The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on December 12, 1894 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, December 12, 1894
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1 „ * • *" * ~", 7 , JL * -, lf -^- ' ^ T i rt I* ^ '*-^***(*4* -*K^p * *' ' A -M - -'•" / „ " Tf '~ V - ,j$fc 1 , > -i f v '•- if * *?*•**Algona Republican, StttfOS Sf Aftft, tWA Thomas Watt, ex-rnembef of the Iowa legislature, and a pioneef of Clinton coitnty. died at Preston of cancer. •tudge Wade sentenced Elmer Johh- feon at Iowa City to two years in the penitentiary at Fort Madison for self- confessed forgery. N. .t, Johnson, a well-known citizen <oi Morning Sun, was found dead in his store a few mornings since, having died the night before. Mrs. Mary Eagan. one of the oldest persons in Clinton, died a few days ago at the advanced age of 04. She had lived in Clinton a quarter of a century. A petition for saloons under the new law has been filed with the Emmet county auditor. It contains about thirty more names than the required 05 per cent. Allen Newport has been implicated by the counterfeiting gang recently arrested at Ft. Madison and bound over to the grand jury at Burlington. The young man is in jail awaiting preliminary examination. At the meeting 1 of the Southeastern Iowa Horticultural Association at Wapello, C. L. Watrous, of Des Moines, was elected president, and IJenry Shroedcr, of Sigourncy. secretary. The next meeting will be licit! at Sigourney December fi, (5 and 7. The brick cornice of a six story building in course of construction at Dubuque fell a few days ago, Charles McGlade, of Cedar Falls, and Fred : Tioren/5, of Boone. brick-layers employed on the structure, went down eighty-four feet with it. Lorcnz will ! die, but McGlade may recover. ' The office of chief surgeon of the Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Northern railway has been abolished and Dr. J. M. Ristine is appointed division and hospital surgeon at Cedar Rapids. All companjr surgeons will hereafter report direct to AY. P. Brady, general agent, and all communications fi'om them 'must be sent to his office 1 . -j- Charles Howard has been held to the Black Hawk county grand jury for the murder of his uncle, Stephen Howard, in Lester township, November 11. Bail was refused in tho case. Alonzo ' Adams, who is charged with being an accessory to the crime, is being examined. The atrocity of the murder created considerable excitement at the time of its occurrence, and the court .;room where the examination was held •was crowded. t Harvey Crandell was arrested at Armstrong by the sheriff's officers and brought to Sioux City on the charge of grand larceny, preferred by D. B. Huston, of the latter place. Mr. Huston is in the butter and egg business at. Correctionville, and Crandell was employed by him as a driver. About November 20 he disappeared, and a double sot of harness valued at $40 went with him. It was learned a few days ago that he. was in Armstrong, and his arrest followed. Judge vShiras has appointed J'oiin Balch, of Boston, receiver of the Dubuque Light and Traction Company. The application was made by the Old Colony Trust Company of Boston. The company is trustee of a first mortgage to secure $385,000 on bonds which defendant had defatilted in payment of interest due. It is alleged the Dubuque company has failed to pay taxes or meet its interest. There is besides, a large amount of outstanding bills. This is the old Allen-Sweeney line. The weather department and the Martin mulct law are likely to clash in Iowa this winter. The mulct law enacted by the legislature last winter for the regulation of the saloon business provides that no obstructions may be put in saloon windows. Since the cold weather set in and the windows of the saloons were covered by frost, According to a Sioux City dispatch, some of. the ardent prohibitionists have been raising objections to this condition and want the officials to insist that the windows be kept clear. At two o'clock in the morning the Log Cabin breeding stables at Clarinda, Owned by Hon. William Butler, were, discovered .tq be on lire. When discovered the fire had made such headway that it was with hard work the horses in th.e barn were gotten out, and as jt was one team of work horses -vyere cremated and one other animal oilito bad-Jy burned. It was only by hard work, also, that adjacent resi- 4en.pes were protected, there being - guite a strong wind blowing at the |4in.e. The loss to Mr. Butler is at $5,000, besides the several of havcl work expended in build' un the same, The insurance on *i>?