The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on October 3, 1894 · Page 7
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 7

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, October 3, 1894
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tt&l', &:>,. •> UPPER DES MOINES! ALQONA, IOWA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER % 1804, is WM. E. MAtfflr Various atid Sundry Eepofts Say fife Is, also that fife Comes from Near 0e8 Moines. A§ Usual there is a Woman In the Case, and the Affair Stems to Smack of An Elopement* The daily papers in Des Moines have been giving considerable free adver* Using to W. E, Malley, who by all re- potts Seems to be a resident of Algona, and whose career thus far has been con* nected with several events which need explanation* The iaatter opened in last Wednesday's Register, in which the following report was published: "The disappearance of Win. 13. Mailey is causing the family of Mr. Malley a great deal of irouble, Nearly a month ago a report was telephoned to this city that Malley had been shot and killed out in Elkhart township by a man named Langansky. It was said that Malley bud been too intimate with Langansky's wife, hence the punishment. Ever since that time the coroner, the police here, and the sheriff, as well as the family of Mr. Malley bnve been trying to find out where the shooting occurred, or if any shooting really did occur. They have been unable to hear of any person who saw any shooting, or who even saw the men named in Elkhart township at the time the shooting was supposed to have taken place. F. H. Malley, who is still keeping up the search for his brother, says that both the men were supposed to be in Eldora at the time. Langansky is a bricklayer and Malley was clerking for a man named Frederickson in a meat market at Eldora at that ttime. The business was closed up and Frederickson is now with a farmer in Crocker township, this county, by the name of John Albright. He says that Malley went to Algona the last of last month, and investigation shows that he received mail there about that time. But here all trace of the man Is lost, and none of his relatives have been able to find out anything about him since the alleged shooting took place. Langansky Is at Eldora and they have not been able to prove that he left the place at the time of the alleged shooting. Malley has a family, and they need his attention. His brother is a poor man and unable to keep up the hunt much longer. The whole matter is very mysterious." This was followed the same afternoon by the following item in the Daily Capital: "The decrepit morning papers in their issues today discuss with owlish gravity the alleged mysterious disappearance and possible murder of one Wm. E. Malley, formerly of Elkhart township. For the enlightenment of the somnolent scorpions of the sunrise sheets the Capital will state that Bill Malley Is at Algona, from whence he recently wrote a letter to the Capital, sagely remarking that he was still on earth and in a condition of remarkably good health. He took occasion to deny that he had gotten into any trouble whatever, and branded th'e story of the reported difficulty in Elkhart township as a canard." And this in turn was followed Friday by the Register which furnished farther information of Malley: "It appears that Wm. Malley is in the land of the living and that he is having a pretty good time. He is far from dead and he does not know of any shooting affray having taken place in which he- was at all interested. The Register received a dispatch last night from Eldora which shows that Malley is not only alive and has appropriated another man's wife and deserted his own family, but that he boldly goes back to the town, where lives the man whom he has robbed of a wife, and who was reported to have shot him. Here is the dispatch;, "ELDORA, Sept. 2r.—Special: Wm. Malley IB working on a farm near Algona. He left here six weeks ago with Mrs. Langan- sky. The two are living in the same house at Algona. Malley was in Eldora the first of the week, returning to Algona." ftdft- , iugley, Magutis- *ot>» NiconHa. Absent: PetfiBote, Hutefc- iaa. Minutes of Iftst fiteetin^ read and approved, Moved and seconded that the following bills be allowed atid warrant* drawn on the treasurer for the same: Giiteor« & Winkle, coal 14500 Th« Courier, publishing notice 1 50 Win. Milter, lighting lambs 1300 G«o. TttrW, cleaning city Jail l oo L. L. Foster, Jabot 160 C. M. Duller, l&bor ofl well 2200 S. S. Stebbins, street commissioner.... 5700 A. White, labor 450 P. S. Norton, lumber , .,.2550 Oscar Anderson, labor.. ,.., 375 Thos. Dalley, pumping... 8400 AlfredAhderson, IMjor..- ;.... 