The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on January 16, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 16, 1895
Page 2
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&£PttJ&LlcAN» AL&ONA, toWA, WBUSBSJbAt, Algotia Republican, stAtttt, ; fiddle Casey, 5 vears old, fell into a tab of hot water at the DubuqUe ttoMe of the friendless, and was scalded to aeath. Leroy Britt, aged 84, died at his liome near Gflenwood. His was the first record entry of land in Mills county. The creamery of Laude Bros., near Buncombe, was destroyed by fire. The loss is about $3,000 with $1,100 in^ stlrance. Bed Oak citizens appropriated $400, With which they purchased a carload of flour and sent it to the needy Ne- Tbraskans. Chas. Schur, aged 59, a well known resident of Burlington, was run down by a Burlington freight train. He leaves a widow and several children. J. J. Anman, a prominent citizen of northern Iowa, was run over and killed bv the cars near Waucoma. He was going after his mail and was run down by a freight. It is said that small pox exists at the. little town of Abingdon, near Fairfield,' there being one case in the family of "W. Clark. The house is quarantined. Geo. W. "Watson, an old soldier and citizen of Mt. Ayr, died very suddenly a few days since. He was as well as ever on the previous day and was on the streets a good share of the day. C Fire broke out at State Center and before the flames could be subdued a dozen business houses were swept away 'at a loss of about $35,000, with insurance amounting to $12,000. A high wind prevailed at the time of the fire. The mining town of Foster was almost swept away by fire. About twenty-five buildings including eight stores were burned. High winds made it impossible to check the conflagration. Twenty families are homeless. Loss $20,000. ' Hans Schweit/er, a farmer boy 16 years of age, living near Bennett, was ifatally injured. In attempting to take a shotgun from the bottom of a wagon ;to fire at a rabbit the weapon was accidentally discharged, the load taking effect in the left side. At the meeting of the State Agricultural Society at Des Homes, John A. Evans was re-elected president, W. W. Field, of Sac County, was elected vice .president, P. L. Fowler was re-elected vice president, and G. D. Ellyson, of Des Moines, was elected treasurer. Isaac Magner's famous Bashaw,- Jr., widely known among horsemen as Ma.gner's Bashaw, was found dead in his stall at Washington. His age was 23 years, and a few years ago he was one of the fastest trotters in Iowa, having a record of 2:25%. He has been a familiar figure on many race tracks in Iowa and other states. ! The Iowa Marble and Granite Dealers' Association in session at Cedar Ijapids, elected W. C. Spaulding, of . .Fairfield, president, and W. W. Woods, of Marshalltown, secretary and treasurer. The vice presidents are E. B. ;Waite, Jefferson; W. L. Hall, Algona; 'A. R. Taylor, VVaverly; P. Melcher, •Mt. Pleasant. Des Moines was chosen 'as the next place of meeting. The little 0-year-old child of A. I. > Jones, of Redding, Ringgold county, was the victim of a sad accident that resulted in death. The parents had 'left the child with two older children at home and had gone to church. The little one's clothing in some way caught fire from the stove and before at was pxit out nearly one-half the little one's body was burned to a crisp. Everything was done that could be to relieve it of its suffering, but it died in a few hours. 1 An Ottumwa dispatch says: There is ^prospect of trouble between the Iowa coal operators and miners. Theexecu- tive board of District 3, United Mine Workers, held a hot session here. It is claimed that some of the operators violated the Oskaloosa compromise agreement to settle the strike last summer, which bound tnem to pay the scale of 1893. Some are only paying 05 cents now. There is much suffering among the 15,000 miners of the district comprising Iowa and Northern Missouri. Julien Allen and Jennie Garver, of Pes Moines, were arrested for bigamy, and upon conviction Allen was sent to the Ft. Madison prison and Mrs. Garver 'Jor one year in the female prison at Anamosa. He had a wife and she had a husband, but after they were sent to prison his wife and her husband got divorces. Their terms have just expired, Allen went to Anamosa and met Mrs. Garver, and Chaplain Crocker, of the prison, united them in marriage. They appeared to be as happy as need be, and left on the evening train for Pes Moines. ~A. R. Ra,denaal, agent for the