°°- I* is thought lire was the work of an incendiavy. Bates, of Eldon, was killed freight near the Qttumwa. Illinois Coal company Qttu,m,wa, to enjoin the from collecting $000 the Hjuict I»w oo its toi* the eans.tjtutian.aUty the lea th,a.t nmn, his A delegation of ISstneffJlle business men will be sent td confer with either the Chicago Great Western or towa Central directors to urge them to extend their line from Hampton to Estherville and on toward Jackson, Windon and Tracey, Minnesota. It would be a fine route. A saloonkeeper purchased a prominent business corner at Hartley and put up a fine brick biiilding, investing sonic S3.000 in the plant, intending to run a saloon on a palatial scale. Opponents of the saloon, however, waited until the building was nearly completed, and then showed up a deed for a back lot within fifty feet of the Saloon site and refused permission to the operation of the saloon. Thus cornered, the projector of the obnoxious institution was compelled to give up, and he has gladly availed himself of bhe opportunity to sell to a banking institution. The State of Iowa vs. Lizzie Weston. accused of the murder of Patrick Finn, at Independence last September, is now on trial in that city. The story runs that Finn, a prosperous young farmer, and always bearing a good reputation, went to Weston's house late at night for immoral purposes. He was refused entrance, but persisted and was shot in self defense. Little credence is given to the story, it being generally believed that another party whom the Weston woman is shielding was at the house and did the shooting as well as robbed the body. The prosecution promises that the public will be treated bo sensational testimony. Farmers are cautioned against buying kerosene oil in Chicago, or any other place outside the state, and shipping it in without inspection. This :ias been done in a number of instances ;hat have come to the knowledge of jhe state board of health. The state oil inspector is after them and the deputies have been instructed to watch for these violators of the law. The Farmers have bought the oil by the jarrel and divided it up in a iieignbor- liood. They get it very cheap that ivay. avoiding part of the retailers' profit and the inspection fees, but they usually get a very losv grade of oil. it s to protect them against themselves that the inspectors are trying to present the farmers from bringing oil in without inspection. Heavy penalties ire provided by law for the importa- i ion of oil into the state without in- I spcctiou. j The following minute and accurate ] description of ex-Congressman Wai? j Butler, who so mysteriously disap- j peared recently, is given by hfa wife's Brother, Col. Ma'.t Stcdman, of Des Moines: Age 42 years; dark blue eyes: lair quite gray on side of head; combs lis hair straight back from forehead, not parted; has a small wart on back of neck, about where collar button should be; tip or end of. nose slightly bent to one side; left thumb nail has ridge down to knuckle, caused by cut; square build; weighs fUO, but looks about 180. Heavy mustache, slightly gray, which is grown down at sides below his mouth. Wore soft black hat, gray suit clothes, drab overcoat, leather shoes, with patent leather tips. If he had his watch it was a gold filled case, Roekford movement, No. 715,487. J. P. Parrott on face of dial. K. of P. charm on chain. Small hand for man ofhissize. Short neck. Always wears a turn-down collar. Carries gold pen in lower right hand vest pocket. One false tooth in upper jaw; was on red rubber plate. Much inclined to talk and argue political questions, especially for free silver and free trade. The life of Mr. Wilcox, wife of the jailer of Boone county, hangs by a thread. She was kicked and beaten by the jail birds who escaped from the county prison in Boone recently. The