The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on April 3, 1895 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 3, 1895
Page 6
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mm REPUBLICAN, AtGOSA, loWA, wEMIJStiAt, ApfclL 3, 186*. Republican* SfARK, ioWA Win. H. Seevers, ex-judge of the Iowa supreme court, died at his home in Oskaloosa on the 24th. The body of a female infant' was found in a box on the river bank near Clinton by a party of children. The headless body of a child a few months old was found by hunters on Green Island, six miles below Dubuque. The 29th was the hottest March day of which there is any record. The thermometer registered 88 at Des Moines. Charley Babcock, a Burlington brakeman, had his left liinb terribly lacerated at Murray by being run over by a car. Chas. Thompson, the Jefferson young man who was said to have lump jaw and had the front portion of his neck cut out, is recovering. At one time it was thought he would die. The Des Moines Street Railway company has formally accepted the ordinance charter granted it for carrying freight. The city council passed the ordinance some weeks ago. Dubuque dispatch: The body of Peter Kramer. Jr., who hanged himself to a tree, is at the service of medical students. The priest refuses to bury it and the relatives refuse to take it. Judge W. H. Utt, of Dubuque, a well known newspaper man, and Mrs. S. C. Meredith, of Ottumwa, were married at the residence of Mrs. M. W. Scott, in the latter city, a few days ago. J Johnson Stuting, a farmer living five miles west of Delmar, Clinton county, .committed suicide by hanging. He was 35 years old and married. Financial trouble was the cause. George \V. Wells, mayor of Fairfield, died very suddenly from heart disease at Marshalltown a few nights ago. He had gone to Marshalltown to attend the session of the Legion of Honor. . Gotleib Waltersdof, an aged German living at Creston, was found hanging in the loft of his barn. He had a divorced wife, and a few days previous had gone to her home to effect a reconciliation, but she declined. Knoxville dispatch: Business is entirely suspended at the court house, ithe officers all out and the sheriff has •locked the doors. Indications from tracks and openings iu the wall and 'floors sinking are that it is unsafe. Joseph Zugenbuehler, ex-city marshal of Dubuque, who has recently been confined in an insane asylum at Asbury, has escaped. He had threatened to kill a prominent Dubuque citizen, therefore vigorous search is being made for him. r There was a disastrous fire on the Jarrett farm, near Fort Dodge. Jarrett did quite a business in wintering carriage horses, and six of the best family horses in Fort Dodge were burned in the barn, with four horses and a dozen cows belonging to Jarrett. Origin of the fire unknown. : Mayor Snyder, of Altoona, signalized the beginning of his administration by boldly proclaiming "that there will be no ball playing and horse racing on the streets; also that there will be no gambling, fighting or any other thing that may be deemed a nuisance, of the corporation." , The thieves who burglarized Conklin's store at Burnside are in tody. Frank Davis, a coal miner inside J. J. cus- of Coalville, was captured and confessed. He implicated an old man named Clark, with whom he lived, and a search of his house revealed many things that had been missed in that vicinity. Ira C. Burkheimer, of Lorimor, who conducted a general store in that thriving village, made an assignment in favor of his creditors, naming J, D. Hillman, postmaster at that place, assignee. The liabilities are placed at 85,404 and the assets at §8,600. Mr. Burkheimer did a large business and was known for some time to be financially embarrassed. The extreme hard times and his inability to collect outstanding obligations were the prime causes of the failure. C. A, and H. M. Wherry, of Oxford Junction, after feeding their hogs on flour for thirty days, again weighed them and found that the average daily gain was the same as during the ten days' trial—one and one-fifth pounds per day. Previous experiments show that it takes eight pounds of corn to make one of pork and the hogs gain but one pound a day. Six pounds of flour will make one pound of pork. Since the Wherry brothers bought their flour the same grade has declined 