The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on February 20, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 20, 1895
Page 2
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Republican, tttttON 6f Aflft, fraWMiiir. IOWA ' The restaurant of Burnside & Keek ftt Odebolt was destroyed by fire. A plot to liberate the prisoners of the Fort Dodge jail was discovered and frustrated. Roy Salisbury was killed by the ex* plosion of a gun While hunting rabbits near Lenox. Christ Harmson, a farmer living near Clinton, committed suicide by shooting. He was 30 years old. Sioux City is again afflicted with an epidemic of highway robberies. One robber is in the toils. The president has nominated Bar* tholomew Kennedy, of Iowa, surveyor of customs at Des Moines. 1 J. M. Casey, for eight years judge of the district court of Lee county, just entering on his third term, died of ap- poplexy at his home in Fort Madison on the 9th. ; An infuriated bull attacked Frank Collins, a young farmer living near Geneva, and he would have been killed but for the timely assistance of another young man named Watson. .' Ben Barton, of Burnside, now under indictment at Fort Dodge for burglary, attempted to carve August Seashore for testifying against him at the trial. He was stopped before harm had been done. I Fred Gates and John Flaherty were arrested at Fort Dodge and confessed to highway robbery on Lon Russell. Gates is of a highly respectable family and it is a great surprise to those who know him. ; The big stock barn of Jeff Phillips, 'and contents, at Cedar Rapids, were : completely destroyed by fire. Loss, '$5,000; insurance, $3,500. Assertion, a three-year-old trotter valued at $1,000, '—irns burned to death. Governor Frank IX Jackson has par- sent from two years ago OScaf Ward tan affray f rota his tether in Kossilth county and *rent to live with his divorced mother at Shell Ro'ck. A few days ago the father appeared, took the boy out of iehool, drove to Clarksville and caught a Burlington passenger train for his home. The boy tried to escape, but was captured and held by two men. D John Kelley was arrested at Crestoti for selling intoxicating liquors Without a license and was taken to Des Moines for trial. Mr. Kelley's arrest occurred under peculiar circumstances. Some time ago he gave a dance at his home and had a couple of kegs of beer. Tickets were sold to the dance for ?5 cents each, and after each set those holding numbers were entitled to the beer. A detective got word of the affair, and claimed that he was selling liquor without a government license, hence his arrest. A farmer named S. D. Heins, living one and a half miles from Botna, met death under peculiarly sad circumstances. He had been bed-ridden for some time and of late required an attendant. A few nights ago, while the nurse was dozing, the patient became delirious and wandered from the house in the intense cold. A searching party did not find him until 5 a. m., two miles from the house. His body was badly and his limbs solidly has now ended his cloned Harvey Price, Buchanan county to Anamosa prison for three years on the charge of attempting to commit rape. He came to the prison February 1, 1S94. Bateman, the express robber, has confessed to the crime of robbing the "Q." train, January 12. He pleaded guilty and was sentenced to five years in the penitentiary. Ely was his partner in the crime and he is still at large. Mart Baskins, a well-known citizen of Janesville, was found beside the railroad track, having suffered a heavy blow on the back of the head. At last accounts he was still unconscious. The circumstances of the assault are a mystery. Three hundred women of Sioux City visited a- number of saloons in that city and read to the proprietors the provisions of the mulct law which they are violating, and said they wanted the law obeyed. They were treated with courtesy at most places visited, but at one place they received abusive language, were pushed into the street, ancf one woman was kicked in the stomach, while a policeman stood by and refused to interfere. At the preliminary hearing of Frank Bateman, the Burlington train robber, before a justice of the peace in Ottumwa, the case was continued and the witnesses summoned before the grand jury, now in session. There are fifty witnesses from Moberly and Hannibal, Mo., Quincy, Ills., and other places, who will testify to seeing Bateman with money, etc. He will be positively identified by Albia parties as one of the men seen there the day "* the robbery. Elmer E. Sellers, a bridgeman on the C. & N. W. railway, was killed at Dayton by a passenger engine. He attempted to cross, the track in front of the engine, but must have miscalculated the distance, as he was struck and instantly killed. He had been working on the bridge