evening the prisoners escaped she was feeding them their supper. One villain broke through the door of his cell and knocked Mrs, Wi]cox down and then went to another cell, which contained "Deadshot" Smith, . the man who shot M'cCall at Ogden October 10, during the process of the county fair, and was behind the bars awaiting his trial for the deed. The escaped convict .succeeded in breaking down the cell door. When Mrs. Wiicox realised the gravity of the situation and regained her presence of mind she ran to Smith's cell to intercept the escaping prisoner. Smith beat her away and then kicked her several times in the stomach, and then with his partner escaped, and no trace could be found of either. At the time of receiving her in juries. Mrs. Wilcox was pregnant, and little hope is entertained of her recovery, Tho county officials have done all in their power to capture the fiends, and as soon .as Mrs. Wilcox's critical condition was ; made known considerable indignation burst forth from the citizens of the community, and the hard vengeance will be dealt out to the miscreants if caught. The fat man's joy. Tilden's patent shirt for fat men, Tilden, Pes Moines, Hanson's Radical coiigh cure. Immediate relief and cures when others fail. Two grandchildren of Christopher Cook, of Littleton, agcni 7 and 10, were drowned while skating near Otterville, six miles north of Independence. The bodies were recovered, A PCS Moines 'policeman surprised six safe crackers at wprk and nrod a half dozen shots without damage to anything. The robbers escaped, while the policeman quieted his nerves. State Fish Commissioner U, $. Re* layan ufiil ft deputy secured four violators of the Springs. fl\e fine? The horribly mutilated body of a man, jammed into a shipping case and hidden undef a sidewalk, was found in Chicago a few days since. Investigation proved lhat it was that of A. D. Barnes, janitor of the Hiawatha building. Search of the basement of that building showed that the milrder had taken place there, blood being'Smeared over many things -and the axe .with which the crime was committed being discovered. Robbery is supposed to have been the motive, atid the assistant janitor has been arrested. Charges are made that illegal New York City bonds to the extent of $!6,000,000 were issued during the Tweed regime and that the affair has ' been successfully hidden by the comptroller's office ever since. Aft investigation will take place. In the match between Billiafdists tves and Sliaeft'er at Chica.go Ives broke the balk line record twice the same evening. The highest; run was Captain Kolb, the populist who claims to be governor of Alabama, has issued a message to the legislature and the people. The most important matters are that he urges the legislature to enact election contest laws, and urges the tax collectors to delay collection of taxes ns long as possible, in order to keep money out of the hands of what he claims is the illegal administration. As the tax collectors in thirty-eight of the sixty-one counties are Kolbites it is seen that he may be supported by them and that serious trouble may result. A bill has been introduced in the Alabama legislature to prevent persons not regularly declared elected from taking the oath of office. This is aimed at Kolb, who declares he is governor of that state. The anticipated trouble over the inauguration of the governor of Alabama did not materialize. However Captain Kolb, the defeated populist candidate, who claims to have been counted out by fraud, and the rest of men on the populist ticket, were sworn in by a iustice of the peace at the same hour that ' Colonel Gates and those elected on his ticket were taking the oath at tho capitol. Kolb proceeded to the capitol and was about to make an address on the steps, bvit was warn-' ed not to and mounted a wagon and addressed the people. He declared he had been legally elected and would use every means to secure the position which belongcj to him. SEALERS SHOW ANXIETY. Canadian Fishers Expected More thmi Cleveland Kccommends. VICTORIA, B. C., Dec. .