75 cents per ton, making the price $11.50 per ton laid down ip Oxford Jxinction. It will not be many weeks before the Wherry brothers' hogs will fee ready for market, The Iowa grand lodge of the Legion of Honor held a two days' session at MarshaHtown, with 300 delegates from all parts of the state. While Fred Peitzraeier, a coal miner of Ottumwa, was engaged in a murderous row with his wife, Officer Graves appeared, to stop the brawl, Peits- m,eier, inflamed by drink, swore he would teach policemen -not to eapae into, his yard, and, opening 1 the $Qoy, shot the offlcer' through hear*. PeiJweiw WM a.rrfs.tefl pt GW9 teta*» te Fort Mttdiwui to It «H11 be remembered that Mrs. Betsy Smith was recently convicted at bes MoineS for murdering? her husband, Michael Smith, by administering poison. Letters recently written to her by her sister, Mrs. Leader, and her daughter, Cora Smith, hate furnished new evidence, and those two h&Ve 'just been arrested for the murder.. Cora was arrested in a house of prostitution in Omaha, and it is said she has confessed that she and Mrs. Leader purchased the poison and administered it. Dick Russell; the engineer in charge of the Coif ax electric plant, was instantly killed a few nights since. The company had just finished putting in a new 200-horse power Corliss engine, the drive wheel to which is twenty feet in diameter. Russell had gone in between the wall and the wheel to oil the boxing, and was in some way drawn into the wheel. He had just allowed his fireman to go and lie down for his usual sleep a few moments before the accident occurred. The mangled remains were picked up from the floor after having been hurled against the ceiling and almost every bone in the body broken. RusSell was 28 years of age. A wife and three children are thus left almost destitute. Waterloo dispatch: An aged lady, familiarly known as "Grandma" Brown, who lived alone near La Porte City, was fatally burned. She was very religious, and before retiring for the night she knelt down by the stove to pray. As she did so the flames puffed out from the stove and set her clothing on fire. She rushed out doors, screaming at the top of her voice, and ran into a barb wire fence. She was unable to get loose from the barbs, which tore her flesh severely, and could not do anything towards extinguishing the flames. Her screams finally brought help, but the man who came to her assistance was seriously burned before he could tear her burning clothing off. Her burns were so severe that she died before morning n great agony. According to a Clinton dispatch, two cases have been filed with the county clerk of Clinton county for trial at the April term of court, that will be watched with interest all over the state, as they will determine the priority of the mulct tax and may decide the constitutionality of the law. In one case the city of Clinton is made defendant; in the other, Clinton county. The two plaintiffs, one a local building and loan association have mortgages on two pieces of property occupied by saloons, the mortgages having been given before the passage af the mulct law. These mortgages have been foreclosed, and they ask the court to emoin the defendants from collecting the $000 mulct tax until the mortgages are satisfied—or to establish their priority. Eminent legal talent has been retained by both sides, and the case will doubtless go to the supreme court in any event. The only opium joint in the city of Des Moines has been condemned by the police and health department of the city council. The joint lias been run by three'Chinamen for some -time and when the officers and aldermen descended upon the joint three men were found dozing on the dirty grovind floor overcome by the drug. One of them escaped, but the pipes and opium, which had been hid when the cry of "police" was raised, were secured. The officers and aldermen making the raid were City Physician Dr. W. S, H. Matthews, Chief of Police Ford, Sergeant Shafer and Aldermen Haffner, Wilkins, McElderry and Sheeley. The health committee condemned the place and ordered it closed at once. There is no state law covering 1 such places and the ordinance passed by the coun-, cil has not enough effect to effectively close the places. So the health department has taken a hand and proposes to succeed. OOLP J. Clark, alias