The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 6, 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, March 6, 1895
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ft *"T *x*» i "" f -J-^^'AfH- ; ***.' V*Y Mri ~"" L ' '*"%*,"•,'" "*' "> *i,*v\ •*•"•** "*-* * r ' '* - V # s • -i « * , i * ' """'T- ^ ^ - - ' * « , * l •p '"$& At iiiinee* li«nfefce& tits Bleeding ftfttt flying. Feb. 2*&.'~T.his community greatly shocked when the news P-iSpteadthat J..,B. Bellinger, a prom"; ; i6«fit me>chant and an ex*sneriff, was Molittd dead and had pi-abably been Si«iurderei3, '''Mr. Zollinger left his place : of business about 0:30, and when he •readied home his wife noticed blood 'fift-wing down over his face, and, on Hi' 1 - Inquiring what was the matter, he -Stated that he had fallen or been hit. Vhese af e the only words he spoke. A H}*- £ ; jiJhysician Was summoned and on ex*$ Wainatlon a large gash was found on '.Jiishead. lie never regained conscious- flesSj blit died between 12 and 1 o'clock. It Is' tt very mysterious case, some Ijellevini? he was waylaid, and the thug, failing to bring down his victim, had fled without accomplishing his full purpose, that of robbery, nothing on his person having been taken. Others think he was overcome with a Stroke of apoplexy and struck his head against an electric wire pole. Whichever it Was happened within a few rods Of his home. Two clubs were found near the spot where the first blood was visible, which makes it look like a case , of murder. Mr. Zollinger had been a captain in the army, and his funeral •was conducted by Masonic and G. A. R, organizations of Newton. A ROMANTIC TALE. Shady Grove Ulerclumt niivrrlcs to Avoid a Dtunngo Suit. ISDErKNDENCE, March 4.—Otto Stum- ma is a merchant of Shady Grove who ior the past year has had hankerings toward the matrimonial state. In answering: an advertisement he formed the acquaintance of a young lady in Indiana, and considered himself settled for life, but the lady had other admirers and one day surprised him by announcing her marriage. ' Otto's heart was badly damaged, but he applied the cement of courage and wrote to the cause of all his grief for recommendations to another desirable young lady. Miss Maud Avery is a native of JNashville, Tenn., and a southern belle of the most dashing type. For four years she has worked at the dressmaker's table, and wearying of this toil she longed for a home of her own and accepted her friend's recommendation. The day was set, and ten days ago she arrived in this city. Stumma called at the hotel and set Sunday for the wedding day. Sunday arrived, but no groom, also Monday and Tuesday and Wednesday. Thursday Stamma came to town, but was in a'very reluctant spirit, and it was not until visions of a damage suit were before him that he consented. - AN INSANE ACT- ft Wfti 3» In W Meet oH DtBUQtTE, March i.—Judge Husted. of this city, has ?ec6ive"d a letter from Attorney General Remley stating that the new jury law of Iowa goes into effect this year, and not in 1896, as a misprint states. All jurors drawn after July i next will be under the new law. STRUCK BY A TRAIN. A ntnte-g Boo-fr Horribly Mangled BJ tho Cam. CltSfoJf, March 1.—Aaron Pierce, a mute, of Lanark, 111., was instantly killed near here by a Milwaukee freight train, tlis body was horribly mangled. He Was walking on the track, Bead Bocly of Charles Vottor Found lu n Cornfield. CABROLL, March 1.—A few days ago the dead boey-of-a man-was found in a cornfield near Halbuiy — Investigation "by the sheriff and coroner disclosed the fact that the..corpse was that of Charles Vetter. He was a cripple, and by his side- 'lay-two canes and-a bottle of'strychnine and some orange peelings. Vetter was,lying on his face, •which was black, one hand grasping •with 1 the grip of a vice some binding twine, the other his overcoat. The bottle of strychnine was half empty and cracked. In his pockets were found $100 in gold, f 0, 50 in silver and some deeds, tax- certificates and receipts. The theory is that he took half the strychnine—enough to have killed half the people in the township — and then ate the orange to remove the bitter taste. • Vetter • was. a 'baehe^r, about 00 j r