000 E. Telller. special bollce 400 c. & N. w, Railway company, freight... 34 IB Naudaln Bros., freight and dravage.... 7 10 A. P. Dalley, salary, telegram, express.- 51 00 FrankBohn, feeding tramps...., 465 Paid on ordef of water committee, tot flltchlngr- Henry COOK,. , 550 B.P. Buffingtofl 040 Ivor Morwick..... , 305 W.J. Stevens 1095 Nick Hubbard , 1200 A. Pinch., ,....,....,> 525 B.T. Sechler 275 Ayes—Vesper, IGarfleld, Cordingley, Magnusson, Nlcoulin. Noes—None. Carried. After a petition from Wm. Miller was read, asking an increase of wages, it was moved that his wages be raised from $12 to $16 a month. Unimously carried. E. J. Gilmore asked the privilege of rect ing a stairway on the west side of his new building, and the following was adopted: Resolved, That E. J. Gilmore be allowed to erect a three-foot Iron stairway on the west side of his new building, situated on Lot 5 In Block 2?, provided he builds an eight-foot walk the length of the building. The following resolution was presented by Aid. Onrfleld and was adopted unanimously by the council: Whereas, The displacement plunger, or cylinder, In the pump furnished to the city of Algona by the Laldlaw-Dunn-Qordon Co. Is not round and does not operate satisfactorily, and Is otherwise not suitable for the work to be done by It; therefore, Resolved, That the city of Algona declines to p,iy for the pump until It Is put In good working order. Moved and carried that the superintendent of the waterworks and finance committee be instructed to purchase 800 foot of 2% Inch hose, There being no further business, on motion the council adjourned. A. HUTCHISON, City Clerk. Mrs. Skull dayfi, IS afocWt at lively as ever. Petef*o« will not die froin hef frftctuf«. The benefit concert F>iday evening for the storm sufferers netted $20 for the relief corps. The total receipts were $87, of which $16 went to the Chi* eago ladies. Mi&sZoft Warttaan gi the best number oft the programme. There will be ft poverty social ftt the home of Lee McWhofter, Thursday evening, Oct. 4. A literary pro- gramme will be one faf the features of the evening. Everybody ia invited to come and leaen how to enjoy poverty. W. W. Titus, whose interesting sketches of hunting in Kossuth have been running-in the American Field, was i,i Algona yesterday. He has been visiting at Whittemore oti his way to Mississippi to spend the winter. A big audience was out for "Jane" last Wednesday evening and enjoyed a clever comedy. Frohman's companies put on the best plays that come here. Manager Haggard has an application for a date in January from another of them. Marriage licenses have been issued to Will J. Lloyd and Eva M. Sohoff, Robt. R. Smith and Clara J. Lloyd, F. G. Harding and Loutine Wright, H. E. Miner and Mary E. Billsborough. Some well known county names are in this list. The effects of the storm on the five battered school houses in this county have not subsided. In fact a new cyclone seems to be arising over where the new ones shall be built. The chief dispute at present is over the Peter J. Walker school house. In two weeks W. B. Quarton assumes the judicial duties and opens court in Spirit Lake. Here is also where Judge Carr began, and if his success has been due to the starting point then his successor is lucky in finding the same place. them mounted. THE CITY CIRCUIT. THE OFFIOIAL EEOOBD. Doings of the City Council in Special and Reglar Sessions. The city council met In special session Sept. 13, at the request of the water committee for the purpose of completing business connected with laying water mains and purchasing material, Mayor A. A. Call in the chair, Members present; Vesper, Wadsworth, Garfleld, Pettibone, Cording, ley, Magnusson, and Hutchison. Absent: Nicoulin, The following resolution was •offered; Resolved, That four-inch mains be laid as follows; From the crossing of Minnesota and McGregor streets west to Ridgley street via. such route as the water committee finds most feasible; thence north on Ridgley street to State street. Also from the corner of Thorington and North streets east to Moore street, thence south to Call street, thence east to Wooster street, thence south to connect with main on State street. Moved and seconded that the above resolution be adopted, Ayes—Vesper, Wadsworth, Garfleld, Pettibone, Oprdingley, Magnusson, and Hutching, Noes—None. Carried. The following resolution was then presented: Resolved, That we approve the action of the water committee in awarding the contracts for digging ditches for the water mains, and in ordering the four-inch mains, and that they are hereby authorized to buy such smaller pipe or mains as may be needed together with all specials for connections, hydrants, etc., and that they also be authorized to