEY ARE SELLING FAST. EAJLWAY TIME OAEDS. CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & ST. PAUL. LOCAL TRAINS WEST. No. 1 departs at ? : S° am No. 9 departs at 4:30 pm Freights that carry passengers- No. 93 departs at lliooam No. 71 departs at 9:15pm TRAINS BAST. No.3 departs at 10:13am No. 4 departs at 5:oOpm Freights that carry passengers— No. 78 departs at ll:00pm No. 84 departs at 1:4o p m R. F. HEDBICK, Agent. CHICAGO A NORTHWESTERN. North- Mixed 8:18 a m Pass 3:33 p m Freight 10:00 am South- Pass . 3:40 pm Mixed G:07pm Freight. 10:00 am Pass, arrives at Chicago at 7 a m; arrives at Des Molnes at 8;15 p m. Lv. Des M. 2:30 am Mixed connects with flyer and arrives at Chi cago at 8 a. m. F. H. VESPBB. Agent. THE CITY CIRCUIT: Germania's new creamery has begun operations. Women's relief corps meets tomorrow evening at 7:30 o'clock. Regular meeting of Jas. C. Taylor post at their hall this evening. Lunch served in the reading room next Saturday. Pi-ice 15 cents. Hal Pettlbone of Bancroft is to run the Fenton creamery this season. The Lone Rock creamery northwest of Burt is a new institution this spring. Spring is surely here. Mat. has put out his signs "keep off the grass" on the court yard. nW. H. Clarke received a high bred Jersey calf by express last week to add to his fine herd. Kendall's " Pair of Kids" is booked at the opera house for April 9. It is a clever comedy. J. M. Cowan is making bids on a lot of school houses to be built this spring in this neighborhood. Carter's display window has been filled with high art spittoons and umbrella jars the past week. Easter comes Sunday. The new bonnet display will be fine if the weather continues bright.- Swea City opens the season with a new creamery ready for business. Kossuth will be a dairy county this year. Special Easter services will be held at the Congregational church Sunday morning. The Sunday school will take part. Captain Haggard has been notified to prepare Company F for Inspection by a captain in the regular army. It will come soon. E. P. MoElroy will give tomorrow evening a lecture on American citizenship. The young people are cordially invited to attend. The Bancroft Register says that a man named Wells went hunting from Armstrong last week and accidentally shot his leg so that It will have to be amputated. Charley Laage has received another premium Leghorn chicken lately. We predict the best showing of fancy poultry at the county fair ever made in this section. The Blind Boone concert netted the Congregational society $60. The total receipts were $150. Boone is said to receive $5,000 a year for using the Chickering piano exclusively. Marriage licenses haye been issued to Fritz Schroder and Augusta Beglaka, Edward Spellinger and Louisa Sweitzer, John Mack and Barbara Zaager, Abram L. Banwart and M. E. Andregg. Letters are advertised for Olof Anderson, Henry Bloom, G. Gilbert, Searie Chleame, Laura Hansen, G. A. Healy, Bill Huse, Matt Laung, Mrs. Menan, John Montgomery, Jakob Fe'rBBon. G. M. Parsons hands us the following notice: The Irvington cemetery association will meet in Irvington the last Tuesday in March for the election of officers and such other business as may come before it. At a, public library meeting on Friday evening of last week it was decided to call a meeting for Friday evening next for the purpose of perfecting plane for a permanent organization. The meeting will be held in the reading room. Last week the good templars presented L. H. Mayne with a handsomely bound edition of Shakespeare and also the Prince of India on hie retirement as district deputy. Mr. Mayne was an active worker in the lodge and the presents were a fitting testimonial. J. J. Wilson is expected hack, $he middle of ne*t mpntb, W».<Ht ^ report*d that be .will rebuild bis mil this spring. That is his present intention. It is also reported that outside parties have been prospecting and want to put in a 100 barrel mill if he does not rebuild. A meeting was held last Friday evening to take steps towards a better organization of the public reading room forces. A corporation was decided on with shares of stock to be subscribed. A better building is one of the things the promoters hope to secure. A meeting has been called at Eagle Grove Friday of representatives of the different race associations in this section to arrange for a circuit for this summer. J. W. Wadsworth and Chas. Smith have been chosen to represent Algona. Humboldt, Rolfe, and other towns will be represented. The articles of incorporation of the new Irvington creamery published in this issue show that it will be managed by good business men. A committee has visited several, of the crack creameries