ears old, and comfortably fixed. He lived with his brother, and' for several weeks has complained of a terrible pain in his head, and has been subject to fits of melancholy. WALTER T. CROOK. , a, I'jttctleo of Drawing Profta on Titled Kuropuaiis. ; BLOOMJTJKLP, March 2,—Walter T. Crook, who drew a sight draft for $1,840 on the president of Franco January 21, and sent it to an Alsace banker for collection, is a humble farmer living one mile north of Floris, Jn Davis county. He has been a res- • jdent pf Dayis county for about five years, and is a Swede, using poor English, although fairly well educated. A few years ago, while the Princess i, Dagmar pf Russia was visiting in Paris, he flre>y on her for $7,000, The draft was returned for collection of protest |ees, but he gave it no attention, i th»t time he has drawn at least i ptber drafts on members of the ' iGjBrnjan npbility, and in both instances paid • protest fees amounting to ' "" i giving na.oxplanatipn to the 'whom"' the drafts were npt The first annual convention of the towa Liberal League was held in Dav* enport on the 38th, with an attendance of about thirty. Its object is the repeal of the present prohibitory and mulct laws, and the enactment of a well regulated license law. A few days ago a drunken row in tho town of Thompson ended in one man being mortally wounded and the perpetrator under arrest The circumstances are about this way: A brother of the celebrated Eugene Riiey, who was chewed by a bull dog a few years ago, in company with one WhStrock, filled up on illegal whisky and went down to August Gartke's blacksmith shop,to get him drunk and induce him to go on lliley's bond, or perhaps, compel him to. When Gartke refused lliley assaulted him with a club and Gartke returned the assault with a large monkey wrench, and broke lliley's skull. Riley is expected to die. Burglars forced an entrance into the First National bank of Griswold. They opened the vault door with explosives, drilled inside to the tune lock safe, placing in it a charge, lit the fuse and closed the vault door. The charge proved so heavy that it wrecked the vault, safe and building to the extent of nearly 84,000. The report from the explosion of the safe was so great that the robbers made a hasty departure, but not before securing nearly $400 in stamps belonging to the postmaster and $150 in small change inside the vault door for safekeeping. The small inner safe contained $30,000, but it cannot be learned if this was stolen until.the great mass of wreckage is removed. A large posse is in pursuit of the robbers, who are supposed to be prosessionals. Later, the inner safe was found to be intact and the contents safe. Chicago dispatch: A portion of the booty from the looted First National bank of Griswold, Iowa, has been recovered, and a supposed member of the gang implicated in that affair and in the subsequent fight at Council Bluffs, is under arrest. The suspect is Mark Davis, a Chicago saloonkeeper, arrested with $000 in postage stamps in his possession. The Co'uncil Bluffs police wired the authorities at Chicago to watch for the valise shipped by the American Express by Davis, and when he, with his bartender, called for it, both were arrested. The valise contained several packages of stamps supposed to have been stolen at Griswold. . Davis, the police say, was implicated in the robbery of the First National bank at Galesburg fourteen years ago. The theory of the police is that Davis is a member of a gang of western bank robbers, he playing the part of a "fence." A noted criminal has been received at the Anamosa prison from Fort Dodge in the person of Henry Gillespie. He is a mulatto, and'has since his residence of three years in VFort Dodge commanded the good will of all with whom he came in contact on account of his great strength and fierceness. About the middle of December there was confined in the city jail tor prostitution a girl by the name of Lena Anderson. During the night some one forced the lock from the door and gained an entrance to the cell, blew out the candle the defenseless girl had burning, and committed the crime of rape. Iii the morning the girl told the story of the assault -upon her person and