The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on August 3, 1898 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 3, 1898
Page 2
Start Free Trial

TflK UPPEK NEWS IN IOWA LAND OPENED TO SETTLERS. Application* to fintcr iand In Palo Alto County to fie Received. Dfci MOINES, July 30.—August 30 a 'plat of about 1,260 acres of Palo Alto aftd Clay county lands will be filed with the register and receiver of the United Slates land office in Des Moines fcnd applications for the entry of these lands! will be received. It is expected the filing of the plat will be the occasion for a Small sized rush of home- seekers, as the lands are among the best In northern Iowa and very desirable. The lands were originally included in the survey of Lost Island lake, one of the few meandered bodies of water in the north part of the state. An error in the survey caused them to be platted as covered with water, and as a result they were never opened to homestead entry. The mistake was discovered by a number of squatters on the lands and it was through them the department was led to correct it. They will make an effort to hold the lands. STAMP TAX DECISION. Federal Courts Decide Kxprem Companion Miut Pay War Tax. MT. PI-KASANT, July 81. — The agent of the Adams Express company at Ottumwa was recently tried on preliminary examination before United States Commissioner Hunter at Ot' tumwa for alleged violation of the revenue law, in not placing a revenue stamp upon his receipt for a package sent by express. When the time set for the habeas corpus proceeding arrived no application was filed for a habeas corpus, as had been expscted, 'but instead his attorney announced that the express agent would give bail for his appearance in court if the grand jury should indict him. It was understood this action was taken largely because the express company expected BOOB a decision of the matter iu New York and they did not care to risk the result of a decision from ' Judge Woolson. The action taken by the express company leaves the federal authorities free to proceed against the agents of this'company at every place where the company refuses to place the stamp on the receipt. FORECLOSURE OF MORTGAGE. Clilciiffo, Fort JHnillson & Des Bionics KulIWH.T In Trouble. OTTUMWA, July 29.— United States Judge Woolson, at Mt. Pleasant, appointed a receiver for the Chicago, Ft. Madison & Des Moines railway on application of the American Loan & Trust Company, of Boston, Mass,, trustee for the bondholders. General Manager E. F. Potter is the appointee. The road is a feeder for the Santa Fe. There are outstanding 51,313,000 of bonds, the interest on which the road was unable to pay. FIFTY-FIRST IOWA MOVES. Go to the'Freglillo — Another Death In the Regiment. SAN FRANCISCO, July 29. — The Fifty- first Iowa regiment hns moved to the Presidio. Another detail of guards was ordered on the troopship Arizona. The indications are strong that the regiment will go on the Arizona, but no orders yet. Alfred C. Bebb, of Columbus Junction, is dead. II is death is the first in Company F, and the filth in the regiment. The cause was pneumonia. Des Moiiu-s Dully Ntxrs SI » Year. DES MOINKS, July 27.— The D<ws Moines Daily News is sent to any address for SI a year, 75 cents for six months. 50 cents for three month •<. 25 cents for one month. The News i"-;i- tains the full Associated Press dl >patches condensed for the busy reader, telegraphic markets, all the Iowa news and in short is a first-class daily newspaper for the price of a weekly, Everybody should have a daily paper Jn these exciting times. Twice--*Week News 50 cents a year. Want advertisements in Daily, one cent a word each insertion, 35.000 circulation guaranteed. Address The News, De> Moines, Iowa. Fatal Lightning Stroke. CjfARiTON, July *,''.'. — During a severe thunder shower the house occupied by Willia'm Robinson and family was struck by lightning, tearing the corner of the house out and killing one child that was asleep on the bed, burning* the feet of her brother who slept with her, and completely stunning the whole family* _ _ Hog Cholera JtngeH. DUBUQUE, July ;i'J. — Hog cholera has broken out in this county and is raging unchecked. In Vernon township the loss has been heavy, one man losing 150 hogs, another 100. Nearly all of William Burns' younger hogs have rfied, and Janes O'Brien, Jr., is minuv the greater part of his herd. STATE LEVY IS FIXED. 1 NESt ALGONA IOWA. 1898, Down. July HO. — Hector Co\» • an, a small boy, while asleep in a grain field, was caught by a harvesting machine and both legs and one arm cot off, The boy lived five minutes. Injured by a Street Car, PuniJQUE, July 85. — Miss Margaret McCauley, of Dnbuque. was struck by a street cur and seriously injured. She was crossing > the street at' the corner -and did not hear the couductoi-'s signal. She was thrown in front of •the ear thirty-five feet by the tender, which prevented the wheel*? from pii-iSf ing over her. Her face' way badly s-ut and the gashes were sewed up. AYhep i»he w as unconscious. Tprnuilo Iu Soulli»v«i»t loiva. » DAJC. July #8.