arrange fpr the laying of all mains as fast as practicable, and to lay the smaller mains in such places as in their judgment will best serve the public interest. The ayes and noes being called for on the above resolution, the vote stood as follows; Ayes—Vesper, Wadsworth, Garfleld, Pettibone, Cordingley, Magnusson, and Hutchins. Noes—none. Carried- In prder to wake provision for the payment of the laborers on the otty ditches, the following resolution, was presented; p Resolved, That the city plerk is hereby authorized to 4raw warrants to pay for digging 4ltQbes, QJJ pr$ey of the water committee. Moved and seconded that the above resolution worth, A heavy rain makes good ploughing. New paint makes Judge Quarton's house shine. Jos. Thompson will rebuild and remain on his farm. Algona sent over $500 to the Pomeroy cyclone sufferers. B. W. Haggard has been sick a week with a light attack of typhoid fever. The Monday club meets with Mrs. Starr next Monday evening at 7:30 o'clock. S. S. Sessions la now at home in his new location, the house west of the Baptist church. A union caucus will be held in Sherman township at Center school house, at 2 o'clock, Oct. 13. J. R. Thornton still holds 10 acres of his old farm southwest of town and has just completed a new house on it. •, J. B. Jones orders his UPPER DBS MOINES sent to Dos Moines again, and evidently is located there for some time. Carl Busa is putting up a good comfortable home out northeast of the Northwestern depot. The foundation is in. Cresco republicans will meet at the J. B. Jones school house Saturday, Oct. 20, at 1 o'clock to nominate township officers. The subject of the sermon at the Baptist church next Sunday evening is "The Spirit's Witness to Sin." Services begin at 7:30. The Kossuth County Medical society will hold its next meeting at Algona on Tuesday, Oct. 9, at 10:30 a. m., at the Thorington house. The democratic county convention will be held in Algona next Wednesday. Local politics does not promise to be very exciting this fall. Lem. Stockwell has been building a good barn the past week back of the Bacon house he lately bought. He will move to town this winter. E. P. Bircher took his trotter to Blue Earth last week, hut rain stopped the races. He takes him to Emmetsburg this week for the county fair. The case of Mrs, Arthur Ward against her late husband for $3,000 damages for the injuries she received from his assault in June comes on at this term,' Germanla is to have a newspaper it seems. The young printer of the Lu- Verne News named Grove, but not related to the Algona family of that name, is to start it. Algona Is out of ice, Peter Winkle has sold 150 tons more than ever before, and the hot dry summer has used up all he has, He will put up enough this winter; A stereopticon entertainment will be f iyen at the Baptist church next Monay evening for the benefit of the building fund by F. D. Norton, who comes highly recommended. The ladies of the Baptist church expect soon to announce a lecture course for this winter. Rev. Wayland Hoyt, P, D, of Minneapolis and others are engaged for the course. The board of directors pf Union township will meet tomorrow at B. F, Reed's office to decide OB the location of the new school houses to be built in place of those blown down, W. F. Carter sold bis home last week to the Horan brothers, the consideration being $3,000, It is a large and well flUea house and the price is very reasonable. This closes out bis town interests, The machinery is Jo the hew water mill and steam will be started Saturday. Next week it will be ready for the wheat. The mill has been refitted throughout and is now one of the beet in the northwest The Social Union. ol«b programme was given Friday evening early to make it convenient to go to the con pert. Miw Cornie Jngharo, was ap^ pointed programme committee, fw tne coming three meetings. AU pf the injured in the big storm, to be getting pn well, 8ora.ee „, „ *te irrepopiigg la be QU| of danger. M,p, Beeyejrs»0b4ici w m recover, and adopted. Gwfleia. a»d Vfifl jprnT CwjieJ, The old Beverly Watkins bigamy case is recalled by a suit in this term. That case turned on an alleged marriage made by him in Illinois with a woman there. The present action is brought to annul such marriage if it amounted to a marriage. A curious item is reported by sufferers from the cyclone. During the rain storm Monday they had tho same feeling of sickness at the stomach that they did after the cyclone passed them. In many instances Monday's storm produced deathly sickness. Prank Paine sold his farm in Portland last week to a conductor on a Central Iowa railroad at $30 an acre. He will move to Burt, where he already owns a home. The new man evidently bought for