of the county and all the latest devices will be adopted. A feed mill will be an important feature. The Outlook will meet in the Congregational church parlors Thursday, March 29, at 4 o'clock, instead of March 22, as before announced. An interesting programme bas been prepared and all ladies are most cordially and earnestly invited to attend and respond to roll call with quotations appropriate to the Easter season. J. W. Wadsworth had a lively experience with a young horse one day last week on the grade leading to the Long bridge. It got scared on one of the highest embankments and went over in such a way that it was hard to tell man, horse, and cart apart. Mr. Wadsworth held to the lined through it all and came out with only a shaking up. Ledyard has invented a novel sociable device. The ladies will bring baskets containing supper for two, which are numbered and sold to the gentlemen. The ladles then form a line back of a curtain exposing their feet, which the gentlemen may inspect and select from, It is not everywhere that ladles could be got to play at such a game. L. H. Mayne has bought A. W. Utter's interest in the Emmetsburg Reporter and will take full editorial management as soon as he can move. John Bennett retains the business management. Mr, Mayne will be better liked the better he Is known and will giye our neighbors a good stirring republican paper. He takes hold of one of the best papers In this part of the state. The well diggers struck rock at 230 feet of a more or less solid character and change now from eight to six inch pipe. They use six inch as far as they go. After they pass 330 feet their contract is to go to 1,000 feet at §2.90 a foot, They know their business and if there is any water vein in the ground they will secure a supply. They have not done much since Saturday as their six inch pipe had to be sent for. When A. Wooster came to the county 29 years ago he brought with him from Jones county a colt, which has led a rather exceptional equine existence. During all the 29 years It has maintained a healthy and active life until last week when it finally succumbed to the weight of years. "Old Gray" was its name in tho later part of its life and its burial was quite an event for the whole neighborhood where it has been known so long, The show going people of Algona will have an opportunity of seeing one ol the cleverest little actresses on the stage next week Thursday night, March 29, in the performance of Miss Marie Heath, the star of A Turkish Bath. Miss Heath only weighs 8( pounds and is a graduate of three o: America's leading musical colleges. Her impersonations of child character are so perfect that many consider her the peer of Maggie Mitchell or Lotta in their best days. The declamatory contest of the high school will occur at the Call Opera house on the evening of April 13. The following contestants will participate Charley Chubb. Willie Galbraith Belle Tellier, Abra Robinson, May Johnson, Olive Salisbury, Maud Cowan Irma D. Clarke. Three prizes will be given, the first will be the honor o representing the high school at the state contest to be held here on May 4 the second, a prize of $5, and the third one of $3. Complete program nex week. After looking up the law Supt. Reed has decided in favor of the teacher in the Buffalo township contest. It seem that although the record shows tha four directors voted against her a the first hearing and three for, tha four claimed to have vpted for her am only three against. "This Plftixn o course was not sufficient to cause a 3hange in the official record, but warranted a reversal of the finding. The 3!iso may bo appealed to the sttito uperintendent. The trouble arose over the bringing of popcorn to the school house by the children for their dinner. The teacher forbade it and ;he scholars persisted. Steps have been taken which promise iO insure Algona a permanent band. A.t a meeting last week an organization was effected with business men at the lead and with a membership of 20 for the band. Will. Richardson, was chosen icepresident;F. W. Dingley, treasurer; and Melzar Haggard, secretary. Articles were signed and Prof. Bartlett was ilred permanently to give instructions. 3 rof. Bartlett's idea is to make Algona his home and to build up a band not merely for the season. He expects it to. become an established institution and to be open in the near future to contracts from neighboring towns. Che boys ask nothing from the public >y way of donations, and expect only iberal patronage when they are able to make a creditable showing. A band 11 be a great addition and especially a band which will be a permanent ixturo in the town. THE best maple syrup is still kept at .he Opera House Grocery. WE desire to sell or lease our section of land known as 26, 96, 30, in Lotts !roek. Anyone desiring to purchase or lease the same please address C. L. Culver, Pekin, 111.