The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 20, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 20, 1895
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_A<&4'6ft*, Feb. IS.—A 1'w.est* side W» G. t. tr. and Women Sti {flteWSsted in the Mas afl'6* ieittpefatteetteetiiigs r.Weidi Aifef,, the meetitip 300 Atted but to visit the ,16-efiSi LThey went to Arensdoff's 3fc(* f * * t WjHfefcWD, Feb. H.^he Forest Milling Company's oat meal mill was destroyed by fire, the fire starting from the igflitiofl of the dust from the machines, the loss was »40,000, with $12.000 insurance, the fire hydrants Were frozen, and before water could be got the fire had gained tob much headway 1io be extinguished. At one time Harris & Cole Kros.' big pump factory was dn ttanger, but was saved by hard work. „ . wBimE8pA¥ MfflAfeyjk A V1&I6N OP HiAVlN. , aM when one b* them called il>Sndtv, us the man Who killed oak!" A'i-eflsdorf tamed pale, teld the barkeeper to clear the of chairs, according to law, and iett t-ead a portion of the law to him. them courteously and after fittug a few songs they went ...'•Junk's saloon aad one other experience was repeated. They [^vetttto Mtinderseheid's saloon, where ley 'were ordered out -of the room. "'' told the proprietor that all they ed >was the law obeyed. Ho or- lered them out of the place and swore flifthem, calling them vile names, and JS^bmtnenced pushing them back. A Ifftiystarider appealed to him to be care*M/*al and another man interposed. A Iffjioliceman was appealed to protect the f>wqmeb and he told Manderschled that !jh.e"had a right to put the women out. latanderschied and his son and ^ two or others commenced to force the ^vvomen back and treated them roughly, the policeman taking no part. One 'woman was kicked in the stomach and 'several xvere much hurt. Tho women l',;tlien went away, but announced their i of resuming the .crusade, llpUowever. COJfBBNSED Governor .tackson has appointed A. J. MeCreary,of Keokwk, a judge of the First judicial district, to succeed the late »T. M. Casey. At Ottumwa recently Bateman, the express robber, has confessed to the FOUND DEAD. iProbabla Case ta Orundy years. It whether of Freezing County. '£'. ELDORA, Feb. WL—Ben Swede, who V s lived on the Maey iarm, just over the v line in Grundy county, disappeared on the .llth. Now he has been found »,' 'dead in a hay stack on tho farm, with 1«,"' one empty alcohol bottle and -another j&*k with the contents partly drained lying fff>f>fnear the body. Deceased was about ''"^28 years of age, of Norwegian parentage 'J> v —* ha( j been in this countrya number is not definitely death was produced by exposure or suicide. Some i^ are inclined to the belief that there 7 was foul play. He was not known, '\J\owever, to have had an enemy. _ The coroner of Grundy county was notified, and the body was taken to Grundy i Center, where an inquest was held, tho .., development of which may possibly throw light on the subiect. DUBUQUE ACCIDENT. Warmer Killed—School Teacher Shot for a liui-glnr. ' DuBUQUB, Feb, 17. — John Trucg, a farmer living near Graff Station, was run down by a Chicago, Great West- .ero passenger train and instantly killed. He was on his way to Dubuque with a load of wood and attempted to cross the track ahead • f the train. No blame is attached to the company, o Prof. Miller, a schoo' teacher of Luxemburg, was, it is thought, fatally ••hot by a friend and neighbor, Peter Hess. Miller had arranged to borrow a cutter from Hess to attend the teach- ;er's institute. He got the cutter before 'daylight, and returning for a lap-robe was mistaken for a burglar and fired •upon. The charge of buckshot entered Ws neck, GRAND ODD FELLOW GONE. t* Death of Grand Secretary Garrett, at Burlington, -' BURLINGTON, Feb. 15.—William Gar- Vrett, grand secretary of the grand '/lodge, I. O. 0, F. of Iowa, is dead from ' Brjght's disease, at his honie in this •He was born in Lexington, Ky., B, 1833, and came to Burlington in }, t83G, l 'where he has since continuity resided, He ably filled the of- eg of grand secretary for forty-three years, and was grand 1 the grand encampment, I, O. fpr,the past forty years. Mr. , was also cashier of the Iowa t {State Savings bank for the last twenty^ v ' ' ! years, and senior \varden of Christ eh, In former years he served as clerk of Des Moincs county. 1 jgHiNAMAN ASSAULTED. Kidded and Robbed by Feb. 10,— Two negro thugs Hop. Lee's laundry last night, maltreated the Chinaman and §700, They were secured by officers u,nd indicted by the grand o.rder. PQWNEP. QBOYE, 'Feb, 16.