The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 27, 1895 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, March 27, 1895
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AL60&A IOWA. WEDNESDAY. MARCH ». ( -ReV. fljfaty Waliaee, editof of th<$ form and Dairy TfifAmes, and e*-ed"ttof of the Home' itead, has applied for the appointment bi a receiver for the Pierce-Wallace IftlWishing Company. The cottpatty holds 118 shares of stock in the H6nie- Itead attd owns the Wisconsin frarmer, published at Madison, \VSs., and the tfeflsas City Indicator, ttiiblishen at Kansas City. The property ttwned toy the cohitany !s yafloifsly efetimatecl Jit from $i60idoOrt6 $30oVoqo. |The Pleree' Wallace jcdinpany is r a £stdifik~ company and M?.,,Wallace and J. M. Pierce each own one*ha[lf'of the stock. Mr. Pierce ts president and manager and Mr. Wallace secretary and treasurer. Mr. Wallace says* however, that he has not been allowed to have" anything to say • tn the management of the company and that Pierce picked quarrels with him every time he -has-tried to talk business with him. As a consequence, Mr. Wallace says, Mr. f Pierce is run* ning the three newspapers to suit himself and that the' Wallace interests are Buffering. Therefore He asks for the appointment of a receiver who shall sell the property, pay the debts of the company and divide the proceeds between the two. MULCT TAX. Question.of 1'rlorlty Over Mortgages to .,,• Be Decided. CMNTON, March 25.—Two cases have "been filed With; the county clerk here .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 that law. In one case the city of Clinton is made defendant; in the other Clinton county. The two plaintiffs, onea'local building and loan association, have mortgages on two pieces of property occupied by saloons, the mortgages having been given before .the. passage 'of'the mulct law. ' These mortgages have been foreclosed, and they, ask the court to "en join the defendants from collecting the 8000 mulct tax until the mortgages are satisfied—or to establish their priority. Eminent legal talent has been retained by both sidesj-and the case will doubtless go to the supreme court in any event., . i OTTUMWA SENSATION. County Official Caught In a Bad .Situation. "OrruMwAi March' 23".— The "pathway" of the.overseer of the city poor here seems to be paved with temptations. Patrick Brady, the democratic, official who was sentenced to two years imprisonment in the penitentiary for buying railroad, tickets for mythical •: women and children, was succeeded by James Bowles, a prominent citizen and republican politician. He was caught in flagrante delictu with a woman of the town, whom the democratic organ claims he was supporting- with the public funds, and pleaded guilty and ] was fined $50. As the city marshal who made the arrest is a' democrat; | Bowles and the republicans claim that j a trap was deliberately set to catch him to even up the 'Brady disgrace. The democratic organ demands the immediate dismissal of Bowles- by the republican board of supervisors. The affair ' has" created a tremendous sensation. , ,!'.'.-. AGREEMENT REACHED. City of Boone's Police Controversy Kniied. BOONK, March 32.-r-The dead lock in this city over the police appointments ended in a compromise between the mayor and city council. The council met aiic^ refused tp confirm the mayor's nominations for xmarshal and/four, policemen and the mayor refused to withdraw the names. Later in the night a second meeting was held and an agreement reached. The council met in special session and confirmed four new nominations made by the mayor. The appointment of city mar-'' Bhal wa's left over for 'further consideration. The four men appointed were men who took no part in the late bitter election, when one faction elected the mayor and the other the councilmen. The new men are now on duty. Boone had been without police officers ior three days, ST, ANSCAR MURDER. ^Harness-maker Vaulia Arrested and Lodged in Jail. OSAGK, March 28,—The St. Ansgar murder cas« still continues to grow interesting. The jury of the coroner's inquest has returned a sealed verdict, Yacha, in whose shop Burgomaster found dead, and who was found dead drunk,, has been arrested and is now lodged in the county jail in Osage. Burns found on his bead and hands lead some to think that he first killed IJurghm&ster by strangling, wid then attempted to conceal ; fee crijjje .pp't^aUy >by burning the Wdy.by means of paper piled about it, tdfctt, Mat-ch 2§.