gang at Dayton for the past two years, and the company says he was one of the best men on the road. His parents live at Colo, in Story county. He was 32 years of age and unmarried. Ben Swede, who lived on a farm in Grundy county, disappeared on Hth. Later he was found dead in a hay stack on the farm, with one empty alcohol bottle and another with contents partly drained lying near the body. Deceased was about !?8 years of age, of Norwegian parentage, and had been in this country a number of years, It is not definitely known whether f death was produced by exposure or suicide. Some are inclined to the be Jief that there was foul play. He was not known, however, to have had an enemy. The coroner of Grundy Center was notified, and the body was taken to Grundy Center, where an inquest was held, the developments of which may possibly throw light on the subject. James Storey, a Sioux City cattle speculator,went to Omaha with five cars of cattle, for which he received, $3,0.00, He has not been heard from since, and his friends fear foul play, Frank Natravnek, a, shoemaker of Council Bluffs, was married recently to a young woman of Ora.a,h.a, A few days ago she disappeared, taking with, her $3,000 which Natravnek had saved during his years of "work, and which he had placed in 'his trunk. There is PQ doubt that Natravnek is the victim f>f » bunco scheme which two weft frozen. Death sufferings. A freight car upon the "Q." tracks at Des Moines was opened by ^a gang of thieves. The car was lo'aded with sugar and the thieves broke open several barrels and carried away over 500 pounds of the concentrated sweetness. The detectives made an investigation and searched several houses on Pelton avenue and in the \Vhitechapel district. They recovered 300 pounds of sugar and arrested Arthur and James White as the thieves. Later in the day Don Thrasher, a brother-in-law of the Whites, was also arrested. The detectives say that they have evidence to prove that the three men forced an entrance to the car and stole the sugar. Mrs. Lucy B. Decker, as the lawful wife of W. W. Decker, filed a petition the county clerk's ottice at Des Moines, in which she sues Begun & Son, druggists, for §3,000 damages. She alleges that defendants sold her husband intoxicating liquor; that he became intoxicated and squandered his money; that he was earning $100 ^a month, and that on account of said intoxicating liquors he lost his position and became an habitual drunkard. She further alleges that he has run through with all their savings and property as a result of the drug store whisky, and asks the court for damages in the sum named above. The motion of Harry N. Spencer foi a change of venue from Webstei county in the case of Spencer vs. Des Moines Insurance Company, was argued before Judge Birdsall and taken under advisement. It is the most interesting case of the"' kind ever tried in Webster county. Last year Spencer's barn burned and with it a large amount of stock. The insurance company defended a suit against it on the ground that he burned the building and had masqueraded a lot of cheap plugs as race horses to get heavy insurance. The first trial stood 11 to 1 for the insurance company. The attempt to carry the case out of the county is stoutly opposed. Just after the pupils of the public schools at Lament had been dismissed for dinner a few days ago, smoke was seen issuing from the roof of the school house near the chimney. The alarm of fire was raised, and a crowd soon gathered, but as there were no ladders that would reach the roof the fire had its own way and the building was soon consumed. Luckily there was but little wind Wowing, and by energetic work the adjoining buildings were saved. The most of the chimney, which was built from the ground, remained standing until the lower floor was burned, when it fell. Alfred Brown, a compositor in the Reporter office, was struck on the head by a brick and seriously injured, Clarence Lake, a school boy, had a leg broken. The building was insured for $3,000. The farmers in Grant township, Franklin county, are greatly excited over a peculiar phenomenon that no one has yet been able to explain. On dark nights a pall or cloud of fire is seen to rise out of the prairie and travel along at a frightful speed until it is lost in the distance. The more timid and superstitious declare that^ it is an evil spirit warning the community of some awful calamity that threatens them, and others declare it is an ill omen foretelling the disaster that is to visit the country. The light is vouched for by some of the leading residents of the township and is no apparition emanating from some diseased brain. V similar light was witnessed in the Uie same place several years ago, but nothing 1 has been seen of it since until jvithin the last few