Gillespie was arrested. At a preliminary hearing he was bound over to await the actipn of the grand jury, He was indicted and his trial was had recently. The jury after being out five hours returned a verdict of guilty. Tho case created all tho more interest on account of the reputation of Gillespie previous to his going to Fort Dodge, He came from Sipux City, and from what was reported at the trial and what has leaked out since, he is supposed to have been implicated in the Haddock murder case. At the time of his going to Fort Dodge his pheek was good for $5,000, and he still owjjg considerable property, For the .past year up to. the lin^e pf his arrest he has beejj assisting the pity of. Fort Dp,dgp in various ways and had be, * i.-.-jr-.i,!-- ^eegjns ft'gentleman, ifliipatph;- A' dpsper- (jjrrisWQlqi bank §n4 Pepwty Sheriffs A. B. ' took pla,ee at entrance to the court !'44QQk, $Jopd.ay, wps&pt " •'recovery ig A MALT HOUSE FALLS. Twb Killed and Many lliirt--0th«* the tJetirls. #KW YORK, March 5.—The rear wall of the old six-story malt house, in course of demolition, fell suddenly at 0 o'clock yesterday morning, carrying with it and burying in its ruins over a dozen Workmen. One man was found dead in the ruins; one man died on his way to the hospital, and two are known to be buried in the ruins. They are supposed to be dead. Seven men were injured, some of them fatally. It is thought that there may be others buried in the ruins. It is now known that five men Were killed and seven injured, The building was being torn down in order that four flat houses might be erected in its place. The workmen had taken down the two top floors and were at Work pulling down the fourth floor and had piled up a lot of bricks on this floor which the wheelbarrow men were carrying away, when, under the heavy load, the iron beams supporting the floor broke, carrying the bricks, iron rafters, beams of wood and iron, and a dozen men at work down with it. It is said that the building, which was owned by John McKclvey, was condemned by the department of buildings about two years ago. Forty-one men were at work on the building when the floor ;gave way. All but ten or twelve of them escaped without injury. The contractors, Patrick Jteegan .and Geo. O'Keefe, were arrested and held on the charge of manslaughter. ' iTERRIBL - E DISASTER. Sixty-two Persons Killed and Thirty Injured. Crry OF MEXICO, March 2.—An excursion train on the Inter-Oceanic Railroad, while rounding a curve on the side of the mountain near here, jumped the track and went down a canon. Sixty-two people were killed and thirty or more seriously injured. The train was derailed on a curve in a small cut and all the cars, ten in number, were completely shattered and splintered. When a special train conveying Drs. Alfred Aray and Francis Grosson and medical doctors arrived on the scene at 4 o'clock the}' found sixty passengers dead and terribly mutilated, their heads and limbs being torn off their bodies in many instances. Most of the dead arc women and chil- •drcn. The doctors brought into the City of Mexico forty persons who were seriously injured and many of whom will die. All the passengers were Mexicans. The engineer and conductor of the train escaped into the woods after the accident, fearing vengeance from the crowd. BUTTER AND CHEESE ASSOCIATION. Feb. PA— A Central News dispatch front Tokio tinder date' of February 2S, says, that on February Slst the Chinese made another attack ipoh Hai-Cheng from Tong Washah, with four guns, from Lao Yang with six guns and from Natsun with ten a uns. The attack was not successful, the Chinese being repulsed and forced ;o retreat. The Japanese lost six killed, the Chinese loss is uncertain but that the attacking force from Tong Washan alone left 100 dead behind Jiem. LONDON, March 3.