—fhe ileiftity of ihe young woman tvho committed suicide at thg Adams houeb, fidstofc, has been established. She had lived here for several .years, but never lived iff Holyotte'. She registered from tfie latter place and signed a fictitious faame, Grace M. C. Nortoft, on the hotel register for the avowed piirpose bf hiding her identity, for she wdttt to Boston with her mind fiilly made Up to take her own life. Clam Hathaway was her inaklen naine. ; About a year ajgo she went td-Bostbiif her friends ijndefstand, 1 fdr thejpurpose of joining lice's Extravaganza Company. There sjhe met a wealthy shoe manufacturer, Richard Laird, of the firm of Laird & Ray, of Pittsb.urg. Mr. Laird, induced her' to go to Pittsburg, and she lived With.him there for. seven months, being known as Mrs. Laird. Last August the Woman, it is said, insisted on a ceremony of marriage and a quarrel was the result. A breach of promise followed. Miss Hathaway was 29, educated, and is said to have been the daughter .of wealthy parents. She eloped frota an Iowa seminary at the age of 17 and was disowned by her father and then deserted by her husband' Within two years after their marriage. She would not seek a reconciliation with her family, but came cast. __^ IMMENSE DAMAGE. ; Disastrous Work of the Tire Fiend at Sioux City. . Siiiux Crrv, March 23.—One of the most serious fires in the history of Sioux City completely destroyed the warehouse of the Western Transfer Company with its contents, entailing a loss of more .than $200,000. A high wind blowing communicated the flames to the linseed oil mill, across the street, and it was partially destroyed and the greater part of its;contents consumed, making the total loss 8-100,000; A change in the wind then communicated the flames to two big tanks owned by the oil; works, and the platform on which they rested began to burn. Thpusands of people .had-congregated, and when they saw the tanks on fire there; was a wild stampede. The storage building was an immense structure, 150x00 feet, including a brick storage annex. The main part of tho elevator was five stories high and' had a capacity of 100,000 bushels of flaxseed. In the bins at the time were stored 100,000 bushels, and on the lower floors were several thousand tons .of" linseed oil' cake ready for the market.. In the annex the oil was in huge tanks, having an estimated .capacity "of/i'80,000 gallons. When it was plain that nothing could be done toward saving tho implement warehouses, the , firemen turned their attention to saving the oill mill storage housed which was done. •'.'•• KILLED BY A TRAIN. > AMERICAN IN tROUBLE. Prominent Stock Buyer of Convoy Meets Death. , March 23. — A. A. Wcston, a prominent -• stock and grain buyer, was instantly killed at Coiiroy, a small station about six miles from Marcngo, by a C., M. & St. Paul stock train. Mr. Weston has resided for the past two years at Victor, and was considered one of the wealthiest men in the county. -. \ FOR PERJURY. / IndlctmciitB Affiiinst Witnesses lit tho Strungo Cage. Sioux Cn-r, March 23. — Tho grand jury has returned indictments against Patrick Brennan, David Pcrley, Frank Sumner and Mike Finuer.au., for giving false testimony relative to John Perry, in the Supervisor Strange-: boodliug case. v ; . _ '",-. CONJJENSKD I TESI S. \ Judge Win. II. Sccvcrs, cx-mcraber of tho supreme court of Iowa, died at his home in Oskaloosa on the morning of the 24th. A few uights since there was an unsuccessful attempt near Marcus to wreck the east-bound Illinois Central fast mail by placing ties on the track. The train was going' fast and cleared the obstruction. Siegel Pearth, who gave himself up at Iowa Falls, was brought before the district court at Manchester recently on the charge of stealing a team of horses some time ago. He was promptly indicted, waived timn, plead guilty, and asked to receive his sentence at once. The judge sentenced him to four years m the penitentiary and tho sheriff left with him at once for his adopted home, His wife w»s \ylth him, when he hired tho team to drive out into the country. They kept on their way to northern Wisconsin, where they sold the team and then visited tho Columbian exposition. In $ recent family tinpleasantnoss his wife threatened to expose him, which caused him to confess his guilt and receive his sentence.. " 4 bftfl accident w»s averted by the presence of w»a of a farmer named ftt-Cohgol Wttlier Conrfc JTnrt1ftll*<l by tho I ,-','' J?reneil.' • , PonT Louis, Island of, Mauritius, Majpch as.