The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on December 19, 1894 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, December 19, 1894
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r 'f;'%ftw att Van Ifautl easels a sefisatioti the defendant tntttliettas Willing to as many esses as th6 pros- _&tf fit to bring against him of the thirtyfive indictments ftHd bdfew his tobtiofi tef a flew trial in case itt vfrhieti tie- was already iadf ed gtiiltv, fie had had tto opt« prepare himself agaittst mafty indictments, as his otvfe ^w.«tB^ift his pensiofc offiee at Liine *8firingTS had gone.ba6k.bn hint:, and he.. T - ' " rebut the evidence of ^tnesrses, as he did not know what { /i1l&y Would swear to, and he was £*atisfled that he could not escape <Jon* ^' Diction. 'Prosecuting Attorney Sells Stated that the prosecution had no desire to know anything further than te vindicate the honor of the government and the "American people. He therefore limited' his cases to five, the one on which Van Leuven was already .convicted and four others. Smith, Counsel for defendant, thereupon in a Broken voice pleaded for mercy. Van Ijettven was completely broken down akdwept profusely. The court then *ae1iienced'defendant to-pajf- $1,000 'fine on four of the five cases and to be confined two years "on each in Anamosa prison, the date of each to commence «,t once. This is practically two years' confinement, as all five sentences are Ticing served at the same time.. • CATTLE KILLED. l*a£t Train Tlovrs Through an Obstructing Herd Near Sioux City. , Sioux CITX, Dec. 15.—A train on the 'Sioux City & Pacific road played juggernaut With cattle a few miles south of Sioux City. The train had rounded a curve, running at the rate of fifty- five miles an hour, when the engineer jsawa herd of cattle on the track ahead of him. He realized that he .could not stop the train and to slacken speed would make matters no better, so he pulled the throttle wide open and <sail ed into the herd. The train plowed its way through the cattle without leaving the rails. It was found that twenty-two cattle were killed or so badly injured that they,,had to be shot. Aii «d *MMf S«ttt« Oot *«* tfe* tfee. iB.-f he j«ry ia tttt. ftafidystde's bfSaeh o4 promise «ase aflifislfif. Gttthrle was discharged, navinf filled to agree'after deliberat* ing fclbeSt tWf ty hours. An old farmer Bt«j# vSti for the widow. According td the official count, the vote for Secretary of state was as folIBWS: McFafland, 22fl,M6 4 , Oale, 149,- 9«h Crane, 34,00')'! Mitchell, 7,45?. The republican congressmen wefe elected by these pluralities: First district, a M. Clark, 3,836; Second district. Gco. M. Curtis, 436; Third district. D. B. Henderson, 6,692$ fourth district, Thos, Updegraff t,220j Fifth district, R. O. -FOUND DEAD. BIo- •ttaabaule Case of Too Much Whisky In nona County. < Sioux CITY. Dec. 16.—Parties in from Southland report the mysterious death i>f a-man named George Uhl, just over the line in Monona county. He was 'found in a country road lying dead. He had formerly lived on a farm in .Woodbury county, but had lately been living in South Dakota. He came to Sioux City a short time ago, and late »t night walked to Smithland. He •wc.nt out at night and failed to return, so search was made for him with the result indicated. He was a drinking man, and it is said that at one time tried to commit suicide by taking chloral. His death was probably caused by too much whisky. WALTER H, BUTLER. itc.i>orted to'ttave Eeoa.^een l.i Atlaumkoc. County, ' CEDAR RAPIDS, Dec. 14.-News is re- «eived from Oelwein to the effect that ' friends of Walter H Butler believe they have a clew to his whereabouts A farmer named Cavers, who lives in Allamakee county and who knows Butler, reports that he saw him walking oy his home a few days ago. He was apparently in a very much worn, out condition, As to his condition further than this, Mr. Cavers does not Jrnow, as he did not talk with him. Many of those who have known Butler i f or years doubt these stories and believe be is sane, but is hiding some• where. ._. JOSEPH CHIVERS Bosi»t«the Pervlcn of » Search Warrant and Cuts the \> orat of It, GSINNEU., Dec, 10.