Davis, was indicted for'adultery by the Wood bury county grand jury. This is the man who claimed that he was the son of a wealthy Des Moines man and cut a swell in Sioux City, living with a woman who was in the fortune telling business. They succeeded in getting into debt everywhere, bought valuable goods on credit, and suddenly disappeared. As it known that they hac! not been married, this indictment was brought and Davis will be brought back if he can be located, C. M. Perry was indicted for perjury in the Stiv-nge case, Perry testified that he had cousin named John Perry, who was alleged to be the man to whom money was paid by Supervisor Strange for road work- There was overwhelming evidence to show that C. M, Perry was the man who signed the vouchers, in the name of John Perry, for Strange, This makes the fifth of Strange's wit' nesses who has been indicted fqi perjury in connection with his case, Another indictment returned was against Frank Matthews for attempting to burn the Illinois Central bridge in the eastern part of town during the strike of last July. Thomas Wherley (colored) died a Independence, aged 100. The store of Lyman & Marrhis, at Tracy, was burglarized, entrance being made through a side window, The money till was broken open • and dry goods and ready-made clothing strewn all over the room. They were evidently after clothing, as several suits of clothes were piled up as if ascertaining- the size and lengths. It cannot be definitely ascertained what amount was taken, but no dpubt several bunded, dollars' worth- yafc 'J&AAV. ,.4"''b>!ftA. England and France are engaged in & dispute ov«f afhirs iti the tipper Me region, The c'dmmandef of the Spanish vessel which fired upon the AllSanca has been Removed pending investigation of the affair. The emperor of Japan has declared an unconditional armistice with China, to continue during the negotiations for peace. The assault Upon Li Hung Chang is said to have influenced this action, which it is thought will be very unpopular with the military. Troops will not be Withdrawn from Chinese territory pending the armistice. All pensions below $6 will be raised to that point at the next pay day, April 4. It is reported that the American commission will find the reports of the American atrocities well founded. The Japanese emperor has issued a rescript expressing deep regret at the assault made upon Li Hung Chang and commanding that the severest punishment be meted out to the criminal. Six Kentucky mountaineers tried to rob a train on the Queen & Crescent railroad. The officials got wind of their intention and they were met by three detectives, who succeeded in killing one of them, fatally wounding another and seriously wounding a third. The others escaped, Minister Thurstou, of Hawaii, has left Washington for Honolulu. A Chicago negress who murdered a negro has been sentenced to hang. Muruaga, Spanish minister to Washington, has tendered his resignation. The officer who captured Jeff Davis says that the story of the hoopskirts is totally false, lie says Davis had a shawl thrown over his shoulders. In honor of Prince Bismarck's SOth birthday. Emperor William, on horseback, surrounded by a brilliant military staff, escorted by a cletach- nent of infantry, cavalry and artillery, narched to the open space in Bismarck's park deploped in parade order on the morning of the 26th. The emperor then took a position in front of the troops and delivered an address of congratulation to Bismarck, and, in ;he presence of the army, presented lim a sword of honor of antique form, richly embossed and inlaid with gold. Bismarck then retired to the carriage and the troops, led by the emperor, [passed in review before him. The emperor afterward lunched with Bismarck in the palace, the troops standing outside as a guard of honor. The emperor proposed Bismarck's health and presented him with a seal from the writing table of his grandfather, Emperor William I. Spain has sent 1,GOO men to reinforce the Cuban army. Kansas City had a million dollar fire in the packing house district. McKinley a few days ago announced that "if the republican party should declare for free silver, I should decline then its candidate and would quit the party forever." A dispatch announces that John L. Waller, former United States consul at Tamateve, Madagascar, has