— Considerable was caused here when granted a temporary in* , rouging ft consent -to operate, ' 'vietory'foy $je tenj- robbing of the Burlington train on •January 13, and was sentenced to five years in the penitentiary. In the court records of Wright county there is a case that has recently been decided in the district court that is probably without precedent. To say the least it is unique and may lead to others of a similar character. A Mr. Heilman, living at Eagle Grove, was a railroad man and addicted to the drink habit. This unfitted him for his duties and the company discharged him. He was left without means of supporting his family, and so his wife took the matter in her own hands. She instituted suit against the druggist who sold her husband liquor and asked for damages. The case was hard fought, but resulted in the jury giving the woman a verdict of $500. A post-mortem examination held over the remains of a man found dead in bed at the Fisher house, in Ft. Dodge, showed every indication of his having died from apoplexy. There are other evidences that the man was poisoned for robbery, and there promises to be some sensational evidence produced. The man- was blind and partly paralyzed, and came from Sioux City to Fort Dodge and went to bed at the Fisher house. In the morning he was found dead in bed. It has been learned that he has a wife and two children and considerable property .in Oklahoma. This leads the authorities to believe that there was some foul play, if he was known to have money. Quite a large number of highway robberies have occurred in Sioux City of late, and tho authorities believe it is owing to the lack of work and destitution among the people. Late at night two men jumped on board a street car in tho suburbs of the city and robbed the motorrnan of $.9.40, and later James Delaney was arrested charged with being one of the robbers. The motorman who was held \ip recognized him and he will be prosecuted. A man living in the eastern part of the city was robbed of $40. He was going home late at night, when two men riding in a carriage overtook him. They asked him to get in and they would take him home. They took him to a school house, where they beat him to insensibility and took the money. A bold robbery occurred at Red Oak a few nights since. Two men entering the jewelry store of L. H. Tanner, found Mr. Tanner alone. When he came forward asking what he could do for them, one of the robbers stated that he could hold up his hands, urging the request with the customary display of fire arms. .Mr. Tanner treating the matter as a joke, the request was more forcibly made until it wasduly honored by Mr. Tanner. The second robber filled his overcoat pockets with watches, rings, chains, etc., after which they retired in good order. Tanner followed them to the door but lost sight of them. His firing three shots in the air soon caused a crowd to collect. Two men were seen running down an adjacent alley by a near neighbor, since which they seem to have been swallowed up by the earth. An important decision was rendered by .Judge Wolfe in a habeas corpus proceeding at Cedar Rapids A. F. Transo, sentenced on November 3, last, at Charles City to eighteen months in the Anamosa penitentiary on a conviction of larceny, sought to secure his liberty on a writ, and did so. The testimony disclosed the fact that the grand jury of Floyd county had indicted Transo on the charge of simple larceny, and the trial jury found him guilty without fixing a value to the property stolen. Petitioner's counsel argued that the power of a court to render judgment in a criminal case depended upon the degree of guilt pf defendant, which was determined by the value of the property and that that value roust be found by a jury in a larceny case such as tho one at the bar; that that question must be submitted, and on that value alone could the court render judgment, and tha>, as that value had not been fixed by the -jury, the court was without jurisdiction to sentence the defendant, and hence he should be discharged- Judge Wolfe gave the convict bis liberty. At Atlantic recently J. P, Yetzer was by a council of physicians. $jnpq\yere4 by judge Snjith to examine in,tQ Yetjjer-'s pHrysJcaJ jppnd$tipja, jind. to ' " " '" ' jftil LA CAScbGNfe ARRIVED the toterttfce tre*ien 8t«-ritner Arrive* at JfeW Yo'rK. QCAttANTiSK STATION, Staten Island, Feb. 12.