—- A tornado passed llawthprn ye.sterj.lay afternoon tw0'pep.ple were killed' north of besides a large property RftUed From 2.8 Mill* to 3.3 Millt t>» Etectttlv* Council. DK8 Mounts, August 1.—The state tax levy for 1898 was fixed by the executive council at 3.3 mills on the dollar on the $540,000,000 assessment of the state. This is an increase of .5 mills over last year, -when the rate was 2.8 mills. The regular levy is 3.2 mills, and added to this is the special levy of .1 mill for the building fund of the state university, making 1 a total of 3.3 mills. The levy theoretically will bring in 81,728,000 aside from the university fund, but in practice it is found that from 2J^ to 5 per cent o.f the taxes levied are never collected, so that no more will be received than is required. The last general assembly passed a law requiring the executive council to make a levy in 1898 which would produce $1,000,000 and a levy in 1899 which would produce $1,500,000. SUE VALLEY BANK. Suit to Recover Money Paid on a Forged Check. DEB MOINKS, August 1.—Last December Albert L. Mickle got $1,425 from the Valley National bankroll a check to which, it is alleged, he had forged the name "M. MclTnrlin, Secretary." Mr. McFarlin never authorized the transaction. The McFarlin Grain Company caught Mickle. Mic.kle has the money —or did have it. The bank has charged up the payment to the grain*company. The grain company has brought suit, against the bank for the amount in full. The grain company say.s that it has repeatedly demanded the $1,425 and repeatedly, to date, the demand has been reftised. Neither Miolcle nor the bank will cash up. Suit, therefore, is brought to oompel the bank to credit the grain company with 31,425 which Mickle has had in his jeans since just before Christinas. SHOT HIS STEPSON. Allosod Attempt of Dr. I,o»li«T, of Snllna, to (Jot Illd of Ills Wlfo'xSon. FAIH.FIKLD, August 1.—Dr. IT. B. Leshor, of Salina, a small village nine miles southeast of Fairfleld, shot his step-son, Claude Trimble, the shot taking effect in the left arm near the elbow. Bad blood had existed between Dr. Liesher and hiH step-son for some time, and for this reason young' Trimble has been living in Illinois, but returned home a few days ago to visit his mother. The doctor evidently shot to kill, but was so close that his intended victim threw up his right arm to ward off the shot, the flash of the revolver burning his face. CLINTON CYCLONE. Does 818,900 Damage to Warner Lock Fiit'tory. CLINTON, July 20.—A cyclone struck this place and the Warner Lock factory building was blown down at a loss of about $12,000. The factory was shut down but was to have resumed work soon. A lumdred men are thus prevented from securing employment and the factory may not b. -ebuilt. No other buildings in the city were damaged. Die Increase iii Deposit*. DBS MOINES, July :il.—Auditor of •State McCarthy has compiled & comparative statement of the business of Iowa's n.^savings and 209 state banks on June 30, 1898, and June !JO, ]897. The sworn statements from these institutions in his possession show that the deposits increased during the year SIH,893,561. which is 30 per cent, ! in-; lolal being about $45,000,000at the bi-g. lining of the year. IOWA CONDHNBHD. The clothing store of the Friedman Clothing Company, of Osknloosa, was recently broken into and $500 to $1,000 worth of goods taken. The robbers entered by breaking out a panel in the. back door It is sakl ,T. E. Blythe, of Mason City, has finally, concluded.^ make a race for the nomination for congress against Congressman Tom Updegraft', and he confidently expects that the opposition to Mr. Upd-i-jraff will line up under his banner, 3 At Sheldon recently little 5-year-old Arnold Ijong, C- ,f r Manufacturer Long's only son, Uifid of paralysis, caused from fright. Some mischievous boys, knowing that 1m was very much afraid of dogs, sc-t a cur after him to scare him. The little fellow ran toward home as fast as he could, but fell down and the dog' ran clear over him. The boy went into spasms which were followed by paralysis, ending 1 in death. Prank Haird, ngi-tl 19, was shot and killed recently by two tramps at DeWitt. Young Baird. in company with three other boys, got into a t*in- to go west. Two men entered the cur and demanded the boys'moiu-y. They made an effort to leave the car and were fired upon, Buird tumbled from the car and soon expired. .Sheriff Hud- sod has offered a reward of $300 for any information which may lead to the capture and conviction of the murderers. Ames dispatch: It is officially