been tried before a French court martial and found guilty of having been in correspondence with the Hovas, and sentenced to twenty years' imprisonment. The secretary of state will investigate. In the reichstag a few days ago the proposals of Herr Von Levetzow, president of that body, to send congrat- vilations to Bismarck upon the celebration of his SOth birthday were rejected, 163 to 146. Von Levetzow at once tendered his resignation. Vice-President Burklein also resigned. Emperor William sent a message to Bismarck expressing profound indignation at the action of the reichstag. Li Hung Chang, the Chinese viceroy, who was sent to Japan as a peace envoy, was shot in the face a few days ago by a young Japanese, who, it is claimed, is insane. The assailant rushed from a crowd when Li's paulenquin was passing and fired at the Chinese-* statesman. The bullet entered the viceroy's left cheek, causing a serious wound, but it is reported that the prince is rapidly recovering. The assassin has been arrested and it is said he will be charged with treason, as the assault was not only against the person of Li Hung Chang, but also against the Japanese government- The Japanese diet passed a resolution of regret at the occurrence, and the emperor tendered his earnest regrets and sent his private physician to attend the aged diplomat, With Serlin, March 23.— f he Sword fereient* ed by the emperor to Bismarck Is a masterpiece of aft. ¥he hilt is entirely of gold and IS Surmounted with a cameo portrait of the emperor, fhe Sheath IS of nickel* with told Hhp. Oft one Side of the f>late is ittsdrlbed: "To Prince Bismarck, Duke of Muen- burg oh the Completion of Mis Eight- leth tear." The emperor's and the empire's arms are on the Same Side. On the other side are Bismarck's and the reichlahd's arms, together with Bismarck's famous words: "We Germans Fear God, but Nothing Else in the World." The pope originally Intended to send Bismarck a telegram or letter of congratulation, but In view of the clerical party's attitude, It Is believed he will merely Instruct Cardinal Kopp to communicate his best wishes to the old chancellor. MANY SPANIARDS SLAIN, HE WANTS MORE TIME MANITOBA'S PREMIER IN NO ot AdJoUfntneftt GI*tn t'Hli Hr & it Until May1 Ofatigettien Adopt Strong fcesoltttlons at Thei* Meeting, Carlos M< Agtticfre of Cuba Tells of Recent Battle. Key West, Fla., March 29.—Carlos M. Agulerre, accompanied by his brothel- George, has arrived oh the Olivette from Havana. The brothers were In the battle In the mountains near Santiago de Cuba, March 25, when 297 Spanish soldiers were killed, Including four officers.TheCuban loss was fifty wounded and about eighteen killed. General Jose Maria Agulerre, uncle 6* Carlos Aguierre, was confined In prison Feb. 24, and would probably have been killed but for the reason that he Is an American citizen. The troops landed at Havana on Sunday and Monday, It la said, are in poor condition and are poorly clad, and many of them are mere boys. MANY FARMS RUINED. Bridges Swept Away by the Bursting of a Reservoir in Colorado. Newcastle, Col., March 29.—The reservoir of the Grand Valley Ditch company on East creek, six miles northwest of here has burst. The reservoir was not quite full but there was enough water, mud and rocks to cover and destroy for this season all the ranches for five miles along the creek. The flood struck the Rio Grande Junction railroad, carrying away two bridges and covering the railway track with mud and rocks. It will be five or six days before the track can be used for travel and it is impossible to transfer. FIREBUGS AT DECATUR, ILL. Three Disastrous Blazes Charged to the Gaug. Decatur, 111., March 29.—The city Is wild with excitement over the discovery that there is an organized band of firebugs here. Three disastrous flres have been directly traced to their work. The large barn belonging to J. J. Heyon was destroyed, with seven head of horses and a large amount of grain and hay. While this fire was in progress a second alarm was turned In from another part of the city, where a frame building, used as a meat market, was discovered In flames. After the fire was subdued it was found that the walls and interior woodwork had been saturated with coal oil. A number of firesjluring the last month.are charged to the"'gang. Winnipeg, Mail., March 30.