a speculation which shows how our Kossuth farms are considered. A. M. & G. M. Johnson had 15 calls for wind mills last week, 18 of which came from the cyclone district. They run two set of men and put up one 76 foot tower and mill for Grant Benschoter, one 40 foot for B. M. Gardner, and one 40 foot for Mr. Pratt, besides putting four mills on other towers. Fred. Cory of Wesley was arrested yesterday by the sheriff of Calhoun county charged with cheating on a horse trade. Chas. Cohenour went with him for the preliminary examination. The whole case looks like a game of bluff, and if it is Fred, will show them that he is not easily bluffed. Algona will be able to open the spring season in first class style so far as whirly-go-rounds are concerned. The Milford boys, who had one at tho fair, have left it on the grounds, and Geo. W. Platt and his partner have stored the one which stood near the Northwestern depot in the Grand Army building. A telegram a week ago announced the death of Thos. Lockwood at his home in California. He was between 55 and 60 years of age. He was a well known resident of Algona for many years,, and his " Dollar Store" was a great center of attraction. He was a genial and likeable man whose death will be mourned by many old acquaintances, THE UPPER DES MOINES issued lot of extra copies last week with the report of the Btorm, but they were taken almost before, the presses were stopped. Hundreds of copies have been called for since, but the forms were down and they could not be printed. The next time we have a cyclone we will issue enough papers to go round, THE UPPER DES MOINES opens its columns to a vigorous statement of what Mr. Baker stands for in the congressional contest from the pen of M. DeL. Parsons, county chairman of the populists. All our readers will be interested in knowing just what Mr, Baker's candidacy means, and he is fortunate in having so earnest a champion, We may later on take exceptions to some of the statements in Mr. Parsons article, The relief corps have done great service the past week in furnishing wearing apparel and other necessities to the storm sufferers and their temporary wants are fairly well supplied, But when this is done there is still a b|g service which the people ought to render, We believe that the county should appropriate enough money to assist all in getting sheltered for the winter and established again on their farms. Judge Carr came yesterday and the Gorman $8,000 judgment against the Minneapolis road was begun on at once. Messrs. Wright and Farrell of Fort Dodge represent the company and want the judgment set aside on the ground that they did not know when it was rendered and the company was not represented at the trial. Geo. E. Clarke wants the Judgment sustained, and al' leges that it was their business to know about the trial. Sheriff Sameon was out In Dakota last week as a witness in a. bitterly contested suit over the location of a land corner. In 1881 he broke a quar* ter there for bis brother and the stake which marked the corner was washed out while he was there. He, testified as to where it stood and where the line was, b«U5 witnesses paine in and declared tfcat u tad always b§en J2 rods to one side, Quite large interests binge on toe location of the line. ' J* A 8 ^* $*» 9' W* 1 ' and A, K." Kennedy kiUefl waa ojpjj(jrejl in m ^ m ™ |outhj8| WgSley anj sMgh, w wy t •* They were afterwards given td the bounty tot the court house, hut fofr Jrears have been kicked about< ufltil last week when Audlto* Ddxsee bad them fastened to the wall 6f the ewirt room Where they will be 6 pefmaHent ornament. The first case for trial in court will be the prosecution of Aug. Grimmeas for letting a ftfaifie fife get away in lrvlngton< The second Is the prose* cution of J. J. Knoer for representing that he had property he did not have in buying a stock of goods at Whttte' more. The case against J, L. Sutton for cheating in a trade for a threshing machine comes Friday. W. H, Campbell vs. Brab.nl Wfttkins atid L. D. Hodgson is s«t for tomorrow, attd the case of Abe Grose vs. Frank Nlcoulin is set for Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. John Hohn returned Friday evening . from Nebraska City, where they were married last Week, and will make their home in the house east of F, H. Vesper's, which he bought in the spring. Mrs. Hohn WAS Miss Isabel Bebout and the acquaintance which resulted so happily began in the Vinton school for the blind some 15 years ago. Mrs. Hohn is not totally blind, but can distinguish daylight from dark. She Is able to do her own housework. Mr. Hohn will keep his stand as before and a happy married life seems promised to them. He has been a faithful worker and his many