announced that the first of the excursions carrying* Jowa farmers to visit the State Agricultural College will be run on August 17th. Seven special trains will be run from different sections of the state, starting- early in the morning and returning in the evening. Extremely low rates have been secured $nd preparations are beiug uuule to entertain thousands of farmer visitors. Gov. Shaw will speak and the program will consist of military parades, athletic amusements, l,vief speeches, in sic a,nd sight-seeing. ragged BERLIN, About 11 P. «* died shortly day. night. He pass-Prince Bismarck appears that the el o'clock last was not precipitateGacefully. II plications, but was rHP r ' 8 death nation of chronic diselen com* of the face and inflammhe 11 ^™** veins—which kept him iil a '£ ia pain, that was borne with , tne fortitude which might have be!* pected. The beginning of the ent* fce»*utlon *»« Mo-HUHi**, WASHts-STCttT, August 1.—Alt it was decided after the cabinet meet- intf that it was not advisable to make a formal statement of the conditions of thfe terms of peace as handed to Ambassador Cambon, of France, who represents Spain at Washington, generally acknowledged that the terms are as follows: The absolute cession to the Ing a fight ST. THOMAS, D. W. I.. 30.—The i Rico, , of the Dixie, Wednesday, was no resistance. were welcomed with the town r^andTtook place Thursday afternoo^n. WA S H«aTO*. July^-^ government banned for The had r M. eceived instructions to de- in the West indies, save Cuba. The relinqttlshment by Spain of sov- eignty in Cuba, the United Conference With C'aiiuilu. OTTAWA, Out.. July 30.—Sir Wilfred Laurier, premier, announces that the international conference to settle the differeucesexistiug between the United States and Canada will open August 1(). Ueii. Jirookc'K Departure, WASHINGTON, July .*.'!).—The war department received a dispatch from General Brooke, at Newport News, .saying- he was on board the transport and would sail at once for Porto Kico. Shafter's Ilcnllh llullcUa. WASHINOTOX, July :.'<j.—A report from General Shafter shows the total sick in his army to be 4,122j total lever patients a, 103; new cases for yesterday, 83'.'; eases of fever returned to duty, 543. It is claimed that Henry Clay said he would rather be right than have eigjirs named after him. Fond Mother—What do you think baby will be when he grows up? Exasperated Father—I don't know; town crier, likely. It is said that Good Friday is the only day in the year in which tnc Spanish royal family Appears on foot i« the streets of Madrid. The exhaust from steam engines is silenced by a new muffler, form^a of a series of curved chambers of increasing capacity, separated by asbestos purtiUon.s. • Portb of Spain's Cuban debts by the any settlement we \gxiinaldo in received a severe shocia arrange, receipt of a cablegram hough the Dewej' stating that theinsut.dmiral had assumed a defiant attit.chief the admiral expressed the opinltxnd the United States would be oblig'fr.t make war upon them, neccssitati the requirement of 1.10,000 troops subdue the islands. It was finally decided that what we desired could DC best done by the appointment of a joint commission, limited in its representation to the governments of the United States and Spain, which commission is to endeavor to settle the details of the government of the Philippines and determine what treatment shall be accorded the insurgents, the United States army and navy meanwhile occupying Manila and Manila bay, and thus retaining a position to enforce speedily the verdict that shall be finally reached by the commission. PEACE TERMS AGREED ON. dates from July 20, when the prii.^grc'jgg control there until was confined to his bed. He had beet*, crnme nt is established, several days prostrated when an inkling of his decline reached the world. Although the prince was extremely low on Wednesday, he so rallied on Thursday that he was wheeled to the dinner table to celebrate with his assembled family the fifty-first anniversary of his wedding. He never for a moment believed himself in danger until the last day. On Monday he ordered some new pipes and smoked one on Thursday, and then conversed brilliantly on the topics of the day, discussing the trial and sentence of M. /ola and the peace negotiations between Spain and the United States. Count von Rantzau. the prince's son- in-law, read to him from a newspaper an obituary notice of himself, at which he was greatly amused. He perused the papers daily, and this was one reason why the jtumily deprecated the alarmist reports as to his health. The prince was unconscious for several hours before the end came, and his breath almost failed repeatedly. He died without a struggle. A MESSAGE FROM GEN. MILES. Volunteers Surromlerlng With Arms mid Ammunition. WASHINGTON, August 1. General