weeks, For farm loans write to the Security 1 pan. & Trust Co., PCS Moines, la, 'While digging a well on the farm ot J.. T- Tenninger, near Clarion, gold •was discovered at the depth of 140 feet, It was found in veins from three to six •feei in depth- Mr. Tenninger intends to commence work as soon as he can make arrangements, An unknown young woman died at the }>,o.or-|arm n,ear M^rslialltown a few flays ago, She came there three weeks ago and begged for shelter, claiming to be tho daughter of parents at Waterloo. A week ago she gave birth to a son, She refused to reveal her identity, Chinese advices say thai LI ttung Chang and Prince Kung, Uncle of the emperor, have been appointed p'eaee envoys to Japan. The differences between Mexico and Guatemala have been adjusted, each making concessions, and there will be no war. Isaac Pusey Ofay, United states Minister to Mexico, and ex-governor 0* Indiana, died in the City of Mexico on the 14th. The Independent Order Knights of Labor organized at Columbus by electing- W. B. Wilson, of Blossburg, gen eral master workman. At the meeting of the United Mine Workers at Columbus, a district organ izer of the A. R. U. charged Presiden McBnde, of the Mine Workers, with giving him a bribe to settle a strike on the Hocking Valley, saying it came from the railroad. McBride says it Was a charitable donation for the miners. The Japanese have made a complete capture of the forts around Wei-Hai- Wei and are now in possession. The Chinese peace envoys have been notified by their government to return home The Brooklyn street car strike has been declared off, the strikers, as usual, losing the fight. Because of the illness of a juror, the Debs trial at Chicago has been postponed until the first week in May. Bill Cook, the outlaw, has been sentenced at Fort Smith, Ark, to forty-five years in the penitentiary at Albany, N.Y. LaGascogne is safe. The big French liner, eight days overdue, dropped anchor at the bar off Staten Island on the morning- of the 13th. The delay Was due to a broken piston red and to the terrific gales which have swept the North Atlantic- for the past week or more and brought disaster to many a staunch craft. Capt. Boudelon and officers and crew of LaGascogne brought the ship and passengers through the gales and made port without help. From the time they left Havre, January 20, until the llth, they spoke to no trans-Atlantic steamer and saw only a four-misted schooner, the one which reported at St. Pierre. N. J., as having seen a large steamer off the banks apparently in distress on the 9th. It transpires that when the Illinois state treasurers office was recently turned over to Henry Wulff, by the son of the late treasurer, Rufus Ramsey, who died about two months ago, the bondsmen of Ramsey were compelled to make good a shortage of $303,539.52, They have just filed a claim for that amount against the estate of deceased. The steamer Warrimoo arrived at Vancouver a few clays ago, having on board J. E. Cranston, an American who claims to have been exiled from Hawaii without trial for participation in the rebellion. The state department will investigate. Secretary of the Treasury Carlisle has agreed to the purchase of 3,500,000 ounces of gold at a cost of $03,400,000, for which 4 per cent bonds will be issued, unless congress shall act within ten days. This will place the gold reserve once more . in excess $100,000,000. Washington, Feb. 9.- Amendment to diplomatic and consular appropriation bill providing f or ft cable to th6 H&fr&iieui was agreed to and later the bill trotis*. Legislative appropriation bill wfl« considered in committee of the whole. A joint resolution was passed to extend the time for making the income tax returns to April 16. At ***** Washington, f eb. 11.—A special transmitting information requested regard' ing seat industry WflS received from the president. Postofnce appropriation bill cftm6 up and was discussed at length without action. too*** **«te len« Mine f laodfed— OHUi ft*t»i«*i6* at Afihlftfifl, fft- of Senate amendments to Chicago public building bill were agreed to. Legislative appropriation bill Was considered but ho action reached. Bill passed providing for coinage at the Denver bfattch mint. SKNAffc. Washington, Feb. 13.—Jones, of Arkansas, reported the bill adopted by the Htiance committee for the unlimited coinage of silver. Calendar. Postofflce appropriation bill was under consideration tart of the day, Alabama alleged election ft auds occupied a portion of the time. - * SOUSE. Among bills passed was one donating cannon to Des Msines. House proceeded to consideration of legislative appropriation bill, which was finally passed. SfiNATE. Washington, Feb. 13.