—Johtt L. Waller, former tnited States consul at Tamntevc, Madagascar, has bden tried before a French court martial and found guilty of having bfen in correspondence with the tlovas, and sentenced to twenty years impti&onttteht. In April, 1894, in spite of the protests of the French residents, 1 Waller seettr&l a eonce'sSibtt of the entire southern part of the island of Madagascar from the fiovas govern^ ment. It is claimed that all the people in the India rubber trade suffered injury to their vested rights through tho concession. France has,cla}med ^protectorate over the island, and Great Britain recognized it, but tho nativ.e HoVas government repudiated the French claim, and France is how sending to Madagascar a large expedition to subdue tne ilovas. &ome friction has been caused by two consuls at Tainateve presenting their credentials to the native government. The conccs-, sions secured by Waller are very valuable, Covering two hundred and twenty-five square miles, producing ,Va,st quantities of rubber and such valuable woods as ebony, mahogany, rosewood and teak, and admirably adapted to. the cultivation of tea, coffee, sugar and vnnilla. A SLAP AT BISMARCK. A shipload of . Savannah fo* LifcCtta a ftW day* fcpfo. the New Orleans gtaB<l jury has returned indictments against thirty- five participants in^the reeeht riot. Abtout' thirty at ifre felnera killed at ; wyu, -were Memfoeys bf the KeichNttiK Kef uses to Send Congratulations to the Aged Stiitesniun. P.KHiax, March 24.—The' reichstag 'by a vote of 104 to 140 rejected the proposal of Herr Von Lcvctzow, president of that body, that the reichstag charge him ,with the duty of offering the congratulations of the chamber to Prince Bismarck upon the occasion of the ex-chancellor's '80th 'birthday. When the result of the vote was announced President Von Levetzow immediately tesigned. Intense excitement prevails in political circles. Upon hearing of the action the emperor sent the following dispatch to Bismarck: /: -.•;•-. I convey to your serene highness the expression of my profound indignation at the resolution 1 the reichstag has just adopted. It is most complete opposition to the feeling of the German princes and people. WILHKLM. Emperor William received 1 a reply to this message as follows: ' Accept the respectful expression of my gratitude for the most gracious message by which your' majesty' has transformed the action of iny official opponents into such a joyful satisfaction. ' BlSMAnCK. DISEASED CATTLE. A Number of Cases of Fleuro-Pneumonia Discovered. ; ToricKA, Kan.,' March . 24.—Unless the judgment of 1'rof. Mayo, veterinary at the State Agric\iltural College, is at fault, pleuro-pneumdnia '' has been located in Kansas. The dread disease has, it is said, made its appearance in Geary, Waubuusee and Morris counties. Some time past the cattle in that part of the state have been sick. The matter was finally called to the attention of the governor, and under his instruc- tions'Prof. Mayo made an investigation. lie reported that, in his judgment, the district is inflicted with typical pleuro- pncumpnia. Eight head of cattle afflicted \yith the disease, he declared, had died; about fifty head i are now suffering with it and : about* 200 head are exposed. Rigid quarantine has been established against the inflicted portions of the three counties named, and it is hoped by the authorities that they may stamp out the. disease without further spread.. • : POLICE CORRUPTION. Well Known Sporting Man Sfiiiinoncil by the Grand Jury. NKW YOIJK, March 34.— William E. Harding, the well known sporting man, has been sumpiojjejl to appear before the extraordinary .. grand . jury to testify as to bribes alleged to have boen given to Inspector Williams for protection of sparring bouts in Madison' Square Garden. MEN READ. *1,000,OOO Cure loe JUien Some .Michigan references for "Sohrages's $1,000,000 Rheumatic Cure:" George II. Hlggs, 220 Washington ave., Lansing; T. A. Auberlin, 248 Catherine street, Detroit; F. B\ W. Hog- guer, 105 Qratlot avenue, Detroit; W. R. Cutter, Jonla; D. J3. Pi-all & Co., Saglnaw; J, H. Passage, Greenville; Henry Kremers, M, D., Hpljand and many others. It must bo 'gqo# pr doctors would not prescribe U. 'Mrs. John A. Logan (widow of the famous union general) uses it. It has received the lilirh-,: eet Indorsements on earth; is harmless and pleasant. Ten thousand truthful testimonials. Cures where all else falls. J1.60 a bottle. Worth mpre. Take nothing else /'Just as good/ 1 on which your "daalar; makes twice as much, Wr(t£ ta-day. > C<?8ts nothing to Investigate. • '. t . v ' ,' Swanson Rheumatic Cure Co., 167 Pearborn atrget, Chicago. IM f " .' Much r.oin ot I4fe »«U Frpnerty iu (Jcr. A. O. tj. Wi, in which order they were 'insured for $2,000. * The Arizona legislature adjourned without passing a general appropriation bill, because of filibustering on the part of its opponents. It is reported that Secretary Gresli- am considers Lorin A. Thurstott. Hawaiian minister to Wastiington, persdna iiiori grata, and has demanded his recall. President Cleveland has appointed feX'Congressman William