— La Gascogne, the long overdue French steamship, limped into port last night with three red lights hanging from her inizzen mast as a signal that she Was disabled. The passengers were all on deck, some of them singing and most of them cheering, as persons are wont to do when their miuds are suddenly relieved of a heavy strain. For thirteen days of the voyage lasting sixteen days the ship has been disabled, one of the main piston rods having broken on the third day out from Havre. For sixteen hours on the fateful third day the vessel hove to while the break was being repaired. When, the break was repaired the steamer proceeded on her way, under greatly reduced speed. When near the banks of New Found- land, La Oascogne ran into a gale that increased to hurricane force. While off Sable Island February 2, the machinery broke down again and the steamer hove to again, this time for forty-one hours. During all this period the engines did not innke a single revolution. When the second repairs were made the steamer started ahead once more under still further reduced power, headed towards the Long Island coast. The remarkable fact is that during the entire voyage across the Atlantic, LaGascogne did not sight a steamer until she passed one bound for Philadelphia .late Sun- Sunday. Late yesterday the French steamer signalled Fire Island, and then proceeded towards the Sandy Hook light ship. «h«is ltrt*| L*idT, &«tss., Feb. 15.— Fire in the basement of the three-stbfy wooden building occupied by W. Henry Hutchinson, hardware, spread td the adjoin* ing property, entailing a loss of $100,000. Three men were killedt tea injured and two missing, supposed to be buried in the ruins. THE QUEEN ON TRIAL, SAN tfBANClsco, Feb. 10.—Advices from Honolulu state that when the steamer left the ex-qUeen was on trial; that very damaging evidence had been introduced against her, attd that she would probably be found guilty. However, it is believed that after sentence hasobeen passed she will bo al" lowed her freedom on her own recognizance. AFTER THESOFFICIALS. Bnooki/rN, Feb. 17.— The grand jury of Kings county have reported indictments against President Norton, of the Atlantic Avenue railroad, and Superintendent Quinn, of the same company, on two charges of violating the ten- hour law. U11KV1T1E*. <sf they 8a#. Most EISA, Conn,, Feb. 1?.—Woodchoppers living on the mountains were treated to ft wonderful mirage at an early morning hour. It showed to the most minute detail a land far more beautiful than this earth. The sight lasted a few moments and then vanished. Stretching from east to we.it was seen a land of many colors. It Seemed to those who gazed on it in spellbound admiration that heavett had opened its doors. A city- whose streets were like gold was plainly depicted. Strange buildings were also dimly defined. Here and there were seen little white-winged angels floating about. Thrones of white material Were also discovered. It seemed fas though strange music could be heard. The onlookers were so enraptured that they sank clown in the snow Upon their knees and stretched forth their hands. Suddenly the streets seemed changed into fire, while back and forth across a fiery mist' strange beings floated. This lasted only an instant. Then this sight changed and for the last time the golden streets appeared. MEXICO* AND GUATEMALA. -, , reported toe till ttdbptal W «§• finance committee tot tf»e ualimitad c'oitf- age of titter. Calendar. PostofB(i6 &{K prtetiofi bill was under consideTatt6n nftft of the day. Alabftmft alleged electtoti frauds occupied a portion of the time*. HotfSB-Among bills passed Wa8 one donating caiibon to Des Mdnes. Housa proceeded to consideration of legislative appropriation bill, -wliicM -wag finally THE UNITED MINE WORKERS. A District Organizer of the A. R. U. Says John BIcBrlrte Gave Htm a llribe. f COLUMBUS, 0., Feb. 15.—At a meeting of the United Mine Workers of America, Mark Wild, a district organizer of the American Railway Union, under Debs, stated that when the American Railway Union last summer was attempting to stop the running of trains on the Hocking Valley road, John McBride, then president of the mine workers, gave him SpGOQ in due settlement of the strike on that road. McBride says he gave Wild the money as a charitable donation from the coal operators, the strike having been previously overcome by the railroad company. He declared none of it came from the railroad. A committee has been appointed to investigate. COLUMBUS, 0., Feb. 17.—The miners' convention declared ex-President John McBride'to be an honest man; denounced Mark Wild, who made the charges of bribery, as a demagogue, and unfit to enter a convention of honest men, and, as a climax, a resolution was adopted expelling Mr. Wild from the convention. The convention elected P. II. Penna, president; Cameron Miller, of Ohio, vice president; and reelected Patrick McBryde, secretary-treasurer. INCOME TAX LAW. Validity of the Act Aflirmecl by the Supremo Court. WASHINGTON, Feb. 17.