Pws- jnore Typewriter Company, of Cedar Papids, who was reported mysteriously missing from Independence last week, h_as been discovered, Raden,3al wrote to, the company from Wa.tert°.o lor xnpney. Manager gmjth 3i^d fc'PW tins© to time advanced lijpa money op representations that he had '''jnftchiaes, ayt on trial." Ttiesp he h^s in psps ]e|t |o, secure , board. bjJJs, Ope At Waterloo, Mr. Naso and wife were found lying unconscious in their rootns. After an hour's time Mr. fraso began td show signs of reviving, and in two hbttf s was able td talk* but was badly erttifiised* All efforts to retiVfe Mrs. Nas<3 were iinftvailifigi MrV Nftso' stated lhat he had arisen dliriitlg the night and opened the stove door to cool off the rodui, he being ignoratit of the peculiarities of hard coal, with the above sad result. the Fidelity Loan and Trust Company of Sioux City recently passed into the hands of a receiver on the application of P. A. Sawyer, one of the creditors. The bill said plaintiff held a judgment for $500; that the company owed $3,200,000 on 0 per cent debenture bonds and the floating debts were $1,000,000 more. President Joseph Sampson, of the company, and Gideon H. Candes, of New York, were appointed receivers. A shooting affair that has been suppressed to allow the police to capture the guilty party, occurred recently at Burlington. The quarrel was between Mike Galvin and Mike Kelly, and there was a woman in it. Kelly shot Galvin Dwice, one bullet lodging in his leg and the other cutting off one of his fingers. Galvin is confined to his home on Stowe street, and Kelly has left town. A warrant has been issued from the police court for Kelly, charging him with assault with intent to commit murder. It has recently been discovered that Bellevue has a man who is entitled to distinction as a long distance walker. This man is J. W. Week, who for the past twenty-five years has been proprietor of the Central House. During that time he has averaged six trips a day to meet trains, and on his trips to the depot has walked the enormous distance of 31,329 miles. This is equivalent to a journey once around the world and from here to London besides, or nearly five times around the moon. At Dubuquc an explosion of gas generated in the Japan bake oven of the specialty hardware works of the Scribner-Conchar Company occurred a few days ago. The explosion shook surrounding buildings. William R. Daugherty, foreman of the department, was killed and his remains burned to a crisp. He was 25 years old and leaves a wife, and one child. The fire was confined to this building and the loss will not exceed §3,000, mostly covered by insurance. Others present had a narrow escape. The saloons of Manson have been pulled again. Information papers were signed by Rev. O. K. Maynard and AV. F. Wilson, of Rockwell City, and the sheriff has made a grab on the saloons of Manson, Pomeroy and Lake' City. These cases will be made test cases at the February term of court. The committee appointed by the county teni- perence organization to canvas the names on the petition claim to have found enough fraudulent names and forgeries to reduce the number below the 05 per cent. These saloons are all under injunction and bonds not to sell any more liquor contrary to law. To do so is contempt of court and a violation of their bonds. J. C. Clark and his wife Frankie left Sioux City in haste a few days ago to escape creditors and the constable. A warrant was issued in justice court charging Frankie Clark with obtaining $50 by false pretenses from Mrs. Sorenson, but she got out of town too soon for arrest. The couple went to Council Bluffs. A large number of creditors mourn the loss of small amounts, and one of them succeeded in bothering them so much that they failed to get their-trunks off on the train. The result is that the trunks have been attached and will be held. Mrs. Clark has been palming herself of as a clairvoyant and getting large amounts of money from women and others. Clark claimed to be the son of a millionaire named Clark in Des Moines, but Mrs. Clark has been in Sioux City before under another name. J. J. Aman, an aged citizen of Waucoma, was instantly killed by the fast met train on the C., M. & St. P. railway, ' The old gentleman, in com- nany with several boys, was going to his home in the southern part pf town, using the railroad track as a roadway. They saw the train coming and the boys warned Mr, Aman that he could not cross a bridge they were approaching before the train would be upon