—A Central News dispatch from Tokio, under date of February 27th says Field Marshal Oyama reports as follows: On the morning of February 34th, the first division of the Japanese army about [faihing defeated the enemy near Ta Ping Shan. In the afternoon of the same day, a force of about 13,000 of the enemy with twenty guns began an attack from Peiinaitaz, Tonchahotz and Faoyanaim. After a heavy cannonade,'we attacked their center at 3 o'clock in the afternoon and repulsed ,hem. driving them toward Kingieow. Our loss was 20killed and 250 wounded, ncluding seven officers. The enemy lost 200 hilled. The number of their wounded is unknown. The natives state the Chinese. came in full force, JO.OOO strong, led by Generals Sung Ma Shang and Chang Sung. SCIENTIFIC FARMING. President Sticki.ioy'u Latest Project. Nmw HASH-TON, Feb. 30.—President Stickney, of the'ChicagoGreat Western railway, has inaugurated a series of meetings along the road to advocate more scientific farming. He will hold one or two meetings at all the important towns along the line, to be addressed by himself and others who have practical experience in special crops, such as potatoes. 8. H. Hall, of Minneapolis, addressed a meeting here. He said that nearly 100,000,000 bushels of potatoes were imported annually; that by the rotation of crops and cultivation of potatoes to a greater extent, this deficiency can be made up along the line of the Great" Western. Stickney calls it his gospel of better farming, of smaller farms, and says that it will b(? preached from one end of the road to-the other. FOUR KILLED. Election of OHlcers—IowaStill nt tuellead. ROOKFOBD, ILI.S., March 3.—The National Butter and Cheese Makers' Association elected officers headed by B. W Segar, of Pecatonica, 111., as president. F, C. Oltroge, of Tipton, Iowa, won the first prize in the butter contest in the separated cream division, and E. S. Allen, of Clarion, Iowa, in tlio gathered cream division. The election was followed by the reading of papers. The meeting closed with a banquet tendered by the city. Other officials were elected: Vice-president at large, H. F. Hines, Stella, Neb.; secretary, E. I Burridge, Chicago; .treasurer, H. E. Leister,.Hudson, Michigan. Vice-Presidents—W. A. Graham, North. Aurora, 111.; S. B. Sibley, -State.Center, Iowa; E. M.' Moore, St. Clair, Mich,; Jacob Schlosser, Jr., Bremen; Ind.; Dr.'Babcook, Madison, Wis.; James T,. Harris, Owatonna, Minn,; Win, S. Sutton, Table Rock, Neb.' A Dreadful Boiler Explosion In Ohio, CHIM.ICOTHE, Ohio, March 4.—Word has just reached here of a terrible Faw mill casualty twelve miles from Adelphi in which four men were killed and two others fatally injured. Three men named Siiyder, Brown and McBridc were blown to pieces and their remains were picked up several hundred yards away. John McCrooms had both legs crushed and Schmidt had his skull crushed by flying pieces of iron, Augsburg was als • terribly injured about the head and back. The boiler, engine and building were blown ta atoms. A defective boiler was the Arifrf tiltotalftn* ft«e* the Scftlg t>t an Obnoxious M-J'Hrtt. SAVANNA**, GA., Feb. 28.—Savannah escaped a riot through the assistance of the state militia. The trouble wa« precipitated by ex-Priest Joseph Slattery's lecture on "Roman Catholic Priesthood." For several days efforts have been made by members of the Ancient Order of Hibernians to revoke the ex-priest's permit to deliver thd lecture, but the mayor upon legal advice replied that it could not be done. Threats were openly made against the lecturer. The lecturer had the protection of police, a detail of officers being ordered on duty in the hall whefe the lecture was to be held; the lecturer continued his offensive language, but the crowd gathered outside began to hurl stones through the window in on the audience, The pohCe ordered the crowd to disperse but they refused, and kept shouting hang him. The mayor ordered out the, militia. The riot alarm Was sent in, and in a few minutes the companies responded. By the time ihe military arrived the audience had left the hall and a detail of mounted police stood guard at the entrance. The crowd numbered 2,000 by this time, and were largely spectators. The electric lights jaround the hall were broken by missiles, and for a time the neighborhood was in darkness. After the military arrived on the scene there was comparative quiet. The streets were soon cleared, and the troops remained on guard duty. As soon as the disturbances had subsided the lecturer was brought from the hall and, escorted by the police and surrounded by two battalions of soldiers, walked to his hotel. The crowd followed and jeered along the streets, but there was no attempt at an attack. Half an hour after the ex-priest was escorted from the hotel by a squad of police. CANCELLED STAMPS. cause. BKEVT1EIS. Sl.OOO.OOO RHEUMATISM. Bartlett, Frazler & Co,, Klalto Building. 