—A financial bill on the line of the president's last message was presented by Vilas. It authorizes the issue of SG5,000,UOO of thirty year B per cent gold bonds to redeem legal tender. Resolution for extending time for making returns on the income tax to April 16 passed. Post office appropriation' bill was considered but no action reached. HOUSE. District of Columbia business occupied the day. Wilson, from the committee on v>ays aud moans, reported a resolution authorizing the secretary of tlie treasury to issue at not less than par in gold coi three per cent thirty year guid bonds to an . _^ .ij— «05,116,216, no part SaifeftJ, 111,, Feb. if^Att the coal mine six miles suited in three miners burned. The others e of with slight injuries badly burned are: Bane, George, burned JBoyd? Ben? cut and buftted Chambers, John, almost death. 4 .«.*.•. Christie, John, badly bui..~_., , Little, Albert, almost smothered w and injured by to to almost smothered to death smith, Samuel, badly burned about face, will probably lose eyes. , Tadelock, James, and son, burned aboutface and arms', seriously. Unknown, burned seriously. Winegardher, L. ( burned about and body s perhaps fatally. The fire caused by the ..,.,.,_ „ which resulted from a winer^maumg _a solid shot, was extinguished andl no material damage Was done to the mine and work will be resumed to-day. There were Upwards of a hundred men irt the mine at the time of the explosion and the heat for a time was Intense, and that they all escaped death is almost miraculous. to Senator Gorman asking as to what poftloti of i ih the treasury on* Jaft. 1» used for current much of the fund fealteed cent sale of bonds has bee« ~- - - . and the amount required to replaeS thH< money so used. «!*»»«t f he secretary says that the dflginai reserve, augmented by the gold ftfS* e«*ds of the sales of bortds, wftS Ished during the frerlod of months to the extent of $172,674,316, ra w.hich.Ji65,002,i4S was, directly or 1ft current face Killed In Gn.8 Explosion. Feb. 16.—William Gil- Michael Dunlevy, Ashland, ,Pa., and $5. CORDOVX FRENCH&ENAMElIEDCfeomeS 36&m&. •''"*'?' sale nor of the with such proceeds to be available for the current expenses of tho government. SENATE. Washington, Fob. 14.-Tho postal appropriation bill came up and was'considered, but was not concluded. A tavorabie report was made by tho special committee allowing §115,000 to tho widows and children of those killed m Ford's theater disaster. , HOUSE. The third attompt of the administration at this session to secure legislation looking to tho relief of the treasury failed in the house to-day. After tho report of the ccmruittee on rules providing tor consideration of tbo bond resolution aud a vote tit 5 p. m., the resolution was heatedly debated. It was the purpose of Reed and the eastern republicans to pass it to third reading nud then recommit with instructions to report Reed's substitute, but tho western republicans and'JS democrats voted against the third reading and defeated it. The analysis of tbo vote shows that 89 democrats and 31 republicans (ISO in all) voted in favor of the resolution, and 08 democrats, Ii3 republicans and 7 populists (167 in all) against. SENATE. Washington, Feb. l5.-?ostofflco appropriation bill passed-and the. agricultural, appropriation bill carno up. J |Executive session; adjourned. HOUSE. House went into committee of the whole on the naval appropriation bill. The pro- battle ships met with a A vote was not Missouri Mine Flooded. Bevler, Mo., Feb. 16.-The Black Diamond mine, employing 100 coal miners, was flooded yesterday by a break from the workings of an old slope wr full of water. The miners escaped with their lives, leaving hind all their tools, clothing, etc. damage will be heavy. COST MANY LIVES. Total' be- The STORM _ Two Vessels of Gloucester, Mass., directly, devoted to and $67,G72,lf2, which had been converted into notes by the process of redeiap* tion, was still on Hand. i "It is proper to state in this cottnec*! tlon," says the secretary, "that when. United States notes or treasury notes; of 1890 were redeemed in gold they were, received into ahd held as part of thej general cash assets in the treasury, the- same as any other money belonging to, the government, and under thes aets oi May 31,1878, and July 14.18So, they are paid out when necessary to defray J>UD» lid expenses. When ever it has been- possible to do so the redeemed notes have been used to procure gold exchange with banks and other financial institutions, and in this way a large amount of gold was restored to the golcl reserve fund during the summer of 1893, and some since that time." , A table submitted shows that total' assets in the treasury in excess of certificates and treasury notes outstanding on July 1, 1893, were $100,450,681 and on Jan. 1, 1894, $132,297,277. Of the first amount $95,485,413 was gold and of tho second $80,891,600. The cash balance in the treasury on Dec. 31,-1894, available for the current expenses of the government, but not including the gold reserve fund, is given as follows: Silver dollars and bullion....? 