them, but he seemed to think diffcr- ently. The train caught him just two steps from the end of the bridge and safety, picked him up, carried him across the bridge and dropped him down a twcnty^flvo foot embankment. Deceased was between 75 and 80 years of age and leaves a wife and five grown children. The meat train runs through Waucoma without stopping, When the trainmen saw Mr. Aman's danger they made every effort to stop the heavy train, but without success, Address The News, Des Moines, Iqwa, enclosing this notice and fifty cents, and you will receive the T\vice- a-Week News one year. The will of the labe James Thomp-, son, of pavepport, was opened a few days ago. He leaves an estate of nearly §3,0.00.000 unreservedly to his widow, apd n.o bequests to other rela* or charities. A shocking accident happened near Fyed IV.OIJQ bought and, has beep a , c ft yn shredder, 6Qm,e work fqy The South Dakota legislature has iered a reward of $2,000 f6* the arrest of W. W. Taylor, the defaulting state treasurer. It is annofineed that a new wttrrency bill, carrying' the endorsement of the administration, will at once be pr'e- pared. Wi W. Taylor, outgoing treasurer of the state of South Dakota, failed to appear to make a settlement with the treasurer-elect, and an investigation discloses the fact that he is a defaulter in a sum exceeding $300,000. He was also president of tile First National bank at Hedfield, and the bank closed its doors to allow an investigation by the comptroller* of the treasurer. A letter from Taylor who had been absent in New York for some time states that he had relied on friends to assist him, but they had failed, A Japanese dispatch says the opinion prevails that peace cannot be established until Japanese troops have captured Pekin. The king of Corea has formally declared the independence of that nation. President Debs and the other convicted officials of the American Railway Union surrendered themselves to the United States marshal a few days ago, and the federal judge having overruled every motion, they were taken to jail at Woodstock, 111. An application for a writ of habeas corpus . will be made before the supreme court. 5Atftv tmrafo, Ieftl6lati6ft Agftiflftt Sptfrlotii Unttc* ftftd theele to fie fte^fieAted. WA6m$mfojir, Jan. IS.—Thfe National Dairy union began its seeotid ftfinMi meeting lierfe yesterday. The declared objects of the 1 union ate lo secure national aad state legislation id pflvent the manufacture and sale of food product's made in imitation of ptife butter and cheese, and also prevent the sale of adulterated dairy prbdUcts, and also to assist in the effective and thorough enforcement of laws on these subjects, and such future laws as may be enacted having for their object the ends sought by the union. The Grout bill to make oleo-> margarine coming from another state subject to state laws is favored by the union, .vlany members of the union are in favor of legislation absolutely prohibiting the manufacture and sale of oleomargarine in imitation of but* ter, During the present meeting tlio union will try to obtain government recognition by the establishment of a bureau of agriculture to be devoted to dairy interests. The ttnion will be In session until to-morro«- afternoon, TAYLOR'S DEFALCATION* OF COfiEA DEAD. tfts tigfttldn fit WftittMgtttt Hi* tfce ttefitfaffeflt. at AntMtevsluiton fill!. GOV. UPHAM'S MESSAGE. JRo- Wlsconsin's Kxecutlvo Urgos Many forms for That State. MADISON, Wis., Jan. J2. — Gov. Upham's message, which was presented to the legislature yesterday, deals carefully with more than a score of different state subjects for probable new laws. The use of the black list by large corporations is one of the topics condemned. The governor also i-ecom- mends a stricter supervision of state banks. He also wants a nonpartisan committee to make a new legislative apportionment of the state. At the conclusion of the message a resolution was adopted thanking the governor for his advice, an unprecedented proceeding and one highly complimentary; After the day's proceedings both houses adjourned to 10 o'clock next Thursday. * manco Committee Meets and Talks. AVASUINGTON, Jan. 12. — The meeting of the senate committee on finance was held yesterday in accordance \vith the call issued Wednesday, but was entirely devoid of results, unless a vague promise that there should be a bill for consideration by to-morrow may be accepted as such. Many senators have plans which will be introduced, p.t an early date. Mr. Springer, wlio"was