— The district court of appeals affirmed the decision of the lower court-1 refusing John G. Moore, of New York, an injunction to restrain the internal revenue commissioner from collecting the income tax, An appeal was at once taken to the United States supreme court, where it will probably be brought .up next month. Collectors of internal revenue throughout tho country have already begun to receive returns'under the income tax law, and in a number of f instances the cash has accompanied the return. Inasmuch as the tax is not required to be paid before July 1 next, several collectors have asked to be instructed as to whether they could accept payment at this time. To the. inquiries Commissioner Miller replied that the tax might be received at any time, provided the collector was satisfied that the return is correct, EASTERN WAR, #W«h YOKAJIAMA, Feb. 14.— Intelligence is received of the surrender of the Chinese forts and warships at Wei-Hai-Wei. The surrender is complete and tho Japanese are in full possession, NAGASAKI, Feb. IS.— The Chirfese peace envoys have left for China, having been notified by their government to return to that country, YOSOJJAMA, Feb. 10. — It is reported here that Li Hung Chang and Prrnce JCung, uncle of the' emperor cf China, have been appointed peace envoys. LONDON, Feb. 18. — A Che Foo dispatch asserts that Admiral Ting, Chinese naval icommander at Wei-Hai- Wei, suicided on account of the reverses pf tho Chinese forces. It adds thftt Comniodore Linn ^nd General Chang also suicided for the same rea* son, ' _ SHEEP PERISH, IJELPN4, Mont,,' Feb. Jff.^NevY received of the tot&,l extermination tt,£opk pf 9,5(10 fcb,eep owned by ile^a rnenpnd J;h,e deftij $ gugBn., e , Watts, pn.6, pf ftp sJ^ep^erdX }jj a b] ig^rd Qeaj- JSWflgr, t Isaac P. Gray, ex-governor of Indiana, and who was appointed minister to Mexico by President Cleveland, died in the City of Mexico on the 14th. Carlylc, 111., dispatch: When Rufus Ramsey, who died suddenly two months ago, went into the state treasury two years ago he thought he was the richest man in southern Illinois. Within a week over half a million dollars in claims have been filed against the estate. The most startling is that of five Chicago bankers, his sureties as state treasurer. When Henry Wulff succeeded the dead man as state treasurer he found a shortage of $363,540. The bondsmen have so far suppressed tho fact in the hope of reimbursing themselves c*t of the dead man's estate. Now F. M. Blount and Carl Moll, cashiers of two Chicago National banks, have filed in the county court claims for the full amount of the shortage. In the claims filed it is specifically alleged that the shortage, is of the amount named; that the bondsmen made it good, and that the claim is filed for the reimbursement of the bondsmen. Advices from Hawaii say: There are a large number of conspiracy cases yet to be tried, and the probabilities are that the court will sit for two or three weeks at least. Great interest is attached to the forthcoming trial of the ex-queen. The government claims to have more than sufficient evidence to convict her. What her punishment will be in case of conviction is hard to conjecture. She is charged with treason. 1 There are six specifications in the charge. The military commission has brought in findings in twenty- four cases. The sentences vary much, all the way from sentence pf death to imprisonment for five years, with fines. The lowest sentence for treason by the Hawaiian statute is imprisonment for five years and a fine of not less than $5,000. The six leaders were all sentenced to be hanged. They are: Charles T. Gulick, William H. Eickard, William T. Seward, Robert W- Wilcox, Sara Nowlein, and Henry Bertelman. Sentence in the last two cases will be commuted, as both men have furnished valuable evidence for the government. Gulick was born in this country; Rickard is an Englishman; Wilcox is a Hawaiian, The only one of the four who is entitled to the protection of the United States is William T. Seward. As yet no date has been set for the executions. In his address at the celebration by the National Union, at Chicago, of the birth of Abraham Lincoln, Henry Wattersou said; "In the preceding conversation !