7.650.30&. Fractional silver coin 14> ?7?e!) United States notes 34,914,157 Treasury notes of 1890 28,369,9oO National bank notes 4.759,972 Minor coins • •• , 1 'J;°? 1 ^5 Deposits in bank ' ?,oi» Bonds and interest paid...... 12,24i /¥ 4; ly Wrecked. New York, Feb. 15. —A special dispatch to a morning paper from Gloucester, Mass., says: "It is known thus far that the recent storm has cost Gloucester nineteen lives and two vessels, besides thousands of dollars' damage to vessels which were saved. Nearly every vessel arriving reports suffering from the storm. The schooner Gladstone is reported at St. Pierre Miquelon. One of the crew, John' Gillis, was swept overboard and drowned. No attempt could be made to rescue him. The schooner Reuben • L. Richardson lost her skipper, Capt. Hines, in the gale!' He was about 50 years old and his home was in Pubnlco, N. S. The schooner Jennie Severans has arrived here. When she was fifty miles southeast of Sable island a week ago Tuesday. Frank Cengy, one of the crew, was washed overboard and drowned, 'tie was 19 years old and a native of Newfoundland. The schooner Emma and Helen, Capt. William Herman, has also returned from Halibuting, She, spoke the Pinta on the cape shore, a he schooner Marblehead, wrecked in Gloucester harbor Feb. S, and the Clara S. Friend, with her entire crew of sixteen, wrecked off Liverpool, N. S., Feta._ 10, are the only ones thus far reported m the total loss column." JOIN THE NEW ORDER. Start of vision for new vigorous opposition, reached. Independent Knights of Labor With SO.OOO Members. Washington, Feb. IG.-The news S5M2S5 of THE LEGISLATURES. CAI.IFOHXIA. SACRAMENTO, Feb. 13.—The attempt to kill the woman suffrage bill in the assembly was defeated, 48 to 33. A1UZONA. PHOENIX, Feb. 13.—The house passed, by a two-thirds vote, the bill granting woman suffrage. MISSOUKI. JEFFEKSON CITY, Mo., Feb. 11.—The senate has passed a bill imposing a state license tax of $1,000 annually on dealers in cigarette paper, and empow- leringthe levy of a similar tax. The [ house adopted a bill prohibiting all pool selling and book-making. KOBTII PAKOTA. BISMARCK, Feb. 14.—By a vote of 35 to 36, after a long parliamentary struggle, the question of resubmission of the prohibitory amendment was defeated in the house, SPORTING NOTES. Nominations for the McGrathlana stakes for 2-year-olds, to be run at Hawthorne, are announced. Johnson, the American, knocked out Robinson ("Cock Robin") in a fight at London for the 146-pound championship. One hundred and twenty-four entries have been made to the La Belle stakes, for two-year-olds, to be run at Hawthorne. Tommy West, a Boston welterweight, and George Fitzgerald of Chicago, fought a hot fifteen-round draw at Lyons. Over $1,200,000 in stakes and .purses will be distributed by western and southern race tracks during the season. Northwestern Breeders' Association will give $75,000 in purses at its annual meeting at Washington Park in Au- &U |ixty thousand dollars in purses has been hung UP by the Detroit Driving Club for its blue ribbon meeting. B. Wilson, Blo»bure. secretary-treasurer, Charles was In the morning a revision of the constitution of the old Knights of Labor- begun The two most important made were to eliminate all sections giving the general offlc e rs . nau .tp- cratic or arbitrary power, and to provide self-government for each district assembly.' The new organization, it is asserted will start with a membership of nearly 20,000, embracing the glass workers, the brass workers, and To t a i .$106,37^,748 The actual amount of gold in the treasury on July 1, 1894, was $64,873,024, and on Jan. 1, 1894, $80,891,600. The amount of gold received from the sale of United States bonds from Jan. 1, 1894, to Dec. 31, 1894, both inclusive, was $117,380,282. The amount of treasury notes and United States notes redeemed in gold before the same dates was as follows: Treasury notes. $ 17,804,045 United States notes 123,941,059 Total $141,745,104 The cash balance of gold on this account on Dec. 31, 1894. was $86,244,445. The amount of United States notes and treasury notes in the treasury Jan. 1, 1894, exclusive of United States notes held for the redemption of currency certificates outstanding was $6,289,086. Adding to this $141,745,104, the amount of such notes redeemed to Dec. 31, 1894, as above stated, and $45,117,738, the amount of like redemptions during the following months, gives a total of $193,-^,, 151,928 of such notes as. available during the whole period, exclusive of ordinary receipts. The amount of these notes remaining in the treasury oh Jan. 