Miles, in command of the Porto Rican expedition, sent the following dispatch to Secretary Alger: PoNC'K, Porto Rico, July 31—Secretary of War, Washington: Volunteers are uurrenderiug themselves.with arms and ammunition. Four-fifths of the people are overjoyed at the arrival of the army. Two thousand from one place have volunteered to serve with us. They are bringing, in transportation, beef cattle and other needed supplies. The custom house lias already yielded $14,000. As soon as nil the troops lire disembarked they will be in readiness to move. I request that the question of tariff rate to be chaiged in the parts of Porto lUco occupied by our forces be submitted to the president for his action, the previously existing tariff remaining- in force meanwhile. As to the government and military occupation, I have already given instructions based upon the instructions issued by the president in the case of the Philippine islands and similar to those issued at Santiago de Cuba. (Signed) MILKS, Major General Commanding. Spain is Sincere. WASHINGTON, July 30.—Public men who have talked with the president and members of the cabinet positively as- sei-t that the administration has confidence iu the sincerity of the Spanish note; that the administration takes a view that this note is the beginning of the end and that the administration is practically certain the answer of this government and the general terms proposed will be accepted by Spain. Sylvester 8<*ovel in I'Tred. NKW YOKK, July 29.—The New York World publishes an editorial announce inent to the effect that Sylvester Scovel is no longer connected with that paper. Scovel is the correspondent who struck Shatter in the face at the -surrender of Santiago. Scovel arrived at Norfolk on the transport Hudson, and is now a closely guaraed prisoner. City of MiinllEt Ready to Yield. MAiJiiii), August 1.—The governor general, of Manila, telegraphing under date of July !i?i, says that aid is iadis- peusable to resist the imminent attack of the American forces under General Merritt. Advices from Havana confirm the report that Gen. Garcia has relinquished hisi command and ;j-oi.e to Ca maguey. NliaCter'x Army. WASHINGTON, .Inly .'.'0.—Secretory of War Alger has given orders for thm removal of all of Gen. Shufter's army ns soon as the men, in the discretion of the commander, may be safely brought back to the camp on Monluuk Point, .Long Island. States to a stable Miles arrived here this inormng at daylight with Ernsts brigade and] Wilson's division on transports Ernst's brigade immediately started for the town of Ponce, three miles m- behalf or The American troops are pushing 1 ward the mountains and will 3° in his bripade at Yauco, foreign affairs le nt this . .ernoon war nnd peace " Spanish 2rmi the settlement house govern- re- MERR-TT.IN PHILIPPINES. BeportB All | The New Military Governor AVell 31 ._The war de- received tl 25.—A four days in the to me and Sixth Illinois, but were pulsed and driven back a mile to the ridge, where the Spanish cavalry charged and were routed by our infantry. General Garrettson led the fight •with the men from Illinois and Massachusetts, and the enemy retreated to Yauco. leaving four dead on the field . nnd several wounded. None of our touen were killed and only three slight- wounded. The Spanish retreat from h?e was precipitous, they leaving anfcmd ammunition in the barracks Th^-ty or fifty sick in the hospital Amentia Ricans are glad to see are all Troops landed, t ^ _„ .. . ciirrviun ^,uww «. army. Oceans and will join our - M Artluir . the steamer Valen- purposes. %ads are good for military I uencrai j» . ., for M. Cinnbon Hurt Full I'owcr to Act Spain. AVA8HIXQTON. Augustl. — When Am- Vassador Cambon of France appeared at the white house to receive the reply of the president to Spain's note regarding peace, the ambassador presented credentials he had received from the Spanish government appointing him envoy extraordinary and plenipotentiary, with complete instructions ns to the manner of acting on every one of the peace conditions presented by the United States. The am- bassndoi and the president at once entered upon a full discussion of the conditions, with the result that they were agreed to with but one modification. What this modification is has not been learned, bub it is believed it refers to the Philippines. All that is now needed to establish peace is the ratification of the agreement by the Spanish cabinet, and this is anticipated without much delay. TROOPS TO PORTO RICO. Another Army IMvitflon Ordered to Ittalu- force niiloK and Brooke. WASHINGTON, August 1.