—Henry Hill a cpnstable who undertook to serve a ' search warrant on the premises of Jos'; Wph. Chiyers, three miles soutl) 6f Grin- V»eU, was stoo4 off by Chivers and his '' son with shot guns until Hill sent to .;' town |or rifles, when Chivers surrend- A»«re4 a»4 w as brought to town and ar•F *»igneil for resisting an offteer, Chiv* i was indicted by the federal grand at Des JJoines in October for sell'^liquor without having a govern* A POOR PROP, -Trifle PyT One-Third P* *lK» 6t » to *<**« ft total yield »* tbeuewaj yield. U crops, is placed at SSQQ,QQO,OQQ'» PW Cousibs,. B,t?4; Sixth district, J. #. Lacey, 6,831! Seventh distfict, J. A. T, Hull, ?,976! Eighth district, W, P. Hepburn, 4,134; Ninth district, A. L. Hager, S.O&'l'f Tenth district, J. P. Dolliver, 8,357! Eleventh district, G. D. Perkins, 9,981. A few days ago the passenger and freight depot of the Chicago, Iowa & Dakota railway at Hughes, five miles from Eldora, was set on fire by masked men at an early morning hour and entirely consumed. The citizens of Hughes have long been indignant at the treatment they have been receiving from the railroad company, and have repeatedly asked for better depot 'accommo'dations'. " The railway company has refused the request and ignored the threats of the citizens. They have now made good their threats by burning it. It was valued at $3,500. The company will at once erect a modern station, as its traffic at Hughes amounts to several thousand dollars a month. While" four young men were going home about four miles northeast of- West Union, one day last week, two of them became engnged in a row and got out of the wagon "to have a fight, which soon after resulted in a free-for- all, resulting in the death of one of them by the name of Nelson, by being stabbed in fifteen or twenty places and a large cut down the side of his face and throat and one arm nearly severed from his body. His brother was also stabbed and cut in several places, and it is thought he cannot live. Some shots were also fired, but it is not known by whom or if any took effect. The other two young men, named Will Smith and Frank Dorland, were arrested by Sheriff O'Neil and are now in jail in West Union. They had all been drinking, and were badly intoxicated at the time of the fight. Much uneasiness exists at Burlington and at .Sperry, eight miles north of that city, on account of a malignant case o* small pox which has just developed in the person of William Buhrmaster, a well-known stock dealer. Buhrmaster delivered some stock in Chicago several days ago and contracted the disease there. He returned home via Burlington, transacted some business in Burlington, and went on to Sperry, where he mingled freely with people even after he commenced to feel the effects of the disease. Hundreds of people have been exposed,, including the public school children, who were exposed" through Ruhrmaster's children. A hundred vaccine points were procured, and a wholesale vaccination is in progress, The doctors prcnounqe the case of the very worst type. Every effort is being made to stamp out tho disease. Henry Boise's jeweliy store at Fayette was robbed a few nights singe in time highwayman style. Boise is one of the leading jewelers in that part of the state, and carries at this. > : ,me of the year a very heavy UP.'J of valuable jewelry. At 3 o'clock a. m. a wagon containing three men armed to the teeth aud wearing masks rode down the main street to the front door of Boise's jewelry store, and backed the wagon upon the sidewalk, breaking the plate glass m front with a club. One of the robbers was left on the sidewalk to guard the front from surprise and hold the team, while the other two. cracked the safe, which contained 8800 in cash besides all the valuable jewelry, which consisted of about fifty gold watches, besides other articles of great value, The robbers were not novices at the business, for it took them but a few minutes to crack the safe and gather its contents into a sack. They were not satisfied with this as they commenced looting the store of all the silverware, clocks, etc., on the shelves, and in fact took everything that could be packed upon the wagon, The robbers, after having the wagon filled to v their satisfaction, slowly drove down the street and were seen by some parties., but who seemed •to lack 'the necessary nerve to swp such a, formidable looking outfit. The total ampunt obtained from the jewelry store is estimated at from 8J.O.OOO Do ypw wear shirts? Order oi Tilden, Des Mojnee, Perfect fit guaranteed. For farm loans write to the Security 4fc Twrt Po M Pes Moines, la. fcfefttftnfced ttf Si* Moftth* 1ft thfe tflok fcdtmty rf&lf. CmciGd, Dec. 15.