friends will join in giving his wife a hearty welcome. The republican candidate for the auditor's office, Frank D. Calkins, came to Kossuth county in 1888. Before that he was engaged as traveling salesman for the Lake Shore Lumber company, and on arriving at Bancroft engaged in the lumber business. He afterwards went to Ledyard in tho same business, and when Gormania started he went there as assistant cash ter in the state bank at that place. He ..was heartily supported for nomination by delegates from each of the towns where he has lived, which is a yery -substantial endorsement. He is a young man and is amply qualified to fill the office to which he will be elected by the usual republican majority. Emmetsburg got Rev. Bagnell at the conference and Algona gets Rev. Geo. H. Kennedy of Fort Dodge. In the MIS Aix MAKES HISTORY, Johti 8, Smith, One of Algona's Pioneer Merchants, Retires from Active The Fact Makes frespM Som6 Remarks Ah6nt feariy*day tttding to Ai* a Barrfel. county the only other change is at Wesley. Rev. Plummer goes there and Rev. Eastman goes to Buffalo Center. Grant Yoemans, a former normal student, goes to Armstrong, and W. W. Johnson 'to Ledyard, while S. B. Radcllffe goes on the Burt circuit. The Emmetsburg people put in a unanimous request for Rev. Bagnell, and he was sent there. The Emmetsburg church pays the highest salary in the district. Algona will regret his loss, but will welcome Rev. Kennedy, who is said to be a very fine young man and an able preacher. There is not much history yet in the towns and cities of the " wild west, "ttnd changes in business, the removal of land marks, and even the departure of pioneers causes only a moments com* ment. But as the years go more and more importance attaches to the passing of those things which connect the present with the past, and which carry along with them the story of the humble beginnings from which existing conditions have sprung. All this introduction is forthesimple announce 1 ment that John G. Smith has eold his store in Algona to J. C. Anderson, who has resided about six miles west of Algona, and who took possession Monday. The trade was made a week ago. but no note was made of it. Mr. Smith came to Algona from Boston, May 1, 1866, and with his brother, Lewis H., opened this store in a little red building on the west side of the public square where Peter Johnson's shop now stands, and remained there six months. Then they moved to the building where Fred. Waterhouse has his cigar factory mid remained two years and a half. They did not have the only store, as H. F. Watson and J. L. Paine were both in business before them, But theirs is the only store which dates from those days, which is still in existence. While in the store the cigar factory now occupies they had the first sign painted ever put out in Algona on a business house. It was In plain black and white and read simply " store." Billy Reed painted it one night and it came out next morning fresh and bright. In, I860 they built the.building whe,re the store has toofiihs closing ttp deNSJditjg on ft ftitflre oirs Mr*, ffweeti Diet at ^•i«$ ef sufffcretti ia *hat WESLE*, Oct. 1,— Mrs, f hOS, died last Tuesday fforfl the . celved in the recent 6yeldn6. heral Was held at the JKef Haft Scll&of IF you want to see business, go to the new store. Three cars in one day! It don't take people long to find out where they can get the most goods for their money.—28t2 ^ WANTED—Cord wood to saw, at 50c a cord, in town or in the country. Leave orders with J. A. Hamilton & Co., or see W. H. Jones.-28t4 Common Sense Is the name of the new trunk I have. Come and see it when you look oyer my large stock of horse blankets, the best selection ever brought to Algona. My stock is now complete in the harness line. I always keep on hand house and buggy mats.-28t2 D. B. AVEY. A OAR of that famous flour just arrived at the new store. James Pat terson.—28t2 since been. The lumber was hauled from Owatonna, Minn., by team and cost $90 a thousand. Soon after they E ut in the first hay scales ever set up i the county, and in three months weighed one steer on them. In 1870 Lewis H. Smith sold his interest to Franks. Rist and .joined W. H. Ingham in the Kossuth County bank. Mr. Rlst only lived a year after that and John G. Smith had the store alone and has since kept it up. In talking about the early days of merchandising Mr. Smith says that salt in the early days cost $11 a barrel, and was hauled from Bocne. THE UPPER DBS MOINES published a few weeks ago a price list furnished by them in 1866, which showed about the same range of prices for everything people had to buy. Of all the great changes this store has witnessed none is so great or so important to consider as the enormous cheapening of everything since it was started. Mr. Smith after his 28 years of steady house, conducted by Rev. Tdffendfl d£'* J this place. Mr. Tweed is f66ov6rihga§ *M fast us could be expected under the elrf^ cumstances. A. J. Tweed's wife and^i children are mending slowly, attd the ^ prospects for their recovefy ate bflght,, " 4 i Miss Etta Welch has so far fecdvefed';^ as to be able to be brought hotte. Mf8> Vi| French is gaining rapidly, and the tw» v: A| Eden boys are mending slowly, wails -, 'I Mrs. Schweppo's recovery is thought %.