M. Springer, of Illinois, to be judge ot the United .States court of the, northern. district of the Indian Territory. A now will of the late J. O. ffiur, of San Francisco lias come to light. It divides the property equally between the three children and the distribution is to bo. made at once. The flgnt against the other will is now on in court. , • . At Boston recently in the presence of 2,000 people at the Suffolk Athletic club Jake Kilrnin, of Baltimore, and Steve O'Donnell, of Australia, Corbett's sparring partner, fought eight rounds, and at the close the rcfereo, Patsy Shepard, amid shout? of "Kilrain," declared the contest a draw. It took the referee five minutes to . reach a decision. It was thought -by many that Kilrain had the best of the fight. The faculty of Harvard University has .recently again taken a firm stand against inter-collegiate foot ball contests, and it looks doubtful if the crimson •will be represented by an e-lqven on the gridiron next fall.' The motion adopted is worded as follows: "The .faculty, having received and considered a communication from the committee on. the regulation of athletic sports, remain of the opinion that no students under their charge should be permitted to take part in inter-collegiate foot-ball contests.;' Another meeting of the faculty will be held Augusts, when final and decisive action on the question is anticipated. The students emphatically condemn this action. The Spanish ministry has resigned in consequence of the trouble in the chamber of deputies a few days ago, when all the reporters withdrew from the house as a protest against the official defense made by the minister of 'war of the officers who attacked and wrecked the office of the newspaper, El Globo. .Tjit is probable that Field Marshal Martinez Campos will form a new cabinet. The editors of all the newspapers have agreed that unless the freedom of the press is guaranteed they will suspend publication. The Justia and Idqal (newspapers) are to be prosecuted before a .court martial on account of articles which they ' published reflcc ling i upon the conduct of army officers. The British government, through its minister, has Submitted its ultimatum to Nicaragua. 'It. demands a cash indemnity of -£15, 000 as smart money.' to pay for the expulsion of Hatch, British consular agent at Blue- fie'ld, during the troubles there last year; also -the appointment of .a commission to adjudicate . damages sustained by the persons and property of British subjects who were expelled from the Mosquito reservation 'about the same time.' By the'" terms 'of the ultimatum Great Britain is to name' one of the commissioner^ and Nicaragua .another, and these two are to choose the third, who shall not belong to the United States. It is also made known that the British warship is now on the way to Nicaragua : . '.tp . enforce the demands, ^yhicl; must ..be complied \vith within seven weeks from the 35th of ; February ; lust, the date of the •ultimatum.' : Peoria 111 , .dispatch:, The- two experts who exainiped thp books* of the whisky trust /taken from Joseph Greenhut's safe on the order of Receiver McNulta are roporte.d to have found an item of something over $500,000, which is set opposite the inscription, "extraordinary legal expenses." The item bears a date early in 1801 and from a perusal of the records the fact is said to have been brought out that the trust was not at that time engaged in any legal controversy, much less a contest which wou}4 . render necessary tho expenditure of su.ch. an. amount of money, It was aibq'u'1; 'this time, 'that Secretary (Jibson of tho whisky trust was arrested in Cl^a^o on iUo jS charge of 'being epnoornpd jn a '•se.flsa.tipnal attempt \Q blow, «p 1,he SJjufpJdt distillery, t&e» VviBWHJg in opposition to the trus^' t % (Jibspfl ,wp' inflicted for this but vyy* jyjyey ^jpugh,*, -tp 'trjjil. The exact nature of-ttyj evidence found in the safe cannot ^'jeavpecj, §s'thoso concerned in the w^gr- refuse fco talk. Washington 4ipfift1(Jp|kdu.:|t -^probable that Arnbas|a$o.y',' JJa;y^rd.\yiU be instructed to ' lljeptfor aw exn|j^$io,n;",Qf 'pcjsp ipi view o to Nicaragua, , E>An6tosr, Wyo.s March 52.—Aft explosion of gas occurred in the Kocky Mountain Coal and Iron Company's mine No. 5, at Kfid Canon, with terfiblfe results. The mine was considered one of the Safest in tile State. Aboil* one hundred and fifty men were employed in it, but fortunately the most of them had gone out for the day. The cause of the explosion has not yet been ascertained. The hoisting plant of the mine was completely wrecked ahd several men on the outside of ttl8 mine were killed. Investigation proves that the inner workings of the mine were badly wrecked and that fully fifty- nine miners have lost their lives. The bodies of a dozen or,, raof& hafe been 1 recovered, and as the're \s no.ftl'e in the mine it is thought all'will be?edove#ed, though there is little hop<e that anybody in the mine is alive. EVANSTON, Wyo., March 35.