1 Chicago, May 1, 1894. The Swanson Rheumatic Cure Company, 107 Dearborn street, Chicago, Dear Sirs:—I can highly recommend your "Schrage's Rheiunatic Cure" to all who suffer from rheumatism. A year ago last January while on a visit to Liverpool, Eng., I was stricken down with an attack of acute imliamatory z'heumatism, and confined to my bed for seven or eight weeks. . I. had anotjier attack a few weeks later in Berlin, and a third in Paris. I had the very best medical attention, but could not get cured. I returned' to Chicago about the end of April, very weak, still suffering and grew very much worse. My joints were fearfully swollen; J suffered great pain. I con suited eminent doctors but could get no relief. Finally I was induced to try a bottle of .Schrage's Rheumatic Cure, and I can frankly say that before I had taken half of one bottle I began to get relief. 1 took only four bottles in al] and have not had any return of the painful disease. Therefore, 1 considei myself cured. Yours truly, E. RyCBOFT. as Bond Premium Reaches 0 For Cent. London, March 1.—The new American openecj on the stocft exchange day at 5 per cent premium, WHALEPAGK ON THE QQEAN, The president has nominated William , Wilson to bo postmaster general. On the 27th inst. Postmaster General V. S. Bissell placed his resignation as member of the cabinet in the hands )f President Cleveland, to be accepted pon the appointment of his successor. lis reasons for doing so are that his >rofessional work demands his atten- ion. There are no disagreements with ,he President. At Brooklyn, three alarms were sent out for a hre which started in the apartments of the janitor of the city mil. The firemen experienced great difficulty in getting water on account of frozen hydrants and before the firc- nen could attack the fire it had spread from the floor to the clock tower and npola. At 8:45 a. m., the tower feU to the roof with a crash. The large bell formerly used as a fire bell was melted by the intense heat. At 3:30 the fire was under control and was confined to /ho upper floors. As far as can be learned no one was injured. The fam- ly of Keeper Dunne had a narrow escape fropa death. The loss is estimated at between $40,000 and $50,000, Lexington, N, G., special of Sflth: There was a tragedy here to-day, which grew out of business rivalry between Dr. Lee Payne and Baxter Shem well. who are interested in the drug business. Payne is examiner for some life insurance companies and Shamwell wrote that some of the companies' examinations by Payne were not properly made. Payne charged Shemwell with this, and there were hot words, which led tpthe drawing of revolvers. In the fight which followed Shemw^ll shot and killed Dr. R, L. Payne, father of Lee Payne, and is said to have shot three other men, ShemweU -frus avvested to-night, af^ei Imving defied the officers of tjip town and fifty citizens for several hours. All the parties concerned ure very Jfo W Jflrstj Dpwr«, '' Minn,, ' Marefe,, 3,— Captain Ajjgujj MpPpjUgaJ,!, the J«yiBntqn > of wfealeba,ek, fooats, Ulis receiy&a a gram tfeat tftie JSyejett, Washin ^e first wJtell&ack b.ujjt toy §alt watei Surprising Number of Idiots In tho Country. WASHINGTON, Feb. 20.—The scheme of the friends of Edna Kane and Mettie Gorman, of Kanevillc, 'Ills., in instituting a "chain" of Letters seeking cancelled postage stamps for the benefit of the latter, a cripple, has resulted in an investigation by' the postofflce inspector, and a report was forwarded to Postmaster General Bissell. Tlic scheme caused great annoyance to the postal service, aggravated by a new "chain 1 inaugurated al. El Paso, Texas, in a inpclc expression of sympathy for the postmaster, whose office was flooded witli mail as the result. The, number of stamps found in the room of the beneficiary of the system is estimated at 15,000,000, and the report says farmer boys supplied with sacks carried