| now to be assured; ' ' ^| _.H. A. Hollenbftch, Chas. Kobinson", ?,$| Wm. McCutchin, and E. R, Adatfls.,^ took ad vantage of the cheap rate and ' -\ went on Sunday to see the sights in Chicago. /7 ; C. E. Oldson Is back from Chicago. • •;,! John Blngham was hauling lumbei 1 '**< last week to rebuild his house. ~*\ Mr. and Mrs. Skelly of Havelookare' ?• here visiting tho family of F. Ander- "• son for a few days. /; Frank Heal and Thos. Gray are on ^ thotr way homo from Europe. They / left, Liverpool the 29th. They will \,,<i stop a while in Boston, where Mr. Heal '• , will meet his wife and her mother, Mrs. Daggett. ',£ C. Ward went to Algona Tuesday to ' attend courti , •*'£ j 'j*j About Loans. " J-S We have found another $200 and $600 ^ to place on town loans. Must be takent *'fe? by the 16th of this month. Plenty of U"$i money for short time chattels. RealVVl estate money as low as the lowest and ','& plenty of it at tho office of N. J. * it Skinner. Wanted. ^ Two more men to write insurance.' Good inducements offered at the office' of N. J. Skinner. WE have plenty of those 60 ginghams at G. L. Galbraith & Co.'s. RAILWAY TIME OAEDS. CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE &'ST. PAUL „ • M LOOAI. TRAINS WEST. No.l departs.at 8:58am No. 0 departs at. • 4:20 p m Freights that carry passengers- No. 05 departs at 5:30 am No. 93 departs at..... ll:55am No. 71 departs at 0:15pm • TRAINS BAST. No.3 departs at 10:13am No.4 departs at.. 0:OBpm Freights that carry passengers- No. 78 departs at ll:00pm No. 04 departs at l:45pm R. F. HISDUIOK, Agent. CHICAGO & NORTHWESTERN. , ', North- Mixed 8:18 a in Pass 3:33pm Freight 10:00 am South- Pass 3:13 pm^ Mixed 6:07pm Freight.... 10:00 am Pass, arrives at Chicago at 7 a m; arrives at Des Moines at 8:15 p m. Lv. Des M. 2:30 a m Mixed connects with flyer and arrives at Chicago at 8 a. m. F. H. VKSPBB, Agent. Taylor's CAPES. CLOAKS. UNDERWEAR. nouses for Sale. I offer for sale on reasonable terms one new 7-room house and a 6-room cottage, both well located in Algona. 2814 c. M. DOXSEE. First-class Horse Shoeing. I have now a No. 1 horse shoer and general blacksmith. Bring in your steppers and be convinced. I have also started a feed mill, and will have ground feed for sale, All work warranted. Corner court house square. 26m2 PETER J. JOHNSON. A Business Opening. We have a house for rent, asuburban home for sale, and a small business that needs a small amount of capital, here in the city, For particulars call at the office of N. J. Skinner. We are showing the best lines of Cloaks, Hats, Blankets, Shawls, Ladies' and Children's Underwear, also Dress Goods, in the city., HOUSE to rent; also some household goods for sale, Mrs, A. E. Wheelook, CAB of fine apples just arrived at the new store; only $2.75 a barrel, James P'UtterBon.-y28t2 A ooop Beatty organ for sale or to trade for a bicycle. Inquire at this office.—-17tf BETTER preserves than you can make yourself at the Opera House Grocery. WE have a big drive in ladies' and children's underwear for 25o, Look at them. G, L. Galbraith & Co. WE have a lot of children's waists to close out at 20, 25, 85, and 50c. G, L. Galbraltb & Co. 'f HOUSE to rent on west McGregor street; six rooms, two stories, Inquire of F, H.- Vesper, -^ - -^^ -^ Taylor's The best and largest line of Cloaks and Millinery in the city. STOVES. If in need of a stove don't buy until you have seen inducements— $ 75 a jnpntb guar* an teed; we want ladies and young wen ;o wort for us at home; eend. 2Qo for jartioulare. Metropolitan Toilet Co., Des Moines, Iowa. fine potatoes just arrived at ;he new etore. Now is the time to lay n yoyp w}nter supply. Jam.eg Pat' tereon. Angelina, Opera REMEMBER our Qrooery. OUR new drew goods are arriving, n 4e Co. flyer J, p. rent, S 1/1 without doubt the best steel range in the, market; takes less fuel than any steel range made. In heating stoves The -Oak Garland for 1894 takes the lead; closes tighter and ke§ps fire longer than any other stove, I also have abhut. Twenty-five Second-hand Stovi very cheap— from $1 up, Please call ^4 lo^k my sjjpckpver, ''-

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