— 52t5 DON'T forget that the Opera House frocery keeps good butter. MlSS McCALL is in Chicago buying spring millinery goods. A GOOD short-horn bull, three years old, for sale. Pedigree goes with him. Inquire of J. H. Jones.-52t2 THE Opera House Grocery is the place to buy your groceries. Do YOU want nice chickens? Then get Black Spanish. Eggs for hatching For sale at $1. per dozen by Guy Grove, Algona, Iowa. Miss REEVE has just returned with a complete stock of Easter hats.-52tl ONE-THIRD OFF on watches, clocks, jewelry, silver plated ware—until April 1. E. G. Bowyer, jeweler.—49t5 FEBSQNAL MOVEMENTS. John Bennett and his son were over from Emmotsburg Saturday for a visit. R. J. Hunt's brother, a prominent man in Illinois, came to attend the funeral. Mrs. A. D. Clarke and Edith went to Minneapolis yesterday for a short visit. N. J. Skinner is off to Des Koines and other southern points on a business deal. Miss Edna Lantry came from Minneapolis Saturday for a week's visit with her cousins. Misses Minnie Rice and Cora Paine are at Woolstock and Bradgate visiting relatives. W. E. G. Sunders was over from Emmets burg Monday. Ho is manager of Ulair- govvrie and one of the leading youngei business men of this section. A. C. Parker was in town Friday on his way to Chicago where ho will remain a few weeks undergoing medical treatmeni for his back. His heullh is gradually improving. John Wallace came from Chicago Friday after more than a year's absence from Algona. His health has been poor but he hopes to i-ecuperate with a little rest. His many friends have been glad to see him again. Clarence Brown a nephew of Dr. Arm strong and son of a former well known resident of Irvington, came from Minne apolis last week for a visit. While in Algona he has been the guest of Lewis H Smith's family. Lewis Frye, who has been attendinf medical college at Louisville, Ky.. returne( Thursday after having received his diploma. It is rumored that be may locate at Burt. He has been a hard student anc will make a successful doctor. Mrs. Dr. Pride returned from her Call fornia trip Monday just in time to miss our nice March weather and get into the rain She says she has enjoyed the winter very much and speak very highly of the man; fine sights and pleasant features of western travel. The following appeared in the Register' Washington correspondence yesterday "Mr. Call, a prominent attorney of Algona is here looking after some land interests in the west." This is A. F. Call of Sioux City. Out at Washington they only keep track of the chief towns! Mrs. A. W. Osborne came from Sjpiri Lake Lake last week for a visit at H. F Watson's and with her brother. In years gone by Mr. Osborne taught the schoo here and Jtwettc Gilmour was assistant Tu,ey nave been conducting a select schoo of their own since then. Mr. Osborne is now the backer of Spirit Lake. COUNTY FAIR PREMIUMS.' The Committee Meet nnd Heari'tuigo the List for tho Coming JTalr —A Few Important Changes. The committee appointed to revise he premium list met at Secretary Buter's office Saturday and put in the afternoon, E. Bacon, E. P. Keith, and . W. Wadsworth being present. They icgan with tho poultry list, and rear- anged it entirely more than doubling he premiums heretofore offered. The 'ratt Poultry Food company has also ilTered a lot of special premiums, which with the arrangements that will be made for sheltering and exhibiting fine ipultry should bring out a handsome aspl ay. In the horse department tho roadster ilass was enlarged, also the grade class. Mares showing best three colts were jut with the stallions showing best five, and a premium given for draft, road, nd general purpose. A now general >urpose class was adopted with a full et of premiums, and general purpose tallion showing five colts was added. A. premium is also offered for tho best )ony of either sex. In the cattle department the grades ire classified as shorthorn, Jersey, etc., and premiums given to each. Premiums arc also increased. In the shesp department premiums are given for full-blood Shropshire and lots wold bucks showing pedigrees, ["he premiums are all increased, and ,he best ewe is added to the list as used last year. Additions are made to the list in ancy articles, domestic articles, etc. A display of furniture is given a premium, and many minor changes are made. Wherever changed the premiums are ncreased. A full financial report was made at .bis meeting as follows: RECEIPTS. 