off many of the letters. The mails not only comprised letters, but boxes and bundles carrying between 1,000 and 10,000 cancelled stamps. "There are enough idiots throughout the country," says the inspector, "to swamp the office with stamp letters, driving the postmaster to'the insane asylum. The present situation is ridiculous for all concerned, and will likely end in a grand bonfire of the 15,000,000 stamps already received." The' scheme, ,he concluded, has demoralized tho office and good service demands an immediate remedy. • The issuance of a, "fraud" order prohibiting the use of the mails is recomm ended, but the report Jaa not yet been acted on, CORRUPTION IN OKLAHOMA. inated North Clevejanfl recently nom Senator M, W. Ransom, o CarpHnit, to b,e minister ^ On receipt of the nomination, <?HYe&t Jntp executive . ORCf pftn'fU'm, e d. the Boodllng In Agricultural College Affairs. GUTJIHIE, O. T., March 4,— The committee to investigate the agricultural college has reported to the legislature. The report declared t that from the foundation four ycars-'-ago it has been mismanaged.' The funds-were corruptly used-' and squandered, • ho proper books ever kept, and many thousand dollars are unaccounted for. The re» gents allowed each other mpney for services never performed and sent each- other on junketing trips at the public expense. One regent drew $5 a day, Sundays included, as superintendent of the building, when no building was going on, .and others drew $5 a day and expenses as purchasing agents to buy whatever ,they saw fit, They bought horses, cattle and hogs at double and treble their value. FRIGHTFUL MURDER. Children Find Bocly of n Han Wlio Was Evidently Buriipd nt the SlnUo. CHICAGO, 111,, Feb. 35.— Evidences of what the police think to be a frightful murder mystery were found to-day. Two children discovered the mutilated body of a man at Ninety-fifth and Western avenue, in a sitting position and leaning against a tree. The hands, legs and lower part of the body were burned, deep gashes in the head and around the waist remnants of charred robe. An investigation spon proved that the man was either murdered and an attempt had been made to conceal the crime by burning the body, or he had been^hwned at the stake. He evidently had been dead some time, The feet were gnawed to the bones by doge. _____ _ FIRE AT HALIFAX. Several Gavern}»ent BuHOiliKS Destroyed. - Feb. 2»-- lated appropriation bills were up with ft prospect of work early and late to complete. The sundry civil bill was then proceeded with expedlliously. The other senate amendments agreed to included: Temporal's federal building at Chicago. $200,000 and beginning of the new government building at ChlCflRO. §100,000. At 6:25 thft senate held on executive session and then adjourned to hold an evening session. HOUSE—Many members crowded tho space in front of the speaker's desk at the opening, pressing for unanimous consent to consider bills. Tho bill for a bridge across the Illinois fiver at Hennepin and a number of minor bills passed. The senate amendments to Indian appropriation bill Were non-concurred in and the bill sent to conference. The house then in committee of the -whole resumed consideration of the general deficiency appropriation bitlt and after discussion the bill #as passed. Henderson presented the conference report oh the postofflce appropriation bill, but without action the house adjourned, SENATE— Washington, Feb. 30.—In the senate the resolution concerning the Mex idnn freo zone was agreed to. Tho sundry civil bill Was taken up, but without disposing cf it tne senate adjourned. HOUSE—The postofflce appropriation bill was called np. The labor arbitration bill •was also brought up and after discussion passed. The remainder of the tiny was devoted to eulogies on the life and public services of Philip Sidney Post, o£ Illinois. SENATE—Washington, ^eb. 27.