—President Cleveland's recommendation to congress to pay $425,000 practically in ftill settlement of the claims of Canadian sealers against the United States,causes anxious speculation. When it was in- officially stated some months ago that that amount would be paid it was understood to be merely for claims presented to the Paris tribunal out of the seism res in Behring sea during 1880, 1887 and 1889, there having been none in ISS8. About $400,000 was the amount of claims on this account, Canadian sealers fully expect to receive large sums for the loss of prospective profits throxigh exclusion under the modus vivendi, especially because for 1801, the first year of the arrangement, England advanced about $100,000 as indemnity. Claims of 1S93 and ]89: j ., which will be pressed against the Canadian and British governments, amount to considerably more' than 5500,000. Kx-Surgeon General Dangerously 111. WASHIXGTOX. Dec. a.— Dr. John Mills Browne, formerly surgeon general of the navy, is dangerously ill here, as a result of a stroke of paralysis, involving tne whole of his right side. As. Dr. Browne is considerably past the prime of life his recovery is doubtful. To Impeach Fitzgerald. NEW OHUCAXB, Dec, 8.—The testimony in the matter of impeachment proceedings aga' -;t Mayor John Fitzgerald has been closed, and four days have been allowed for arguments, which will bccrin Jan. 9. Chicago 15oar(1 <of Trade, CHICAGO, Dec. 0.—The following table shows the range of quotations on the Chicago board of trade to-day; Wheat— !J May... July..., Corn—3 Ueo..,, Jan., „ Peo.... Jan.,., May..,, S. Wbs- May^ High, .55% 13 03M 0.9.7 7.15 Q.CO CLQSJNO, Low. Ipep. B.peu, 5. 11.90 W .25 0.81^ 7.01^ 6.13% .90 13,03^' 0,05 745 6.00 ,00% •i!# •5S& 6.90 T-io 5,95 0.15 Charged T A COMA, "Wash., Dec. 7,— In & 6HR* plementa.1 complaint filed yesterday in y, suit to recover $1,000,000 of the" I4ght and Water pompany, of which C, ft Wright of Philadelphia, ex-prcsid^nt of the Northern Pacific railroad, is principal owner, the city alleges a company, Mwpug-h bj-ibery ftn.d at HO espen.se pf fl 0,0,00,0, sold water Aa^fc fa the city fpa- i},7&Q,Q,o,o when, W. Jloggs property was n,o,t wprtfe ovey Treasurer ' why it Is Ihftt thgy ifanfiot matte cuit and cake that are light and palatable and that taste as dftlidioui as the Diseait And cake made by thelf tnotfiefs and grandmothers, the dellghtftti memdfy of which even to this day cfeat. a sensatioft of pleasure to the palate. The trouble arises froitt the highly adulterated state of the ina« terials they hate to w-ofk with, particularly the cream-of-tattar and soda used to raise or leaven the food* Creatn^o'f-taf tar ahd soda that are now procurable for domestic -put 1 poses eon> taiti large quantities of lime, earth, aliitn atid other adulterants, frequently from 5 to 25 per cent, and consequently vary so much in strength that no person can tell the esact quantity to use, or properly combine them, to insure perfect results. From using too inUch or too little, or because of the adulterants in thefn, bitter, salt, yellow ot heavy biscuits or cakes are frequently made. These adulterants are alsd injurious to health. All this trouble may be avdided by the use of the popular Royal Baking Powder. \Vhere this preparation is employed in the place of cream'of-tar- tar and soda, its perfect leavening power always insures light, flaky, digestable biscuit, cakes and pastry, thttt are perfectly wholesome and free from the impurities invariably present when the old raising preparations are employed. The Royal Baking Powder, we are informed by the most reliable scientists, is perfectly pure, being made from highly i-eflncd ingredients, .carefully tested, and so exactly proportioned and combined that it never fails to produce the best and uniform results. An additional advantage in its employment comes from the fact that bread or other food made with it may be eaten while hot without fear of indigestion oi 1 any unpleasant results, while being equally sweet, moist and grateful to the palate when cold. FAVOR THE STRIKE BILL. BANDITS $100,000, law j$ '.apro. Springs, 'J/he fines jlft* *w?p* t w««* *«*«*•£ pv«*t»*r** *•**»•» •'<•' ' "j •'^H-''- i '< T.