(between President Lincoln and the confederate generals, Stevens, Campbell and ''Hunter) Mr, Lincoln had intimated that payment for the slaves was not outside a possible agreement for reunion and peace. He based that statement upon a proposal he already had in hand to appropriate $400,000,000 to this purpose. I am not going to tell any tales Out of school. I am not here for controversy. But when we are dead and gone, the private memorabilia of those who really knew what terms -were offered the confederacy— within ninety days of its total collapse — will show that in the individual judgment of all of them the wisdom of the situation said accept, And why were they not accepted? It was the will of God that there shpuld be, as God's own prophet had promised, a new birth of freedom, and this conld only be reached by the complete obliteration and extinction of the very idea of slavei'y. .God struck Lincoln down in the moment of Jus triumph to p/ttain it; God blighted the south to attain it. But he did attain it and here we are th,is night to attest it. God's will be done on earth as it is in heaven. But let no southern man point his finger a^> me because I cun- nonisiie Abraham tancpln. £or he was the only friend we had when friepds were most in need," Jt . is sai4 Mexico an 4 Guatemala have settled tfeejii' dispute, Judge 0yosj|ov|p, o|.the iedera) court at OWpftgp,- ppstppne^ tye pefes $riaj until th> first Ml?B<lay }p M.&y PP' »<* of the ge>}p-u§ jjjnjgs qf Jurpj ' Differences Settled By Mutual Concessions. CITY OF MEXICO, Feb. 10.— The Guatemalan question is at last amicably settled upon an equitable basis between the two republics. The boundary between the two countries will be definitely determined upon and a war indemnity accepted by Guatemala, who will also pay damages for Mexican property destroyed. The Guatemalan official acceptance of Mexico's conditions will arrive next week and be immediately published in the Diario Official of the Mexican government. Both sides made concessions. CITY OF MEXICO, Feb. 17.—Don Ignacio Mariscal, minister of foreign relations, declares that in spite of rumors to the contrary, the end of the Guatemalan embroglio is not yet in sight. He indicates that Guatemala is still at her tactics of evading the real issue, endeavoring to gain all the time possible. A SURVIVOR'S STATEMENT. A. An Officer of the Ill-Fatcd Elbe Charged AVIth Murder. CLEVELAND, Ohio, Feb. 15. — C. Hoffman, the Grand Island, Neb. , survivor of the Elbe, makes public a sensational sworn statement by Eugene Schlegal, another survivor, that on the day of the ishipwreck he saw a uniformed officer of the steamship take Holf man's son from a lifeboat in which the boy had been placed by his father. The boy was placed on the deck of the vessel and went down with it. He believes this officer was A. Neussel, chief engineer of the steamer, one of the sixteen sailors to escape. Schlegal charges Neussel with having murdered the boy. Asked whether he intended to bring suit for damages against the North German Lloyd company, Hoffman said he could not decide until he had seen -his attorney. NEW KNIGHTS OF LABOR. Delegates Decide to Form » New Organization. COTAIMBUB, 0., Feb. 14. — The Knights of Labor delegates decided to form an independent organization. A committee on constitution was appointed and are now at work. It is claimed that 75 per cent of the old knights will be represented in the organization. COLUMBUS, 0., Feb. 15. — The seceding Knights of Labor organized the Independent Knights by the election of William B. Wilson, pf Blossburg, Pa. , as general master workman. It is believed that the formation of the new organization will disrupt the old, as it is said there are now only 15,000 members to support the Sovereign- Hayes faction, while the newly organized order will have a membership of 45,000 members. SE2S INDUSTRIAL COMMISSION, BflHAifi—Washington, Feb. 18>-A financial bill on the line of the president's last message was presented by Vllds. It authorizes the issuo of 106,000,000 Of thirty- year 8 per cent gold bonds to redeeffl legal tender. Resolution for extending time foff making returns on the income t&fc to April 16 passed. Postqfflce appropriation bill was considered, but no action reached. ) HOUSE—District of Columbia" business occupied the day. Wilson, frotn V committee on -ways and means, reporter ft .resolution authorizing the secretary of the treasury to issue at not less than par in gold coin three per cent thirty year gold bonds to an amount not exceeding $65,110,275, no part of the proceeds of their sale . nor of the notes redeemed with such pro- 1 - ceeds to be .available for the current expenses of the government. SENATE—-Washington, F.eb. 14.—The petal appropriation bill came up and was considered, but was tiot concluded, A favorable report was made by the special committee allowing $116,000 to the widows and children of those killed in Ford's theater disaster. HOUSE—The third attempt of the adtnin- istratian at this session to secure legislation looking to the relief of the treasury failed to-day. After the report of the committee on rules providing for consideration of the bond resolution'and a vote- at 5 p. m,, tho resolution was heatedly debated. It was tho purpose of Reed and the eastern republicans to pass it to third' reading and then recommit with instructions to.repprt Reed's substitute, but tho •western republicans and OS democrats voted against the third reading and 'defeated it. The analysis of the vote shows that 89 democrats and 81 republicans (120 in all) voted in favor of the resolution; and. J)8 democrats, 02 republicans and 7 populists (167 in all) against. ' SBNATE—Washington, Fob. 15.