— As an earnest that our government has not intercepted the. execution of its campaigns pending' peace negotiations, an order has been issued from the war department for the dispatch of a n entire army division to reinforce Generals M iles and Brooke in Porto Rico. This will bo- known as the provisional division, nnd will be commanded by Major General Wade, at present in command at Camp Thomas, Chiokiiinauga. He is ordered to turn over that command to Major General Hreckinridge, inspector general of the army, nnd to report to Secretary Alger in Washington for instructions before departure for Porto Rico, bringing with him his adjutant general and his aides. The provisional division will consist of -fifteen, i'ull regiments, and Gen. Wado will select them, ;iot from the troops under his old command alone, but with particular reference to an equitable representation in the Parto Hit-u-n campaign of all the states in the Union. ToxaK in Brooklyn Navy Yiird. NEW YOKK, August 1.— -The battleship Texas, Captain Philip in command, steamed into the harbor yesterday amid the cheers of thousands- of people. The general outward appearance of the Texas shows that she had a roiigli time of it, and although the ship could go into battle at a moment's notice, she will need a general overhauling*, as her decks and supports have been loosened by the firing of her heavy guns. She also bears the evidence of Spanish gunnery, JIKUVITI'JSS. All troops as- probablybe needed, (Signed) MKIWITT, Major General Commanding. The expedition includes the transports Ohio, City of Para, Indiana and W \ Morgan City, which left here June 27, landed, and say they | cal . rying a )( joO officers and men under Miles s,ys tbH, troops are health? cia, which sailed June 38 »*«£*££ antv^-jSWln will be short t Newport ± ch -^^^ Wave* Over war de- ! from MILES -spirrs. Th« American l r lajf Sfjj. the City of f& WASHINGTON, July •><>. partmont received the folL Miles: Pour PONCK, Porto Rico, via Thomas, .July :.'!».—On the 26th thegav- rison had a spirited engagement on the skirmish line. Our casualties -were four and all are doing well. The Spanish loss was three killed and thirteen wounded. Yauco was occupied yesterday. Henry'w division is there today. Last evening-, Commander Davis, of the Dixie, moved into this port, followed by Captain I'ligginson, with his fleet early this morning. Gen. Wilson with Ernst brigade, is now rapidly disembarking. The. Spanish troops are retreating from the southern part of Porto Rico. Ponce and its port have a population of lifty thousand now under the American flag. The populace received the troops and saluted the flag with wild enthusiasm. The navy lias several prixes, also several lighters. Railway stock was partly destroyed, but is now restored Tefegraph communication is also being- restored. Cable instruments were destroyed. 1 have sent to Jamaica for others. This is a prosperous and beautiful country. Army is soon to be in the region; the weather is delightful; the troops are in the best of health and spirits and anticipate no insurmountable obstacles in the future. Results thus far were accomplished without the loss of a single life. (Signed) NKI.SON A. MILKS, Major General. BLANCO IS HUNGRY. That Is One lioiiHon Why Spain Sue» for 1'eitc-e. NKW YOHK, .luly -SO.—Horatio S. Rubens, councellor for the Cuban junta, in an interview said the reason that Spain made peace proposals at this time was that Havana eon la not hold out much longer. -'I am advised," said Rubens, "that Havana's food supply is h-ulllcient for only about two weeks more. There are 200,000 civilians in the city and from 50,000 to 00,000 soldiers. Only two steamers have succeeded in running the blockade and their cargoes will not go very Jar among the 250,000 inhabitants. Madrid has been notified that Havana's condition is becoming desperate, and with that in view, and also with the pnr- . pose of doing* something before General Miles had invaded Porto Rico or I Manila had fallen, peace proposals I were made. They know very well in Madrid that Porto Rico cannot effectively resist Idiles and that the surrender of Manila is only a question of a few i Iffy s. Therefore they chose this as a fitting time to negotiate for terms of peace, assuming, of course, that the United States would stop fighting- at once and the weakness of Spain not be so completely revealed as it would be later." under the immediate rommand ritt. Gen. Merritt now has under his command TO TAKE SPANISH BOATS. - Admiral Dowey Will Bound «P the Vessels Iu the Philippines- NKW YORK, July SD.-The Journal's Hong Kong special says: Admiral Dewey, at Manila, has dispatched the Raleigh and the Concord to gather ~ eleven Spanish craft which, accordij to Consul General Wildman, at port, are at different places ii; Philippine Archipelago, Am vessels are the gunboats./at Miguel. Luzon Island: four at Royal, Palawar Island; four merchantmen with cargoes of tobacco at Caza- yan, Luzon. The dispatch also reports that English traitors at the coal mines at Bo-tan, Luzon Island, have been imprisoned and subjected to ill-treatment otherwise by the Spaniards there. CARUISTS CONFIDENT. Say Don Carlos WH Issue Prommclamento Against Pence Movement. LONDON, .July 29.