-VHJ, '/ As "' ' t ^v'.I^WV'' k"' ? Y%^-»f^H'• *' ''iV<l4| Many Members of Congress Think Hie Measure Will Become Tjiiw. WASHINGTON', Dec. 7 —Labor Commissioner Wright will have a conference; to-day with Chairman McGann of the house committee on labor. Representative Springer, author of the pending arbitration bill and Representative Erdman, who wrote the favorable report on the bill. They will go over the question of arbitration of strikes, with a view to outlining a program for immediate action in congress. Mr. Wright's experience in tho presidential commission which recently investigated the Pullman strike is depended on to go give practical form to plan of national arbitration. It has been urged theoretically, but the report of the commission, based on inquiry and experience, recommends federal arbitration as the surestjremedy against labor agitations and strikes. It had been hoped that President Cleveland would in his message give specific approval to the plan of arbitration recommended by the strike commission, but he confined himself to an approval of the work of the cominission. NItro-Glyeerliie Kxploslon. ST. MARY'S, W. Va., Dec. •?.—A. L. Johnson left here yesterday for the oil Holds with fifty gallons of nitro-glycerine for shooting oil wells. When six miles from here the team ran away, throwing Johnson out, hurting him ilightly. A quarter of a mile further the glycerine was exploded by the jar of the wagon. Thus far no part of the wreck except a piece of horse collar has been found. Gold for Bonds All In. WASHINGTON, Deo. . 7.— The cash balance in the treasury yesterday was $154,940,84-1; not gold, Sill, 142,020. It; is understood that the entire amount of gold called for under the bids for the new bonds lias already been deposited in the subtreasuries. New Rules for Ulusnaalng Lung Diseases, CINCINNATI, Ohio, Dec. 3. — [Special.] —An edition of 100,000 copies of Prof. W. II. Ainick's new treatise on lung diseases has just been sent out to physicians by the Amick Chemical company, compouuders of Dr. Amide's Chemical Treatment. Old practitioners say the book contains t'je most complete set of rules for diagnosing, consumption ever published. The disease is divided into distinct phases and stages, enabling the least experienced to determine the condition ' of the patient's lungs. Instructions for treating complications are given, together with many valuable prescriptions. The company will distribute from Cincinnati a large fi-ee edition to consumptives throughout the country. Oatos Sends Out a Jjong MOSTGOIKKRY, Ala., Dec, 7.—Uov. Gates transmitted a long message to the legislature yesterday. The bill of Representative Knight to punish usurpers of state offices was passed by a strictly party vote, Kolb's manifesto of Tuesday advising his followers not to pay their tuxes hastened itt, passage. JRheumalism Cured JSvery Tlwe. J, C, W. Coxe, M, D., the ablest Doctor in Washington, Iowa, writing to Swanson Rheumatic Cure Company > 107 Dearborn street, Chicago, says; ful medicine," This view is al&o helc by the world-famed Dr, Keeley, of Dwight, 111. Testimonials sent free Jt .has never failed, Ten people cured, Good agents Reference; IJiberniaji ba»k qf Chicago^ WAR TAL.K IN Jifj&xjpct Crry, Ser^ees % fesU' P«yJ >, Pee* <-Jt f Hfe §APB Pft&U 'A TEXAS EXPRESS CAR. f hffeft fttfttkedt Meft »6 the tfrork and »lih fcHpaieH—AH f Me* hi Lost In a toenlft te»-e»t—«t<rt» Arranged. pffers of a&sistattoe in gas^ ' « beys, thj to 1 Wl$ft%..' •C"Q-W*TCV !•«, '_* r i FoM WOR*H, Texas, tied. &"' fcast boiind Texas & Pacific passenge* train was held tip ht a trestle seven miles west of here at ilidO p. hi. yestef- day. Several shots were fired from the front end of the train afttt the pas* sengers were warned td keep their heads in the whitlows, the train was detained ten or fifteen minutes, during which time those Who caught a glimpse of the proceedings on the other side of the trestle saW three masked men, With guns leveled) m&rch- itig the engineer and traihtnen itl aiid out of the baggage car, When they finished their Work the robbers made the viiginecr back the train over the trestle, and while it was cross* ing they disappeared in a thick forest. In one respect the robbery was remarkable and sets a, precedent. The ron safe of the, messenger was thrown from the car ami carried off. The robbery is one of the most dar- ng on record. It