in charge of the Carlisle currency bill in the house, spent some time j'esterday morning with President Cleveland and Mr. Carlisle, meeting them separately. When Mr. Springer reached the house later he would not go into the details of the private conversations with the President and the secretary further than to say there would be no abatement in the effort to secure currency legislation. "But," added Mr. Springer, "no concession will go to the extent of silver coinage at a ratio of 10 to 1." SclunittLerger Unbosoms Himself. NEW YORK, Jan. 12. — Capt. Max Schmittberger, whose confessions were one of the sensations of the Lexow committee sessions in this city last month, has been before the ' grand jury the last two days. He is making a full confession. The understanding is that the captain's statement implicates many captains and even higher officials, whose names he has hitherto not mentioned. __ Helen BI. Cougar's Suit on Trial, LAFAYETTE, Ind., Jan. 12, — The suit to test the constitutionality pf the election law forbiding women to vote, instituted by Mrs. Helen M. Gougar in behalf of the Indiana Woman Suffrage association, was called in the Superior court before Judge Everett yesterday. Mrs. Gougar spoke in her own behalf, dwelling on the right of women. Judge Everett's decision will soon be forthcoming 1 . Celebration at Nashville, NASHYILLE, Tenn,, Jan. lO.^-The Ladies' Hermitage association cele« brated Jackson day last night with a reception and annual ball. The attendance included members of both houses of the legislature and Gov. Turney and staff. _ $1,000,000 Cure--- Rheumatism. gome Iowa references for "Scbrage's $1,000,000 RneumatiQ Cure": ft, J, Oeborne, Newton, "send six dozen by express" ; A, V, Penn. Siiisey, "send three dozou" ; J, F. Funk, Sioux City; Or. 0. 0. W\ Co$e, Washington; Billy Samuels, Montezuma; Strettw & tfoCftmmon, 53U Walnut sweet, DesMoJnes; W. L. Miller, Cedar Wapjds; G. P. Utterbeck. SSgourney Savings CanU? Morgan & Co., Council Blxjtfs ; D. Q; Btorie, Chariton, and many otbers. it «jus,li be good or doctors would not prescribe it. We Have JO,OQQ truthful testimonials; it has cured where ail else failed. PO npt \yasle your money on external applications QJ- opitjtes. This is harmless, pleasant auij has twp highest indorsements pp, earft- Mrs. John A. Logan, (widow pf the famous general)', WflshiBgtou, IX 0,, uses^', a bottle, ,six tor $, no le& for j.floo, to-day. Poq't accept something ¥jv}st; gppd," on vrnicb ypur dealer Shortage Turns- Out Worse as the Facts Become Known. PIERKE, S. D., Jan. 12.— The defalca* tion of State Treasurer Taylor grows in seriousness as the facts become known, When the new treasurer, Mr. Phillips, footed up the books he found there should have been in Taylor's hands when his term expired $370,000. All that could be found was $15,000 in the banks of Pierre, where most of the current balance is .kept and §1,500 in the Redtield bank, which failed Wednesday and which usually kept on hand nearly $25,000. This leaves a shortage of §353,500. There may be some other amoxints deposited in various banks, but there is no record of them. It is dnderstood Taylor's bond will be contested in the attorney-general's suit. It is thought Taylor is in hiding in the east. The state auditor feels positive that South Dakota must default on the bord interest due in June. Tosto, Jan. 12—A hews fcgoticy reports that the fcifcg of Col'fia has been assassinated, but advices from Yoko- hotea arc to the effect that the king has been prostrated by ah epileptic fit. WASHINGTON, Jan. 12.—There is tio information in possession of tli6 Chinese, Japanese or Coreatt legations hei-e respecting either the reported sickness or the assassihatioil of the king of Cofea as announced in dispatches from Japan to-day. The Corean legatibn officials have been without any telegraphic communica'' tion with their country for six months and receive only occasional advices. The report of the death of the king is not believed. Wftsnlitgfcdn f J&fiU o, ffeney bill 1#t8&6HM«u1fd lAMft ^ tt ^ BMttd, ft and" Botilelie tftkittg fffiifl MftAfi. Washington, ^afi. t.- address oft thSfclelfagua MI adjourned fts a ffiafk o! fffi of? tit the late tiepfelBn ttotrsfi. , , Death of HebfeSefattttlvS l»est» •was announced, attd aftef Ihe/H resolutions of f-esfaect tho hatiSe CA.tJCU8i ' The democratic caucus, 81 to" 6 the Carlisle currency bill. ^ Washington, Jfltt, 8,— Resdititibfi for ififoKnatioh as to why ships wete withdf-awh from up and Calmer afgued against it, AMneB advocated its passage and Gtf ay dpposg Laid oveh Eulogies oa the life of tti6', Boater Colqtiitt, of Georgia s decupi|d^t time until adjournment! • - 7 A ^ ' ' ' MAN AND WIFE FIGHT. Mr. and Mrs. HInshaw's Desperate Battle with Burglars. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Jan. 13. —A most daring robbery and what may turn out to be a cold blooded double murder took place at the little village of Belleville, in Hendricks county,twenty miles west of here, at an early hour yesterday morning. The victims are Rev. W. E. Hinshaw and his young wife. They both made a desperate resistance to the robbers and Mr. Hinshaw was shot in the breast, near the heart, and through the shoulder, and has seventeen cuts and stabs, while his wife was shot through the head, but still lives, though unconscious. A thorough search is being made for the robbers, and they will surely be lynched it caught. They secured about $150. Uneventful Day In the House. WASHINGTON, Jan. 12.—In the house yesterday morning, on motion of Mr. Turner of Georgia, Saturday, Feb. 1?, was set aside for paying tribute to the memory of the late Sanator Colquitt of Georgia. On motion of Mr. Curtis of New York a bill was passed to i define the crimes of murder in the first and second degrees and manslaughter and rape, mutiny and desertion, and providing punishment there- for, and to abolish the death penalties of other crimes. The senate bill repealing the la\v providing for bonds for registry of vessels was passed; also the senate bill providing an American register for the steamer Empress. A b}ll to repeal the shipping act of Aug. 1, 1890, precipitated opposition, and under agreement it was decided to postpone its consideration until to-day. A bill to provide for appendices to the American measurement of vessels was passed. The house then, in committee of the whole, took up the District of Columbia appropriation bill, carrying $5,391,107, or $375,031 less than the appropriation for the current year. The bill was passed without substantial amendment. The pension bills (ten in number) favorably acted upon at last Friday night's session were taken up and passed and the house adjourned. Chicago Board of Trade. CTJKUGO, Jan, 10.—The following table ehpws the range of quot&tipns ou the Chi cago board of trade to-day: DIE IX A SNOW STOttM. Terrible Suffering; tit All Parts of Europe — Wolves on a Kittnpitgc. ROME, Jan. ]2.—A snow storm, accompanied by a heavy wind, destroyed four houses at Celeuza, In the province of Foggia. Sixtden persons were buried in the ruins of the houses. Eight of them were dead when extricated. At Pistoja, province of Florence, a woman was frozen to death. Snow storms at Stresa, on Lake Maggiore, Ravena and \ elsewhere have caused great damage. MADRID, Jan. 13 —The severity of the weather is unprecedented, In Navarre wolves have entered the town. At Pyrenees peasants have perished in the snow. VIENNA, Jan. 12.—A terrific snow storm has swept over Vienna, leaving the city almost isolated. The supplies of vegetables, meat, and milk have almost failed. There are seven feet of snow in the suburbs. LONDON, Tan 12 —The weather in England is intensely cold. On the continent rivers and lakes are frozen and many deaths are reported in conse quence of the snow storms which seem to have prevailed in many parts. PAKIS, Jan. 12.—In all parts of France intense cold prevails. At Avignon it was so cold that the theaters were obliged to close. The Riviera resorts are also suffering from the cold, and trains to and from the Riviera have been delayed for many hours. EniNBimo, J,an. 12.—The cold weather now prevailing in Scotland is the most severe experienced for many years, 32 degrees of frost having been registered. Dense, black fog prevails over the Clyde, and steamers are unable to proceed. '' ^' * GLASGOW, 'Ja'n. 12.—A dense fog overhangs the River Clyde. Five steamers which left Grcenock yesterday for Glasgow have not been reported, and it is believed they have anchored in the river, waiting for the fog to lift. LATE NEWS FROM THE BIG WAR: Japanese Soldiers Said to Bo Snowed^ Under—Flghtinjj Near Pekln. YOKOHAMA, Jan. 12.