—The Paris correspondent of the Daily Mail reports an interview with one of the chief sup : . porters of Don Carlos, whom he found brimming over with confidence. He said that Don Carlos would issue a pro- minciamento the moment; Spain was committed to-ademand for peace. "All the north of Spain is eager and ready,' he said. "We lack neither men nor arms. Don Carlos will be proclaimed in Catalonia and the Basque provinces without the necessity of striking a blow. Then will come the time for war. The present dynasty counts for nothing. PROTESTS ARE MADE. Natives nnd lirllish Subjects Object to ' I'liillpplni'B KelurnltiK to Spain. LONDON, July 30.—The natives of the Philippine Islands and British subjects who have interests there are rearmed at the report that peace terms i&clude the return of those islands to Spain. After consultation with Philippines ilK France and Belgium, they held a meeting and sent cables to President Me- Kinloy and Senator Davis, chairman of the foreign relations committee, protesting- this disposition of th? islands. Off for Porto lllco.' NKWPOKT NKWST, Va.. July 28,—\Vith the exception of the Fourth Ohio regiment, the Second brigade of the First Army Corps, in command of Brigadier General Haines, sailed for Porto Rico yesterday afternoon. General Haines and his staff and the Fourth Ohio are on the auxiliary cruiser St. Paul, and that ship did not leave Old Point until this morning. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. The Spaniards sank the gunboat Sandoval, which has been lying near Caimanera. This is looked upon as a gross breach of the terms of surrender, which the Spaniards then had knowledge (Jf, especially considering the fact that food had been sent by the United States navy into Caiinanera. The king of Spain is suffering irorn nn attack of the measles. Dispatches received at -Washington from Port Guanica utate that the Span- uu-ds were taken completely by surprise when the American transports sailed into the harbor. A skirmish occurred between a detachment of Spaniards and a crew of thirty belonging to the launch of the auxiliary gunboat Gloucester. Four Spaniards were killed, but no Americans were hurt. The troops were pxished forward promptly to capture the railroad leading to Ponce, which is only tea miles east oi Port Infanta JUarlu TereHa to be Floated. WASHMKQTQir, August 1.—Admiral Sampson reports as follows: "The Infanta Maria Teresa, upon which the wreckers are now engaged, will be floated and brought to Guantanamo as soon as the small leak is located, which is somewhere in the bow. Whether this leak is due to the small valve being left open or the hole which may Have been made below has not yet been shown. Her own pumps are being used to remove the water, there being steam in one of her boilers." Forty-four muscles are called into play in the production oi the human voice. Scientists say that the whole human body is full of microbes, and that a person is healthy so long as the pri- cvobes are in good condition. The oldest sat'ting craft in the world is the so-called Gokstad ship, a Viking vessel, which was discovered in a sepulchral mound on the shores of Chris- tianij* fjord. It is a thousand years old. ...-*. According to Nilsson, the zoologist, the weight of the Greenland whale is 100 tons, or 384,000 pounds, or equal to of 88 elephants or 440 A patent has been allowed to T. F. Byrnm, of Des Moines, for the fruit jar holder so extensively inan and sold by him this season i that is so well adapted to facilitate up fruit in jars and cans. Four patents were issued to J inventors last week, as follows: ToG. O. Morse and E. D. Rich, of Maquoketa, for a pipe cutter; to A. E. Schlieder, of Sioux City, for a current motor; to J. T. Smith, of Norway, Iowa, for a clothes-line tightener; to A. C. AVright and C. A. Stubbins, of Britt, for an ankle-joint. Nebraska received three, Minnesota three, Missouri six, and Kansas 0. Valuable information about obtaining, valuing assd selling* patents sent free to any address. THOMAS G. OBWIO & Co., Solicitors, Des Moines, Iowa. Powdered rice is said to be of great efficacy in checking bleeding from cuts and bruises. lied light is not the lowest kind visible to the eye. When a body is heated up it emits first a "gray" glow and then a red glow, Herr Lummer finds that this gray light is perceived by the "rod" formation and the red light by the "cone" formation in the nemma structure of the eye. There are 000.000 people employed in Italy in the rearing of silkworms, Each family of the Kaw Indians receives from the go«---.jn'ent 8*90 an. nualv. w

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free