*-All of the defendants ifa the tJebs contempt case were" foilnd gTiilty. T?h6 Contempt for which the defendants were aitaigtted Was a violation of the itojilnotiofi issued Jttly 2 by fudges Woods and Orosscup, which forbade all men to in- 'teffere with trains in • any mantiei 1 whatsoever. It Waft claimed by the .United States district attorney that foebs and other officers and directors of the American Railway Union repeatedly violated this order of the court by issuing directions to their lieutenants all over the country to call out the menafid ad vising the crippling., of the complete railroad system of the United States if possible. The defense made was that Debs and his assistants had a right to order the strikers and to continue to conduct their side of the fight against the railroads. The judge decided that the defendants had violated a provision of the Sherman anti-trust law which makes it an offense to restrain commerce in any way, and that they had not heeded the injunction. He then sentenced Debs to six months in the county jail and the rest of the defendants to three months. OfttfeASS, «e6. 1*.—"Andy" has died ffotii the elects of th6 kttock-out blow dealt Friday night by George Lavigne, familiarly known as "Kid, ! * at the Auditorium club. Warrants were at bnce issued for the attest of Lavigne and the ring officials. The fight which ended so tragically was fought In the presence of i.500 people, and was fdt a purse of $3,ooo, $3,500 to the winner and $500 to the loser. It lasted eighteen rounds, and at the end of it, Bowea, who was clearly outclassed, was carried senseless out of the ring, where physicians said he was suffering from concussion of the brain. The dying man was conveyed to Charity hospital and Lavigne was placed under surveillance by the po* Ike.. BoWftn died after remaining ma conscious all night. Lavigne was arraigned and held in $10,000 bonds, while the seconds, etc., seven in number, were held in $5,000 bail. MADAGASCAR TROUBLE, WOMAK'8 lEAEf. SfJi bfSEAS§ fHAf SABLES fe«ff»H<t Cttt«L the iot Kin* of ft Whe Terrible Destruction In the New Hebrides Group. VICTOBIA, N. B., Dec. 15.—The Australian steamer Warramoo brings the startling news that the majority of the islands of the New Hebrides group are passing through a baptism of fire, earthquakes and volcanic disturbances, threatening the existence of several of the largest and best islands, including Ambrym, celebrated for the excellence of its coffee. On the latter an entire village of natives/was recently carried- into the sea, the loss of life being estimated at 00 to 75 men, women and children, while in others of the group fatalities are also reported. A layer of ashes from two to six inches deep covers the once fertile fields. Even the island of Spi, which is much less affected, had, up to the 7th of November, felt sixty-three district shocks, and for weeks was covered by clouds of ashes and smoke. The traders and planters living on Ambrym island fled precipitately to Port Sandwich (Ma.ll- collo), the nearest port, in many cases abandoning all their property, AGAINST THE EMPEROR. W*r ia Finally Declared by the tfrertch. BEKI<IN, Dec. 14.—A dispatch from Port Louis, Mauritius, says the French special envoy has declared war against Madagascar and started for home. The queen and her husband, the prime minister, have quarreled. , MABSEU.I.ES, Dec. 14.—France having declared war against Madagascar, a warship with 400 marines and eighty tons of ammunition has left for there. Ho Gets a Slap hi the Face iu the Reichstag- BERLIN, Dec. 17.—Before the reich- stag voted on the application of the public prosecutor for permission to punish the socialist members, who, upon the opening ot the reichstag, refused to rise and cheer for the emperor, the universal opinion was the government made a serious mistake in demanding the reichstag to forego its constitutional prerogatives and authorize the judicial punishment of Liebknecht and other socialists on charge of les majeste. It was known on every side the adverse decision of the reichstag committee to which the matter was referred had a tremendous influence upon the members, and therefore nobody was surprised when the reichstag adopted, by a vote of 168 to 58, the report of the committee recommending that permission bo not granted to the public prosecutor to take action against the socialists. AFTER A CONVICT. Masked Men Try to Secure a Colored Murderer. PEBUCAII, Ky., Dec. 15.—Fifty masked men boarded a Chesapeake, Ohio & Southwestern train at a crossing on the outskirts of the town aud attempted to take Samuel Owens, colored, murderer of Samuel Ogilvie, on the way to Eddyville penitentiary to serve a life sentence. The air brakes were cut and several shots fired. Windows and doors were smashed, and the mob rushed in with drawn revolvers. Deputy Urady was knocked down with a club. The officers were powerless to resist the attack, but defended the man till the train could be started. When this was done the mob left the train without securing the murderer. In TENNESSEE GOVERNORSHIP Ev»np, the Republican Candidate, Cor- luinly Elected. NASHVILLE, Dec. 13.