-'-Native capitalists decline to float the proposed Corean loan. It is rumored here that 1,000 men belonging to the first army of Japan, operating in China have been invalided by the cold weather. Gen. Nodzu telegraphs from Shugan, under ' date of Jan. 8, that the enemy facing the Third division of the Japanese army in the west has retreated on Kokan. The advance guard of the enemy near Lajo Yang has advanced to Kansenho with two pieces of artillery. The rest of the Chinese force is quartered a few miles northeast of Hai Ching. LONDON, Jan, 13,—A dispatch from Shanghai says severe fighting has taken place near Jehol, Mongolia, 120 miles northeast of Pekin, Hundreds of wounded Chinese are reported to be arriving at Tien Tsin daily. . Debate en the currency bill wagtfeSuttl! Slbley, dem., created a settsatiofi by.tajS&i a bitter personal attack upott th?> pfeSid. saying: "If ever a rebuke Was 1166d6djM( IB needed for him -who has attemptett' usurp the entire government to , hlnifcelf ,«« The time has come tvhen there shoilldib& m something more than brains, brass to this government." He at length in opposition to the bill. : dem., favored the bill, ettd Stone, 1 ' Johnston, dem., Bland, demr, Opttee, and Morse, rep., vigorously opposed,1 SENATE. Washington, Jan, 9.—BUI for homestead settlers in Wisconsin, Minhe'sota^ and Michigan passed. Pasco, In speakittg; on the Nicaragua bill, said while the construction of an inter-oceanic he was opposed to the pending bill. HOCSE. ' . Outhwaite presented a speclal'orderfj'oniV,; tho committee on rules providing for **'•*"*' ing of the general debate on, the cu^bill and for a vote on tho bill and ,'amei nients on Saturday. The supj. ,. bill were unable to order the^ pre.yipfe question, the demand therefdrf^tieltfg^ refused, first by a rising vote of ,92 ;to^;l$%;. and then on a yea and nay vote by' f24" ; toj^ 12ft. An analysis ot the vote shows that 0 " ' of the 124 votes in favor of T ••••>-"• cast by democrats, while 82 -_ r —. 7>.-«-yj democrats and 8 populists voted agains,fj,ni.j'jj[i Owthwaite immediately ' with drew nth aJ- ? special order. House then passed-','tKe^-,. diplomatic and postofflce appropriation.^?^ bills. , , '•;", ^ : |tii SKNATB. ". V ~1 ' ;''*/';'('' $i Washington, Jan. 10.—Urgent deflclen'cyj.ic bill was under consideration and ^ CJtiayj * gave notice of three amendments.he offer. Hill offered an amendment to contesting constitutionality income tax. Caffrey -spoke • on- the,,—_-,-,,. bill. . ; .l'^P** HOUSE. ' ' . Most of tho day \vas devoted-' ... . t ^.^ of Columbia business and, nothing^ importance was done! - .SENATE. ' Washingtbni^ J an; financinl measure. Hill's/ amenamW; urgency deficiency bill-designefl .. ^^.^^ an opportunity to test the cdristitutionfl.lityjj of the income tax law was debate' Dubois, Quay, Sherman. Mitohell^Allijs'o^ff White and Morgan. McFherson injtroduced:2 ,,.„ i ". ^ VS*W?f« a currency bill. Private bill day brought oiuVcorisidera, discussion on a bill to allow - -'-'- SX<A stores confiscated in Tenness •war. The bill was finally to allow Gen, McClernand a pension/*! opposed and finally withdrawn STATE LEGISLATURE^ TENNESSEE. Nashville, Jan. 12.— The senate of 19 to 14 adopted & resolution ppst the canvass of the returns until an investigation of tfceA o fraud in election are had, '" 'T CALIFORNIA. ^ , '-J,'* Sacramento, Jan. 18,— Gpv, Budd inaugurated yesterday , pjjn,i^g;!« " " ARTICLES, Wheat—3 Jan., May., July,, Corn^-S Jan.,. May.. July.. Oats-tiJ Jan,,, Feb., ' May, - High, .54% .58% Low. Jan, W. J»n. 9, .57; rendered, by of the First A- & S$b e , fffiqs jnerchsni;, whose lately closj>4 by tUe .sheriff Ne>v Steamship Wnes. LONPON, Jan, 5 8, --The Standard's Liverpool correspondent says the Cunard and White Star Steamship companies have decided to establish npw lines between Genoa and New York to compete with the Germ&R lines. _. _ Boise, Jan, 13.— Womtm suffrage, oient passed the senate without, t aV" ing vote, • '' ' ' G;/ , J^T~, ,; ^ IOWA PATENT OFF.JQE; ; BI Dps MOINES, Jan, 7; Toronto If as TORONTO, Ont., Jan. 13,— This city was visited by another fire Iftst night, The • buildings damaged w §re mgrq, numerous though not &o e?:tenpve as those of Sunday's fire, a,nd, the total Joss, so far as CRn bp ascertained, the imperfect investigation th^t be made ia,»t night, wi.ll top ^eg^y f 700, t h at set ijnftted f 01 fire. TUe second by any , Jos,s of though several tre}»pn were hundred and _. , . were , issued Jan. " Ji 'I9j>§,'t .. 7i represented in the list by,;'lSgN| has 8, Minnesota'^; 1 M'° s ""'" w lois 39, New Yorjc 04, tions were pending- 1894, and no one of th§ , more than two months* his, worki , M. F, Lar^h was ^Ilgwe4 ft patent o: that; is, described ,"&§' fc proyedi mating jaws- hayjn^ -1 and CQiled w «-— ^" and f evened, { twp wire screw- th??R48

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