—Postoffice appropriation bill 'passed and-the agricultural appropriation bill came up. Executive session; adjourned. HOUSE—House went into committee of tbe whole on the naval appropriation bill. The provision for new battle ships met. with a vigorous opposition. A vote was. not reached. SENATE—Washington, Feb. 16. Tho financial question occupied most of the- day, but no action was taken. Agricultural appropriation bill was under consideration,, but was laid aside. HOUSE—Naval appropriation bill was. taken up in committee of the whole, but committee rose after short debate. Senate bill passed granting two condemned cannon to the Iowa Historical Society at Des Moines. Consumptives Ordered to the Pest House. CINCINNATI, Ohio, Feb. 18.—Dr. W. R. Amick, the eminent consumption specialist of this city, has created 'a national sensation by his decided opposition to the lo'rder of the hospital authorities to send 100 consumptives to the smallpox pest house. His experience in the institution convinces him, that it is unjustifiable and brutal. He has, through- his attorneys, entered protest, and in the Cincinnati Tribune presents a formidable array of scientific facts against the contagion theory of consumption which covers that theory with ridicule. A hot newspaper controversy is the result. The Amick Chemical company, eompounders of Dr. Amick's remedies, is .mailing free to physicians, consumptives and all appli- cants'extra copies of the Tribune containing explanatory charts of his theory. ' Labor of tta tytepwft, itawfc' Hum vnnmonyn wamiiic' ' wn-t.t I f ,, W KVMIftfi #BA-j|J»; w*». yafa It May Be Created to Arbitrate DimcuUles. WASHINGTON, Feb. 17, — Senator Perkins, from tho committee on education and labor, reported a bill for the creation of an industrial commission of twentyrone persons, which is intended to arbitrate labor difficulties. The committee presents a written report in which it estimates the aggregate loss to all concerned on account of strikes during the past six years at $98, 550, 859, AV. I', Douglus us 4 X'uUllsher. The Times is the name of a late ar. rival in the field of journalism at Brockton, Mass. It is an eight page, seven column daily, with a twelve page Saturday issiie. It is neatly printed and shows evidence of experienced hands in every department, It is owned by W. L. 4Jonglas, whose portrait is so fai niiliar to newspaper readers throughout the country, there being very few dailies or weeklies in which his 3f3 shop is not advertised. Col. J. Armory Knox is inanager, and personal representative of Mr. Douglas. The Times is independent in politics, preferring to ad' vocate principles rather than parties. It is printed pn a Hoerpress, which is evidence that it has started out with a good sized oiroulatiop. STATE LEGISLATURES. , i CALIFORNIA, SACRAMENTO, Feb. 13.—The attempt to kill the woman suffrage bill in tho senate was defeated, 48 to 33. ARIZONA. PHOENIX, Feb. 13,—The house passed, by a two-thirds vote, the bill granting woman suffrage. ' NORTH DAKOTA, BISMARCK, Feb. 14.—By a vote of 3£ to 28, after a long parliamentary struggle, the qxiestion of resubmission of the prohibitory amendment was de» feated in the house, • t IOWA PATENT OFFICE BEPORT. DES MOINES, Feb. 11, 189D, — Models- , belonging to abandoned applications, and applications finally disposed of in, the United States patent office, if not claimed and removed by the owners',' will be sold by tho commissioner at public auction on March 36, 1895, Under present rules of practice a model will not be received at Washington-unless the invention claimed cannot bs clearly illustrated, explained a.nd. understood by means of drawings thereof. ' A. H. Spnrr, of Creston, lovya, has received an Iowa patent (certificate) for the registration of Me * words ' 'Spurn's Sodium for Pyro Developer." Forms of advertisements, labels and trade marks may be thus protected in Jowa, pursuant to Io\v& law, Six United States patents 'were' issued to Iowa inventors last weefc- 1 Printed copies of the drawings WHJ , specifications of any one pateot sept ip- any address for 35 cents. Valuable information for inventors 'free. ' •' • THOMAS G. ANP J, RALPH OHWW, ' Solicitors <?f QgRMAN§ OFF, Germany Will C»U »» new tfce, ;ju>y whe» tfce BERLIN, Fob, a4pp,te<| by an, to 17.— The £. Ponfeyen.ee majority £(«• between o| th.e m - ., fcrp^ley

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