—The state board of canvassers met and canvassed the vote for congressman and legislators, Sheriffs' certificates sent in with these returns from each county give the vote for governor as follows: Turney (dem,), 104,350; Evans (rep.), 105,104; Mills (ppp.). S3- 000 - Evans' <plurality, 748, These are not strictly of' fioial returns, as they can be opened only by the legislature next month, but the official returns on their face wiU differ but slightly, if any, frotri them. Already there is street talk ot a contest, sod both parties are again charging gross frawdj wpon election day. Literary Speaking of *'Pastinw j^age, pan -jy aod yet quite Cpur will receive WW rained recently by fire started' in tho motor 6Q Mo,, Pec, js,~-At »UM south west of MS city 4 Miss Carre," ' B. B. Tillman has been elected United States senator by the South Carolina legislature. In the house he secured 108 out of 117 votes; in the senate SO out of 35. At Cleveland, ,O., recently William H. Price, a member of the firm of printing •press manufacturers, Chandler & Price, was almost instantly killed by a burglar at his home at No. 124 Hawthorne avenue, at 2:30 o'clock a. m. Shots were heard and a minute later Price was found by his son, lying with his face downward on the floor and rapidly expiring. He had been shot through the body three times. Price and his wife were awakened by two men in their bedroom. Price sprann from his bed and as he did so one oi the burglars shot at him three time".. all of the bullets taking effect, one in. the right leg near the knee, one in tiie stomach and the third in the region of the heart. .Price fell and as he did so the two burglars ran out of the room. Three of the notorious. Meachem- ite gang in Clarke covinty, Alabama, have been lynched. For many years they ran illicit distilleries, made counterfeit money and committed robberies and murder. To inform on them meant certain death. In August, 1893, James McCorgnedale, a pfbminent citizen, was assassinated. The citizens drove the gang from the county, the fight resulting in ten deaths. Recently the Meachcmites returned to their old haunts and began to wreak vengeance. Murphray Pink was shot down by George Benson, Charles Smith and Lee Brown. They "were acquitted oh the preliminary trial, but the fact becoming known that they belonged to the Meacham gang they were hunted down and lynched. Samuel C. Seeley, the defaulting bookkeeper of the Shoe and Leather hank, New York, was arrested at 596 La Salle avenue, Chicago, recently. His whereabouts were revealed to the police, by a young man who claimed to have been his companion for.a week. Seeley at first refused to give his name, but insisted that he was not the man wanted, although the police pointed to the marks upon his person corresponding precisely to those described in the circular issued by Inspector Me- Laughlin and offering a reward of $5,000 for his arrest and conviction. However, after spending a sleepless uight in prison, he called Inspector Shea and confessed that he was the man wanted, Seeley assisted a depositor named Baker to beat the bank' out of $354,000, The last report of the correspondents to the Illinois board of agriculture con' firms the report made Aug, 1, to the effect that the corn crop was not seriously damaged by drouths. The area planted was 8,705,875 acres, the greatest since 1889, The acreage and yield by factions are as follows: Northern division, 3,009,000 acres. 31 bushels; central, 3,709,500 acres, 35 bushels; southern, 986,900 bushels. 18 bushels! The total yield is 305,037,000 bushels, 37,959,000 larger than in 1893. The increase io the northern division is 17,633,000, central, 33,900,000, and southern, 3,580,000, compared with last year. The decrease in tlie southern portion is duo to the drouth, a »d the chinch, bnga. The quality averages 93 per cent in tne northern division, 95 in the central and 70 percent in the BOU^T ern. But little immature, soft or rot* ten corn is reported. Berlin dispatch' Bp^ert F, KneeVs, tlie American, horseman charged with fraudulent practices pn the turf, has been released P» W.OQQ He will sail *°* the this; te (Froto t«S N6*ai% N. J., fivefctng Nfi»4.) Valvular disease of the hoatt has always beftn considered incUt-abie. i he following iutorview, therefore, will interest the medical profession sitice it describes Missiicc-ess' ful use of ft faevc treatment for this if".?' 