3ash on hand Feb. 1, 1804 $ 278.03 i ate and ampltheatre receipts 621.00 Sntranco fees 05.00 Exhibitor's tickets, stall rent, etc 101.00 State warrant 200.00 Premium list 18.75 Total receipts W.283.78 DISBURSEMENTS. Expenses ? 200.08 Expert judges 34.78 Premiums and purses 047.25 Paid on debt, Interest, etc 240.00 Paid old warrant .50 Balance on hand 155.17 Total W.283.78 The premium lists will be published at once and as soon as they are In circulation will give a full idea of the changes made. It is believed that they will be much more satisfactory than any yet published by the association. HAPPILY MABBIED. An Algona Young Lady Goes to Hurt to Mai to Her Home. A very happy marriage was celebrated by Rev. Davidson at E. Telller's home Monday evening, Miss Julia Tol- ller becoming the wife of Harry Dalziel of Burt, Besides relatives In Algona those present were the Taylor and Nafus families. Mr. Dalziel is butter maker at the famous Burt creamery and is a young man highly spoken of by all who know him. In Miss Tellier ho wins a bride who is well qualified to make a happy home and to gain and hold the esteem of nil she meets. Many friends wish the new couple joy. Lotts Creek Items. Seeding is going all lively these days We are still here but Whittemore is beating everything. Some down there have planted potatoes. How is that for March in northern Iowa. DEATH OF B. J. HUNT. Ho Does Not Rally From the Surgical Operation But Sinks Rapidly— Burled Yesterday. The surgical operation on R. J. Hun for inflammation of the vermiform ap pendix noted last week was performee by Drs. Morse and Davles of Emmets burg Thursday. They removed ove two quarts of pus and found the part so badly%iseased that they were unabl to determine whether a seed had lodged or what had caused the trouble Mr. Hunt bore the operation but wa very weak, and failed steadily, dying Saturday afternoon. Mr. Hunt came to Kossuth county in 1868, driving a lot of young cattle from Dekalb county, 111., and locating on th farm he still owns in Plum Creek, H was born in New York, Oct. 23, 1837 and came to Illinois with his parent when 19 years of age. He enlisted ii the war in 1S6I and served two year and four months, and then re-enlisted serving till July, 1865. He was marriec in that year to Miss Laura A. Stevens who with their four children im. A fow years ago Mr. Hunt's etilth began to fail and renting his arm of 573 acres he bought the D. D. 'ownsend house in town and has since een a resident of Algona. He was a man of great energy and vitality, and ook but little care of himself. In the war he was at one time ordered to the ospltal but refused to go, saying that e had enlisted for the war and pro- Kised to go through. He was a mem- er of the church, a strong temperance dvocate, and a man of many -strong nd genial qualities. His last appear- nce in public was at the grand army upper. Mr. Hunt always took great ride in his army record. Ho was In :ie battles of Shiloh, Siege of Corinth, 31aysville, Lavergne, Trinne, Stone uiver, 'Liberty Gap, and Missionary lidge in Tennessee; Rome, Peach Tree !reek, Seige of Atlanta, and Jonesboro i Georgia; March Through Georgia, liege of Savannah, Campaign of the jarolinas, Averysboro, Bentoiiville, Joldsboro, and Raleigh. The funeral was held at tho homo esterday morning at 10 o'clock, a largo oncourse of friends attending to pay heir last respects, Rev. Davidson's emarks were very affective as he paid beautiful tribute to one who had been personal friend. AN OLD SCHOOL BEPOET. Reminder of tho Days of Small Things ln Kossuth-How They lined to Manage. S. S. Sessions stumbled on an old chool report from Kossuth county at Des Molnes and sends It up as a curl- sity. It was made by M. D. Blanch- ird, when ho was superintendent, and s for the year ending Oct. 4, 1865. iossuth had throe townships, Irving- on, Cresco, and Algona, Tho total jopulatlon of school age was 338 of vhom 183 were males and 155 females. The total school attendance was 225, ,nd there were 10 schools in the county. There were 17 teachers, six of whom were males. In Irvington tho male eacher got §6,92 a week and the emales $5.17. In Algona the males jjot $6.25 a week and the females $5.60. bresco had only women teachers and was gallant with them giving them 56.25 a week. This may have been due ,o the fact that Cresco had only 60 days school In summer and 50 days in winter. The total amount paid the ieachers in Irvington that year was 5687.50. Cresco paid $350, and Algona 1700, a total of $1,737.50 for the county. The eight school houses were worth 53,09!). The total annual apportionment received from the county treasurer was $513.24, These statistics showing the condition of tho county at the close of tho war furnish a valuable basis of com- mrison. It is when we try to realize low the county was then that some ,dea of our development is had, A JERSEY bull for sale cheap. Can je seen on tho farm west of town. W. H. Ingham. GOLDEN WYANDOTTE settings can be had of Charley Laage. Price $1 a setting.