is learned from au- thoritivc sources that upward of $100,000 Avas secured. The train stopped at the water tank. One man boarded it and covered the- ngineer and fireman, while the other wo looted the express car. Division Superintendent J. B. Paul was on the .rain. It arrived here only fifteen minutes late. J. M. Berry of Dallas vas a passenger on the train. "There is not much of a story to ell," he said. "The whole procedure lid not occupy twelve minutes. A quarter of a mile east of Benbrook hree masked men held up the train. '. don't know ho\y, 'they did it. The first thing I knew the cn- ineor threw the air brakes. After the train stopped I heard a hot. Five minutes later I heard nother shot. I heard that the robbers oroke into the express car, but nothing Joule! be learned from the officials as he extent of the robbery. Tho ex- Dress messenger'got off at Fort Worth and he would give no information. Che robbery was so cmietly conducted hat the passengers were not badly iwccl." China Will Scud an Ambassador. CJIEFOO, Dec. 8.—The Tsung Li Yameu has decided to' send a special urbassador to Tokio fully authorized ;o negotiate a treaty of peace. This is jhe result of an intimation from Jnited States Minister Denby that .he and the United States Minister to Tapan have prepared the way for lirect communication between China ind Japan, though the nature of the preliminary negotiations are kept secret. Opposed to a. Jfrco Silver Party. TOPEKA, Kan.. Dec. 8.—The Kansas Farmers' Alliance, in convention here yesterday, adopted resolutions oppos- ng the movement to organize a free silver party and declaring that a political organization with so narrow a plat- 'orm would only have the effect of dividing the "reform" forces of the'coun- vy. Free delivery of postal matter in lounty districts was demanded. The convention is not largely attended, Yacht Challenge Received. NEW YOKK, Dec, 8.—Secretary J. S. D. Oddie of the New York Yacht, club las received by cable the text of Lord Dunraven's challenge for tho American's cup. He will not, however, make .lie terms known until they have been acted upon by the American's cup committee. . bee 8.-Aftef tfit of the teft&te ft ctfmiBttfass to istftf!^ t - t&s president of ths assembling ot tBt* gSfiate #ft§ apfssinted afad a recess tsWfbv nntil 1:30 $. A. tTpba reftSsMnbiifig 1ft* president's message was laid before tbe ienate afad feftd, after trtiieh the adjourned. totrsS. the flsfetnbiifig of the house was appoirit&l ahd at i :8f the fflesgage t^aa received *fld read. Bftftiett, dem, &f iJetv Ifoflt. ifitfd* duced ft bill ptovtdifig tot thfe r6{real of the iiacome ta* sectlofls Of the tariff bill. Death, ot doa|?resstbafl Wright -»as announced. and bouse adjoufned till td-m&rfott' i SJSSA'rtS, Wasbiagtofli Dec. 4.— Afl atnendinefat to rules, cutting oft pfolfaeted debate, was offered by. V6sfc, Besohitiofls calling d» the naVy depaftineilt for official letters ~6f Adtairal Walker tohile in coraniand' ftfc Hawaii, and ealliag oh president fof correspondence concerning Slueflelds tt-ere adopted, Adjourned. ilotisii. House at obce plunged into routine business. Bills appropriating $20,000 for the 1 dedication of Chlckamatiga and Cnatta- " iiooga National Park and .for the National military park on the battle field ot Shildh, for which $T5.000 was appropriated, were passed. Richardson then presented the' conference report on the printing bill. After some debate the 4 report wout ovei'- and the house adjourned. SENATE. Washington, Dec, 5.— Berry of Arkansa 1 introduced ti bill to create the territory of ludianola out of the present Indian Tef* ritory. Dolph introduced a bill to forfeit unearned lands granted to railways. Quay offered an amendment to the sugar clause of the tariff bill. Resolution for information regarding Japanese-Chinese afl'air was referred to committee. Resolutions were- offered by Peffer inquiring into late issues of bonds and use of troops at Chicago in Pullman strike. Referred. ^ HOUSE. Resolution calling for correspondence- relative to war between China and Japan was referred. Bill to prevent free use of timber on public lands passed. Public printing bill conference report was agreed to. Railway pooling bill was