19 ''' The patient Is Mrs. G6o. Archer of Clifton, N J., and this publication by the ftertrs is the first mention made of tn6 case by auy newspntief. All hhysiciaiis consulted pro- hoUuced the patient suffering WKh valVu-' lar disease of the bekrt, and treated he? without the slightest relief. Mrs Arctief said: "1 could not walk across the floor; neither could 1 go uj> stairs without sti fe- pift* to let th6 pain lu my chest afad hut arm cease. I felt an nwfui constriction about my arm and chest as though 1 were tied with rotoes. ITiett there was a terrible noise at my right ear, like the labored breathing of 'soiius' great 'animal. I IMVO often turned expecting to see some creature * '^LuaVju'ly," continued Mrs. Archer, "I was at Springfield, Mass., visiting, *nd my mother showed me an account in the Springfield .Examiner, telling of the wonderful cures effected by tne use rf Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale People. My mother urged me to try the pMsand on November as last I bought a box and be<im taking them, and I have tuk-m them ever sluce, except for a short interval. Tlie first box did not seem to benefit m°, but I persevered, enouragi-d by tlie requests of my relatives. After beginning 011 tne second box, to my wondei', the nolso at my right oar ceased entirely. I k. pb right ou and the distress that I used to ieel in my chest and arm gradually disappeared, i lie blood bus returned to my luce, Jips and ears, which wore entirely devoid of color, and I feel well and strong again. "Mv son, too, hud been troubled with gastritis and I induced him to try t? e Pink Pills, with great benefit. I feel that everybody ought to know of my wonderful cure and I bless God thit 1 have found something-that has given mo this groat reJiof." Dr Wiiliiims 1 Pink HUs are now ssiven to the public as an unfailing blood builder and nerve restorer, curing all forms of weakness arising from a watery condition of the blood or shattered nerves, two .fruitful causes of most every ill that flesh -is heir to. These pills are also a specific for the troubles peculiar to females, such as suppressions, all forms of weukuess,curouic constipation, beurum down pains, etc., and in tUe-case of men -will give 'speedy relief and effect a permanent cure in all ciises arising from mental worry, overwork or excesses of whatever nature. The plus are sold by all dealers, or will bo sent postpaid on receipt of prico, (50 cents a box, or 6 boxes tor $'i.50—they are never sold or bi' the l"0t by addressing Dr. \V i »:n~. • , N im it gbtffttiofis Cvibft WSftt ~.— . came «p. Mofgafi *rgd6n o#fref6hip of tb6 eanftl, saJ.- B --States shbiild invest lit the «tocl compftny Upon the piatt outlined th* last session. Jloirsfi Ibis wftS District of day. . for postponed. bill cam* up andDolpbSfxx of it. Bhermatt also advocated i Btotisft—kill to bfoinnte the effleieflcf the tefenue chttef sefHce caWe «« ' ClftHt of Mis^oUH spoke agamst It. J W&y pooling bill c»me Up and, afteffefif atttflfldmeflts hfcd beett voted do*ft t pissed, 16rt td 110. tioti calling fof correspondence i-eli- v6 Mj mediation between China and «iapafc W»» passed.'Gray moved to displace Ntcara«uii b'ill tvith the Stigttr'bill. Defeated. 28 ttt, 21 Vest moved to take up resolution pfo* vidlng clotura. Defeated, 23 to 84, ' H-USB—tt.iu«e went into commltteS of the whole on urgency deficiency bill. 'Mo* tion to strike out appropriation for collection of income tax was defeated. SENATE—Washington, Dec. 13.—Mieni* &gua canal bill was under consideration all day. Adjourned till Monday. HODSB—Urgency deficiency bill was re* ported to the bouse by the committee of th« whole and passed without amendment.. Military academy appropriation bill WM also passed. HOUSK—Washington, Dec, 14.—House V?entinto committee ot the whole on the pension appropriation bill, which, after debate, was reported to the house, and passed. Army appropriation bill was reported, after which house adjourned till, Monday. . INDIANS CO. TERRIBLE CHARGES. Connection With the Capture of Port Arthur. NEW YOBK, Dec. 14.—The World's Yokohama dispatch says: Japanese troops entered Port Arthur November 31 and . massacred practically the whole population in cold blood. The defenseless, unarmed inhabitants were butchered in their houses and the bodies unspeakably mutilated. There was a totally' unrestrained reign of murder for three days. The whole town was plundered, with appalling atrocities. It was a stain on Japanese civilization; they in this instance relapsed into barbarism. All pretenses that the circumstances justified the atrocities are false. The civilized world will be horrified by the details. The foreign correspondents, revolted by the spectacle, left ihe army in a body. - SjlAKOliAi, Dec. 13.—Before considering any peace proposals from China, Japan insists upon the surrender, for execution, of all Chinese generals who have offered money rewards for Japanese heads. SHANGHAI, Dec. 17.