31, 189o, the date of the resolution, was $85,627,989, showing that of a total of $186,862,842 redeemed in gold from J^n. 1, 1S94, there has been paid out the sum of $107,523, 939, and there was remaining in the treasury a balance of $79,338,903, Of the amount paid, out $67,985,453 was for current expenses and $39,538,486 was in exchange for other kinds of money, including gold. The report also shows that on July 1, 1894, the unexpended balances of appropriations aggregated $78,291,105, and the total amount available for expenditures on that date was $364 616,414, making the total available appropriation on July 1, 1894, $443,907,520. The expenditures during the six months ended Dec. 31, 1894, amounted to $186,952,480, leaving an unexpended, balance on Jan. 1, 1895, of $255,955,039. ' the miners' organizations. general headquarters time. __ _ . There will be no at the present Smeltor eneariiifj House to DlsbamJ.' Denver, Feb. 15.— All attempts to reorganize the smelter clearing house have fallen through and the organization will be disbanded to-day, the day originally set for it to expire, by limitation, The old system of contract- direct with the smelter?, will' fil 4 s ,$ .f W i,: "1 "*. -,' f'5 ' -VI , I *'<*! " ?4 /-%?! ''' & . \' :'& &/ i ; s Ot With RIoli Troi>l)Jo». Last spring- we made notice in these columns that Mr, Henry A. Salx.ori of the John A. Salzcv Seed Co., La Crosse, Wis., America's leading seed growers and merchants, was in J3urope m search of rare coeds and novQlties for the American farmer and citizen. Jucl"-ini}- from their new catalogue, his trip was an eminently successful 0110. It is brimi'nU of-rare things, especial merit we name the tipple, bearing the E.OCOUC! year; Giant. Ifiowoving Slav Phlox, the n>ivn coftoe berry, and for the farmer, the S'ictoria rape, Germanioa the Lathyrus sUvestris, the Spurry uiul Giant incarnate Saculiuo, und clozcus of Ul Th 8 is'w}de-awakoflnnisin the vap, and their catalogue, which is sent lor 5c postage, would be cheap at&l.Qy per copy. SRPW Wrecks » rasseufjer Train. Cass City, Mich., Feb. 12.—A south* bound special train on the Pontiac, Ox, ford & Northern railroad met -with > peculiar accident here yesterday afternoon The train carried thU'ty«flve Passengers and was drawn by two en- KlneT headed by a snow plow, Upon striking a. out the snow plow ?W striking a e flrpyna ana ltg V9fff the top of a fourteen-foot first locomotive was Chicago IJoftra of The following table eho-^ the range of quotations on the Chicago board of trade yesterday: ' Vetch, Giant clover, other rare CLOSING. Feb. H.'iFeb, 13. .60% .53K MX Feb.. .. Me-v..,. July.... Feb May July.... Outs—3 Fob May,, June , July,. Pork- Feb.,, May,.., the Knights Feb , tf May . • . B, JUbs— Feb..,, May,,,. of this years, WENT SKATING AND FROZE. Two Sous of John Cauffleld of JoUuB- town, Pa., Porlsb. Johnstown. Pa,, Feb. 15,-The bodies of two boys were found by the Pennsylvania railroad at a point in Westmoreland county. The boys had been to death. The victims are eupp be the two sons of John C^ufBeld city, The lads, aged 10 and i-J were sent to school yesterday, but rtead oF going to the building'Went Bating and afterward concluded to take a tramp, fearing to ^"j™ ^^^ playing truant. Mr, Caufileld seaicneu all night and yesterday for Y sons but had been unable to and it seems very probable that corpses arc those of the runaway children,, • of J,abPF Counsel. Pa., Fob, 16. rr- eminent counsel L,abor executive board retained to fight the ing ores again ,be the rule. Each act independently of the there ever has been clearing house it new rates which' a ^cf sei w»e '«r -• K'' U "'f^ I'U'd? •m may be able^ secure «M»»' »9ta IOWA ^ATENT OFFICE ' PES Moiincs, Feb. 11, 1895,^Qd,eji|' belonging to abandoned and applications finally w^.,,. the United States patent office, claimed and removed by the _OT will be sold by tho oomwiBW' 1 public action on March rft), Under present rules of practice a will not be'received at W" el1 unless the invention claimed , clearly illustrated, explaine< understood. ty rr »W»_ Q^ Halifax, N. S., Fop. i?,—A three-mast- ed American echooper Iws '— wrecked off here. ^eYen bPdies been washed ashore. The frojn Gloucester, Mass,, a,net J0 £$<* ?, Fj-ienfl- The entire crew ot fourteen men is lost. of Wasbingtoju wjju woo_ lard's case ^^ r . JV -, « - ^ '4." eresman Lafe PenPP, Senator tnd J'Ralston of Washington -its will also attack all wvern, payments of gpld on silver pate' obligations. -r—r, Q j , Feb. excitement was. caused by a, the pplicemen were about,.W t^C9,onnt of $ recejit filiv in HlW Cajefu} Jnquiry ampng ever, elicited the Utforjna.U9 report Uj^fceen. exaggerated,, the proUrtft yesterctey of Grand I ol thereof A. a 1 (certilicate) fqr

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