made special order. The object of the biJl is to (authorize competing common carriers, subject to the provisions of the interstate commerce act, to enter into contracts for a division of their gross or net earnings and to secure the most expeditious and efficient' enforcement of that law, SENATE. Washington, Dec. 0. — Turpie spoke in favor of the resolution for election of senators by direct vote of the people. Executive session; adjourned till Monday. HOUSE. | [Fortifications and pension appropriation bills were reported. Consideration of tho railway pooling bill was then resumed and was still before the house when adjournment was taken. c iuctrs. *.' At a meeting of the democrats of the senate it was finally settled that the resolution to limit debate will not be passed and that no effort will be made to pass the "pop-gnu" taritt bills. J HOUSE. Washington, Dec. 7, — House went into committee of the whole on the president's message, which was finally referred to .the various standing committees. Railway pooling bill was under consideration until adjournment. _ IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. Seeks to Iteelutm Delinquent DKXVEK, Colo., Dec. 8.—Tho state land board has taken active steps to reclaim from delinqxients 38,300 acres, including the .10,000 held by the Colorado Consolidated Land and Water company, in which J, V, Farwell of Chicago is interested and on which $52,000 has been paid to the state, Binding Twino Men Do Not Agree, CHICAGO, Dec. 8.—The binding twine manufacturers, who were represented at a meeting at the Grand Pacific hotel yesterday, were not ahlo to agree udon a, plan to accomplish tho purposes of the meeting. Another meeting may be held to-day, when other representatives may bo present. Oitteon* tp Fight tlm Ufces. LARK, Utah, Pec, 8,— Col E. W. Tatloek of tlie militia left yesterday for San Juan county with JQO carbines ftncl 1,000 rounds of ammunition, which will bo furnished^ to the citizens who sire threatened by the invasion erf thp Ute Indians from Colorado, Six United States patents have been, issued to Iowa inventors, as follows: To Melvin F. Bigelpw. of Alden, for a bridle-bit; to John Jackson, of Clinton, for a type-writing machine; to James II. Maggard et al., of Iowa City, for a separator; to Harrison D, May, of> Larchwood, for a band-cutter and feeder; to Henry B. McKinney, of Liberty Center, for a folding egg case; to Orlando 0. Walker et al., of Bedford, for a portable cistern. Printed copies of the draAvings and specifications of any one patent sent to any address for 85 cents. Valuable information foi 1 inventors free. Des Moines, Nov. 30, '04. THOMAS G. AND J, RAi.rn ORWIQ, > Solicitors of Patents- Literary Notes. The Christmas number .of Uarpev's Weekly will consist of thirty-two pages, including an illumined cover, and will contain a. large number of especially attractive short stories. J ohn Jvendriok ' Bangs will contribute a ghost story; Howard Pyle a novel in outline, entitled ''Sailors and Landsmen;" a new-, writer, Reba Gregory Prelat, a poweylfll and dramatic story, for which UUistva"* tions will be made by, C, Carjcton, 1 There wil.1 be othev stories an,d featiu'es appropriate to tjie holiday season, . Mi', W, T. Stead envoys the distinction* of having been tfte flrst of European journalists, to discover the real 0hap* aoter oj the. Iftte czar as a peaee4qy^v f ;In the Review pf Reviews fov j89g, he published aa elaborate of ' 'The Csw t &il4 the Rugsitv pf TQ-«ayy£| number of that periodical there appears,! §" brief article by Mv. §tep$''. on- v "Alexander .III, PfiftP^Keft^ 1 - ' l ^t- $urop.e." ~ , , , . '»> \. Strikes » , Ind,, pec. \V, Stallings, guard fa the state south, located, at tibia place, was over the ^pad ypstgrday v^lh bar by William Fpwpvs,- ft prisoner, and probj^ly f atjftllyi FlQWQrs, fc a,n/ tU-a.W8 ft large pension; ' *' A prison. sfcru,ck;- j iran' v-'s, is m "A|rj^/-w^tt4» ^y Ewltney JMi%Fl : *^fi >a4 JMwWK W§wo tog9ggfewr igfl •TJiwevtoydlw wm%fyA&iK9B/SWK, M* ytorjwhtii i^jnbutontapa, wwft tf$6 *» tQwp.,- f^a^hejr www$wmv H fw.«HMK&«'»?rt, TOpitopJr-, 11 /topftn ,'v* - • ., - t :<S'A\l'f\^ * -«V,| W&m m ^J«1 M

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