—-Field Marshal Oyama's Japanese army has arrived, within a few miles of Kew Chwang. FOR WHITE CAPPING. Thirty-Six Prominent Men of GeorgU Indicted, ATLAHTA, Ga., Dec. 14.—The United States grand jury has indicted thirty- six prominent men of Murray county for white capping. LOST CHILDREN. Searo'^ug Furty Scouring the Coi ntry. MILWAUKEE, WisV, Dec. 15.— Two hundred men are spread out in a straight line over the whole township of Trenton in Fond Du Lac county, swveping the surface of the earth inch by Inch, over ihe prairie, across swar-.ps and woods, in search of two little children, aged two and five years, of Chris Schulz, who have been missing from home since the 10th, As there has been a heavy snow fall they are no doubt dead, _______ BANKING BILL- Finally Persuaded to Move put of SALT LAKE, Utah, Dec. 10.—Aspeciai to the Tribune from Monticello, Utah,' • by courier to Thompson's Springs, says: The Indians have agreed to move outj of Utah, and have begun the rnove-, ment. As soon as this conclusion -wa» i reached, signal fires were seen from,"' some of the adjoining mountains.' The people are well satisfied and feel safe. 'SENSATIONAL DISCLOSURES. Police Captain Admit* He Purchased HI* Position. i NEW YORK, Dec. 16.—Before tha Lexow committee Police Captain Creerj don testified that he paid $15,000 fprj his appointment as captain. Commis-t sioner Voorhis received $10,000 and a ' go-between named Reppenhagen confessed that he got the other $5,000., Creedon has been dismissed. POLICE CORRUPTION. YOKE, Dec. 14.—Ex-Police Capr tain John I. Stephenson has been declared guilty of bribery by a jury who 1 ' heard his case in the court of oyer and terminer. He was remanded bank to the Tombs for sentence. This is the first of the police bribery cases to be tried. ' . CALIFORNIA GOVERNORSHIP, SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 15.—The action,; begun by Herman Cornwall, of the Republican State Central Committee.'' to. contest the election of James H. 1 Budd as governor, has been throwa" out of the state supreme court. The only alternative now left to the republicans is to carry the contest into the'state: legislature. BOY KILLED. IOWA CITY, Dec. 10.— The five-year^ old son of L. Ryan, living six miles northwest of Lone Tree, was accident^ ally shot and killed by an eight^-yeari old boy named Golsbury. The elder boy thought the gun was not loaded, pointed it at the younger and it was, discharged. The little fellow's head} was literally torn from his body. I'M IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT^ the,;' To He Pushed to Passage Before the Holidays, WASHINGTON, Dec. 14.— The house committee has resolved to push the bank bill with the greatest vigor. There is little doubt the banking ana currency committee will report the Car-lisle bill little changed, and will request the rules committee to repqrt a special order for its immediate disposition. Chairman Springer says he expects the bill will pass thp hpwse be- fpre the holidays, The primary class in a school had tho question : What are the tfcree requisites fov civilized man? Answer—' Food, clothing and shelter. The next day there was a review. The twjher pwt the wwation, AH caujd remember Ifaoa and clothing, but the third ^ft4 e^aped their re Tlje teachey then repeated; man haftipad a»a plotUmg what does he need to pske him tew? One little lellow We h »«I DES MOINES, Dec, 10,—Our patent law,;, \: is the most liberal and equitable OB,;-; the book. It makes no. distinction?,"; between boy or girl, roan or woman.".*.* race or color, citizen or alien- false notions exist in regard to rights of a patentee undone very men is that a person can mal?o for own use a patented invention infringing the rights of the-»„.,„„„„,,, <» and OWP or of the patent* The faUacw,?5 of such an idea is apparent when it ia J%¥f membered that if one person could do e«?| .$ all other persons would have the. """^ right and the inventor and. ' would have no protection Improvements on patented ^ are always in order and often patentabM' and add to the value of the QrJgiRa|| invention and where one or rooi-e per as contribute to the periecUoft flfi any art or invention each has vifb that the law recognizes, and, of lawing with vach other, tfc . popi their interests and assist other in getting the perfected pn of their joint efforts, into general Five patents, were issued to *«' inventors December 4th. printed copies of the drawings a specifications of any one patent any address for 35 wnfe v THOMAS O/AWP^BAJ Bolwfcprs of

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