—Premier Gfeettway gave ah official statement to the legislature yesterday oh the school question which has caused ah entirely new sensation lit Manitoba afad Can^- adlan politics. On the openiftg of the legislature the premier gave hotlee that on the reassembling of the house May 9 he would move that this house forthwith take Into consideration the message of his honor the lleutenant-goy* ernor— in other words, the now famous remedial order of the Dominion government. This means that the question would stand over till the Dominion Jmf- liameht again deals with the order at the session at Ottawa April 18. This motion will be presented to-day when the house adjourns to May 9. The decision of the government to adjourn Until May comes as a surprise to those not In the confidence of the executive, as the general Impression was that the house Would proceed with the Consideration of the remedial order at once. A member of the cabinet was asked what the object of the government was In moving an adjournment. His reply was that the remedial order was too Important a matter, Involving, as It does, great vital Issues, to be dealt with precipitately by the house, and it was there- Core deemed wise to take ample time to become thoroughly acquainted with the whole range of the subject. During the recess the government will have the required opportunity of studying out the situation and take advice from leading constitutional authorities respecting the status of the legislature In the premises, while the private members of the house will be able to attend to personal affairs demanding their attention. At the Orange Grand lodge in Session here yesterday, delegates being present from all parts of the west, strong resolutions on the parochial school question were adopted by a unanimous vote. The resolutions uphold the Manitoba government and denounce the Ottawa authorities for their action. B¥ ftfs fcft* GET A HOT RECEPTION. Cp Wheat Crop Needs Rain. Cincinnati, Ohio, March 29.—The Price Current summarizes crop conditions for the past week as follows: "There has been some relief in the wheat crop by rains, in portions of Kansas and, to a limited extent, elsewhere, but most of the area Is suffering more or less from insufficient moisture. The general average condition was further lowered during the past week. Ample rains would soon shape the outlook more favorably." Desperadoes Attempt to Hold Bragg's Station, I. T. Fort Smith, Ark., March 30.—Early yesterday morning three desperadoes- Sam McWilllams, alias'Verdigris Kid, George Banders, and Sam Butler—rode into the town of Bragg's Station, I. T., and announced that they proposed to hold up the town. A fight between the bandits and the citizens ensued, in which McWilllams and Sanders were killed. Butler escaped after being wounded. The son of the station agent, Mr. Morris, was also dangerously injured. The bodies were brought here. Lincoln, Neb., March Sd.-SenatdF Gk Sfewftft, & fcopulist, of ehgaged In ah encounter with the geant-atiarme oh the floor of the|i; yesterday afterftooft which, befofi it was concluded, almost fefedipitaled », general hartd-to-hahi conflict heiWeHit, political friends of the combatafitS. ¥h« Senator caused the trouble bjr refuslftg to obey ah order from the chain ¥ft§ lieutenant-governor rapfced tot ofd6r> but the Senator Ignored hltil. the aeD"* geattt-at-afms tvaS directed td fluleS the speaker, but when he attempted td do so the now thoroughly ahgfy tfoweS CoUhty member resisted vigor otlsly, lPh& sergeant caught him by the beafd ftttd held oil as If his life were at Stake. Tli8 Chamber by this time was in art uprdaft every member leaving his Seat and crowded around the two origlhfe cdM« batahts, the presiding o^cef meantime Shouting fof order at the top of hlg Voice. Filially LieUt.*Gov. Moore abandoned the chair, ordered the sergeant* at-arms to release Stewart and brought about a semblance of order. The popti» lists moved to adjourn, but this was Voted down and a resolution adopted giving Senator Stewart twenty-four hours In which to apologize to the sen-j ate or to stand committed as worthy of a vote of censure. The house, after an' exciting debate, defeated the bill to permanently locate the State fair at Lin- noln. _ EVIDENCE AGAINST TAYLORS. Trial for the Murder of the Meeks Family nt Carrollton, Mo. Carrollton, Mo., March 30.