-61t3 Money. Plenty of money now for all applicants at the Kossuth County State bunk, for real estate loans at lowest rates. Money paid at once on completion of the papers. Bull for Bent. I have a good, full-blood short-horn bull for rent from now to Oct. 15. Du- horned, gentle, butbreachy. Six miles east of Burt.-51t2 R. JAIN< A Word .to tho Wise. Is Sufficient. The advertisement which appears below explains itself, and we should like to list in tho next ten days 100 farms for sale or exchange, and as many mercantile businesses as are : for 'sale or exchange. This advertisement will reach every portion of the state, and if you have n, bargain to offer list it with us free of charge and we will put it on our list. We expect some buyers here on the 1st of April. If you ' have your farm, your business, or your' house and lot listed for sale or trade we can do you some good. We still have money for chattel loans. We have $400 that must be placed this week on a gilt- edged town loan. At .tho Loan Exchange. N. J. SKINNER. IT APPEARS TODAY IN 100 PAPERS. MONEY. We make farm loans. We make town loans. 'Wo loan on chattle security. We loan on personal security. If you want money on any security write us. We sell land in Iowa, the Dakotas, and Nebraska. We trade land for dry goods, hardware, groceries, boots and shoes, and all classes of merchandise. We have all kinds of merchandise to trade for land. We take horses for payment on land, and have horses to trade. If you want to fc buy, sell, or trade for anything in the way of land or merchandise write us and list your property. We make no charge unless we sell or trade. Write us for Information, maps, and our special list No. 28, Address N. J. Skinner, Algona, Iowa. A PLACE for everything, and the Opera House Grocery the one for choice eatables. MONEY to loan on long or short time. Geo. C. Call.-tf I HAVE sold my boot and shoe stock and will sell at cost. F. S. Stough. BUCKLEN'S ARNICA SALVE. The best salvo in the world for bruises, cuts, soroa, ulcers, salt rheum, Cover sores, totter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns and all skin eruptions, and positively cures piles or no pay required. It is guaranteed to rfvo perfect satisfaction or money refunded. Price 25o a box. Sold by L, A. Bheetz. ALGONA, IOWA, FRANK NICOULIN, - Propr. SEE OUR BARGAIN LIST. rPO TRADE—A $7,000 stock of dry goods In -1- Algona, Iowa, to trade for a farm; will trade purt or the entire stock for farm. Address Algona Exchange, Algona, Iowa. G RIST MILL—A good grist mill, water and steam power, doing a good business, to trade for land. Algona Exchange. T71ARM OF 200 ACRES within three miles -C of Algona; will take II,500 worth of cattle as part payment. Algona Exchange. T AND—A half section of land in Adams coua- -LJ ty, Wisconsin, to trade for stock of goods or Iowa laud. Algona Exchange. IF you don't think I have sold out call and get prices and be convinced 1 F. S. Stough. LADIES' and misses' jackets in all the latest styles; also new stock of dress goods at Galbraith's. Young Horsea For Sale, I have several nice three and four- year-old colts of my own raising for sale this spring, for cash or on time. Apply to Wm. Nelson on my farm, who will show the horses and make sales. 62t2 C. L. LUND. W ANTED—Yearlings; will pay cash for 150 yearling steers and heifers. Algona Exchange. P IANO—A fine Upright piano to trade for a house and lot, or for a vacant lot. Algona Exchange. •\VAXTED-TO KENT HAYLAND. F OR RENT—HAYLAND-In Sees. 31 and 3U, Township ;i. r ), liauge 20, Cresco; 75 cents per acre. JONES & SMITH. Algcma, agents for B. Seobach, Peru, 111.—50t4 DRESS MAKING, MRS. F. LULL Is now prepared to do all kinds of dress mall ing at her home on •West Stats Street, Two cans of good corn for 5 cents at W. P. Carter's. GEO. L. GALBRAITH & Co. always keep a big stock of shoes of all kinds at the lowest prices. Spanitu Jack. The undersigned will sell cheap for cash or on time if secured a fine Spanish Jack, formerly owned by A. S. White. A, bargain for the right man. G. B, HALL, 52tf Assignee, for A. S. White, ""-'-, Iowa.. MONEY ON REAL ESTATE. CHABLEY LAAGE Has opened a blacksmith, Shop at tbe old Peterson stand on west state street, west pf ttxe new livery barn, and is prepared to do Geueral Blaoipitbtog ot

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