—The consideration of the sundry civil bill was resumed, and -without arriving at any conclusion the senate adjourned. HOUSE—The senate amendment to the joint resolution prohibiting the importation of goods in, bond from the United States through the free zone of Mexico, was agreed to. The conference report oil the pension bill, reporting agreement oil all poiuts, was presented. Several other conference reports wore presented and the house adjourned. SENATE—Washington, Feb. 28;—Senate passed the sundry civil appropriation bill, including the item appropriating Over £5,000,000 for sugar bounties, and a provision for a com mission to represent the United States at a monetary convention. The committee on appropriations reported deficiency appropropriation bill, leaving only oiie, the naval, remaining in the hands of the committee. Chandler made a. speech on "Recent Election Methods of the Democratic Party,"which wasrepliedtoby Hill and others. At 12:25 Friday morning tho legislative and executive appro nation bill was passed, and the senate adjourned. HOUSE—In the house the rush of tho closing hours of congress showed itself to-, day in the miscellaneous character of tho business transacted. The house, by a vote of Il5 to 150 decided to further insist ou disagreement to the senate amendment to consular and diplomatic appropriation bill, providing for an Hawaiian cable, and. soon after adjourned. < SENATE—Washington, March 1.—In the senate the nomination of Wilson to be postmaster general was confirmed. The Bering sea'claims provoked an animated' debate. The deficiency 'bill was passed.' Eulogies -were pronounced on tho late .Representative Lisle of Kentucky,: after, which the senate adjourned. j HOUSE—The entire day was devoted to considering bills on motions to pass thenv under suspension of tho rules. The sundry' civil legislative and deficiency fappropria- tion bills were sent to conference without- debate. The night session was devoted to private pension bills. SENATE—Washington, March S.—Tho passage'by the senate of the general deficiency appropriation bill left only one of the general appropriation bills, that for the expenses of the navy, still to be disposed of by that body. The naval bill was taken up to-day and will probably be passed to-night. This will leave no .work' to bo done on the appropriation bills except to pass on the conference reports on these and other bills. Consideration of these ; repor.ts will necessitate a Sunday session, 'as thero will not be ''sufficient- time before adjournment Monday noon to give Chem definite consideration. HOUSE—-The first session of the last dny's pfoce'eijings cf ;fhe bouse iu the Fifty third congress lasted'from noon until 0 p. ra. In that'period a considerable amount p£ busi<- ness was transacted, under the pperation of the rule providing for a suspension of th'e rides for the passage o£ bills thereunder, and by unanimous consent, IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT, . }?ea.i" I4nden, Ohio, a. freight OP two )j,prse ago, a.t $l,qpp,OOQ burned a few days, All the Uwnigratipn sheds, whfti'f an4 other buildings were burneA- feyeral fir0rn ( enwer e jnj W 'PC|. A h e »vy win.d was blpwjng and the fife w^e gpreadijjg, fro ' DBS' MOINKS, Feb. 35, 1895.—-United States patents have bee,n -allowed to Iowa inventors, during • the week, as follows; To M. Flanders, pf Hamilton, for a well-drilling apparatus; to Dr, J, T, Robbins, of Newton, for a hot T»«tei' furnace made almost entirely front short pipe sections that occupy every available space subject to heat; to H, L, Fisher, of Des Moines, assignor of one-half to Marshall Bros., for an improved cylinder printing press; to W. F, Gould, of Des Moines, for a balanced yalve, Spjtn & Young 1 , of Des Moines, have secured their trade* mark for cigars, consisting pf tho print of a black cat with her back up and the word symbol "Hoo-Hop," Twelve United States patents were issued to Iowa inventors last week. Printed copies of the drawings and specifications of any one patent sent to any address for 25 cents, Vajutvble information for inventors i'r?°- TUOJJAS Gr. 4ND J. RAWJI OKWIO, [ Solicitors of Patenta ! Illinois Springfield, III, March S,.-Tlie n,pis prohibition conference was nienced, here yesterday morning will bo concluded to-day. Resolution^ of a voluminous chwapter wJU ^P'P^ ' THE PaBt,in«ut<jv's ArresteA pih'oe inspectpr |rreste<l deputy p.Qsim.isftes.s, and aged reeppotj ,80 almer,' Joy tamper ng with

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