—The trial of the Taylor brothers for the murder, pf the Meeks family was resumed yesterday. The most damaging testimony; was that of Mrs. John Carter, to whose husband little Nellie went the morning of the murder and told the story of the murder. J. C. Smith, the captor of the ; Taylors, was also examined and saldl the Taylors admitted going to Milan the night of the murder and spiriting the Meeks family away, but said they left the family at a point near Browning and some one else killed them for their money. A number of witnesses 1 were placed on the stand who testified! that W. P. Taylor had said,at several! different times regarding Gus Meeks that the brothers intended to kill him. r f t TELLS OF A MURDER. Ten-Year-old Child Testifies Against the Taylors. Carrollton, Mo., March 29.—Ten-year- Nellie Meeks, the only survivor of, _ Fierce Forest Fire in New Jersey. Brlgantine Junction, N. J., March 30.— A fierce forest fire burned in this section all day yesterday. The district between Pleasantvllle, N. J., and this place has been burned. Many buildings and a large quantity of timber were consumed by the flames and the loss will aggregate thousands of dollars. The origin of the fire Is unknown. The high winds rapidly spread the flames and increased the .difficulty of fighting the fire. Blacklists of Strikers, ' Denver, Col., March 29.—The house committee appointed to investigate the alleged blacklisting of strikers by the railroads has submitted two reports. The majority report, stating that the railroad companies do not exchange blacklists, has been adopted by the house. The minority report, stating that a blacklist is virtually in effect, was supported by all the populist members of the house except one, Strikers Bxirn Non-Union Men's Motel, St. Louis, Mo,, March 30,—A board- Ing house in East St. Louis, in which were quartered a number of non-union men who were working for the Tudor iron works, burned yesterday morning at 3 o'clock. Last evening a deputy marshal reached the scene in response to a request from the officials of the Iron works, who claimed the union strikers set fire to the building, No warrants have been sworn out, and no confirmation of the iron worlcs officials' suspicions has manifested Itsejf. Two Indiana Fires. Jeffcrsonville, Ind., March 30.—The molding room of the foundry and machine shops of Hedgewald & Co., near Hew Albany, was damaged to the extent of $26,000 by fire yesterday. It was Insured for $8,500. Greencastle, Ind.,- March 29.—W, A. McFadden's saw and planing mill at Balnbridge was destroyed last night. Loss, $11,000, with no Insurance, Forty men are thrown out of work. the Meeks family of five, who were ( murdered May 10, last year, Is In town to testify In the trial of William P. and' George Taylor, which began yesterday. 1 She Is positive in her identification of j the Taylors, who, she says, called fori her father, his wife and three children,! who were bundled Into a wagon and! started for Taylor's farm. George Taylor shot and killed Meeka and his wife and then beat the 6 and 2-year-old, children on the head with rocks and kicked them to death. Nellie was left for dead. , IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT, Conference oil Wage Scale, PJttsburg, Pft- Maroh SO.-r-Presldent Garland of the Amalgamated association will go to Youngstown to-morrow to attend the conference on the wage scale, The iron workers say there is up question but that the big reduction de^ manned- by the manufacturers wil} be rejected, •____• ____ ____ Storin JU»B Sinks tbe Giuseppe, London, March, ?6.— The British steam* tr Storm King, Capt. Crosby, from Ant» werp fov Boston t was in, collision Saturday with the Italian bark Giuseppe, Capt. Taro, from Savannah, Feb. 14, for Hamburg, The Giuseppe was so badly that H sank, but not until the had yescued . UB crew. preedpn and B,a£er St. kpuia. Mo,, M^rch §5. don, middleweight, of this city, uee» notched, to; fif pt with flfenry key, beayywejgUt, oj MEN BEAD. ISchrage's $1,000,000 Cure for Bbeu- inatlsm Some Michigan references for "Schrages's $1,000,000 Rheumatic Cure;" George U, JJiggs, 220 Washington ave., Lansing; T, A. Auberlin, 243 Catherine street, Detroit; F, F, W. Bog* guer, 105 Gratiot avenue, Detroit; WB. Cutter, Ionia; D- E. Prall & Co., Saginaw; J. U, Passage, Greenville; Henry JCremers, M. D-, Holland and many others, It must be good or doctors would not prescribe it. Mrs. John A. Logan (widow ot the famous union general) uses it, It has received the high? cgt indorsements on earthj \p harmless find pleasant, T e n thousand, truthful testimonials, Cures where s,l\ else falls, J1.50 a bottle. Worth more, Take nothing else "Just as good" on which your dealer makes twice as much. Write tOTday, costs nothing tP Entire Business Block Destroyed, St. Paul, Minn., March 30,—Patch & MUlbrandt's planing mill, Brown's warehouse, and Mitchell & Gund's cold storage building, Fairmont, Minn,, burned yesterday; loss, $8,000, Fire at Wykoff, Minn., destroyed an entire business block, causing a loss of $75,000. The bank building and all the stores on the west side of the street were wiped out. For a time it was feared that the whole village would burn- Result of His New Trial, Death, St. Joseph, Mo., March 30.—Thomas Punshon, an Atchison, Topeka and Santa Fe engineer, was found guilty of murdering his wife by shooting her in a carraige one night a year ago, The defense claimed Mrs. Punshon killed herself, Punshon was once convicted and sentenced to prison for twenty*ono years. JJe obtained a new trial and will now be hanged- DBS MOINES, March 25, 1895.—A pat ent has been allowed J. L. Dean, of Winterset, for a device to facilitate the manual labor of binding shocks ofj corn and other grain crops cut from, the ground. Eight 17. S. patents were issued to Iowa inventors last week, as follows: To A. B. Arnold and D. M.j Helfenstine, Le Grande, for a''felly e^- pandar; A. 15. Beall, of Hubbard, for] upholstery spring; M. E. Childs, of West Liberty, for an apparatus foil| providing picture mats with square or* retangular holes; J. B. Cline, of Jefferson, for a kitchen cabinet; J. Cofflta,' of Cedar Rapids, and E. P. Beckel, oi ' Anamosa, for a corn • planter; A. and R. Cowan, of Primgha'r, for a grain-unr, loading apparatus; C, L. Smith, oi Fairfield, for a provision chest j Wm.' 1 Smith, of Clarinda, for a rotary engine.! Printed copies of the drawings and' specifications of any one patent sent to/ any address for 25 cents. Valuable information for inventors free.,. THOMAS G. AND J, RALPH OBWIO, Solicitors of Patents. LATEST MARKET REPORTS, i r __^ i CHICAGO. Cattle—Common to prime.$3,00 ©6,6? Hogs—Shipping grades.... 3.00 j@>6.00 Sheep—Fair to choice 3.76 @4.50 Wheat—No, 2 red 54 Corn—No. 2 , 45 Rye—No, 2, , 53} gutter—Choice creamery,, ,l$fo Eggs M 1P% "'-'' Potatoes—Per bu.,,.,.,.,, ,62 <g> tfg BUFFALO, Wheat—No. 2 , ,,. ,60 Corn—No, 2 yellow,,..,,,,, ,60 Oats—No. 1 White,..,,,.,,, ,34 PEJORJA, Rye—No, ?., ,,,,,,., ,63 Corn—No. 3 white..,,,,.,., Oats-No. 2 white.,,.,- WA@ .gi$. ST. LOUJg, Cattle,.,,.,,. •„, 3,po v JTorgliig ot Chinese Certificates, San Francisco, Gal., March 30,— Fed' eral officers have caught two men in the act of forging Chinese registration cer« tiflpates and arrested them- They are employes of the Oceanic Steamship company and are named False and Clprico. The government officials claim to nave unearthed a gigantic acy to forge Chinese certificates, Swanson Rheumatic Cure Co., 197 Peartoorn streeti Chicago, Increase tfce 4rnjy Reserve, *Bruesels, M«rch 29.— At a yesterday it was decided^ ta ately mobilise 7,00,0 BpWlers of the army reserve. fMs step has been e4 upon on account pf the 4&nger aria }ng from political agitatlpn in trial centers, Sende Warships w&shlngtpn, March 29.~-Qr<Je r s been gent from the navy gepajtment Mare Island to have the Unlt§fl States. coast-defense ship Monterey proceed to Peru, The coyntry has been In the throee of revolution for many ropnths and it has t»een feJt desirable tQ have a United Stales, warship at GaHap to. after Aroeripa 55*4 Wheat—NO. 2 red Corn—No. 2,, Oats.No.2, , ,, MJLWAU&B3J, Wheat, No, 8 spring.. ,,, t , Corn, No, 3.<«<i<>«iii«t«it, Oats—No, 2 white,,,.,,.,,, Parley—No- Rye—?To, I,,,,,,,, ,, KANSAS Cattle.,,,„,, ,, ,,,,„ MM-" • ^ ->ii .,,,,, ,».«t m •99 Marsh, viewed, e oss at wis.j. of people h^y wrpujrhj by the were !pe»9fce4 and. the siopfce. §f tl«» ipeuWertag r,ujn$ ha4 blown away it was fpuna tMt p«e pf the J&j-geet business b,Jp,oke fa the «ily ptsl lot*) ftf ven, atlier

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