—Ever since the explosion at Red Canyon mine the work has progressed steadily for gaining access to the mine, bringing out the dead and caring for the bereaved families. Not one m the mine at the time of the explosion escaped, all being instantly killed. Salt Lake and Omaha were telegraphed for coffins, and the burial of the victims will occur as soon as possible. The distress of the bereaved . r calls loudly for aid. , Fifty-one women are bereft of husbands, and with their families probably inake a total of 300 left destitute. ..' . APPROPRIATION DEFEATED. General Appropriation Bill Defeated in the Arizona House. PHOENIX, Ariz., March 24.—Amid scones of wild disorder the eighteenth session of the assembly came to an abrupt termination at la. m. When the general appropriation bill was taken up in the house, every scheme to delay its passage was resorted to. The object was..to. kill all chances of the removal of the penitentiary from Yuma to Prescott, for which the' Santa Fe.rftU-'. road's agents have been making a fights- opposed by the Southern Pacific Com- bany's lobbyists. They prevented the taking of the vote until after midnight, when the session lapsed through limitation, and Speaker Carpenter arbitrarily adjourned the house. Nearly all the territorial officers and institutions are thus left without funds for the coining two years. An extra session can only be called by congress at its next session. ;.•••: LI HUNG CHANG'S JOURNEY. One of tho Most Significant Events of Ror cent Days. WASHINGTON, March 23.—Li Hung Chang's arrival in Japan isjregarded in official circles as one of the most significant events of recent days. It, is the first time in his life that the venerable statesman of China has set his foot out; of • Chinese soil. ' At his advanced age he now journeys to China's traditional 'foe to offer enormous, concessions as a means'of securing peace^ It can be authoritatively stated that the general terms of peace are already understood, and all that remains is arranging the details within certain specified limits. The general terms of Li Hung Chang's authority are to cede territory, pay a cash indemnity, grant the independence of .Corea and arrange new treaty rotations with Japan by which Japan's extraterritorial, juris% diction in China will be maintained. PERUVIAN SITUATION* A Thousand Dead Bodies Unburltxl in the Streets. WASHINGTON, March S3.—According to United - States Minister McKenjsie; there yyas bitter and sustained fighting in and around Lima for three days.! At the end of that time there was over a thousand dead bodies lying u|ib}jr.i< in the streets, and both sic|es/vreye exhausted. An armistice .>yas'• agreed upon to permit the dead to be buried and the wounded cared for. After this was finished the negotiations were still continued and flijajly; through the intervention of diplomats i a provisional government >vas formed. 'JURY DISAGREED.; Train AVrectaer Chargea With Admlurlug •ISleven People. ', LINCOLN, Neb., March 23.—The jury in the case of George Davis, a negro charged with murder on the accusation of wrecking a Rock Island express train last summer, resulting in the death of eleven people, disagreed, and has been discharged. The case will be set for re-trial at once. IV|EXICAN PEAP. Death of Geujjfjil.CjIffr/.ti In Costa Kici* Oouilrwetl, WASHINOTON, March 34.—Under date of San Jose, Costa Rica, March 10, United States Minister Baker <jon$rms the report of the death of Cataripa Garza, the riotorigus Mexican revolutionist and'outlaw ,who,, for a long time, operated along the Rio Grande.' HUNDKER P6RI§HI?P. ' , CAPJ2, M^i'ch 3i."TJ»e Spanish cruiser Alphonao XJ'Jf, returned after ft search lor tlig mtesipf? W"l8fli' Reing, Rege'nie, rej^grts having tmsfr tjhg Ja^y Vessel su.n|? »w Bajs? A«(? . MU-ftHs of Gibraltar, Onjy twenty iwlm ot th,§.j»#st*i were above Tlje 41p_hojj%9 £lllii scene m\,\i '<Jive»'$r a» ^pp qf $16 b,o4j«s. p| WASHINGTON, March 23.—Attempts were made to set fife to two of the largest Catholic -churches in th« city, Sit Patrifck'S afld St. l36minlc's. In both cases the fire was discovered and extinguished before material danWge was done. The colored janitor of St. botn- inic's was -passing through the chapel shortly after noon, when he Smellert the smoke and found the fire tinder a, stairway, which he managed to extinguish. \Y omeil m tne cnurch had seen itt elderly^ woman, tall and dressed in. black) enter the church and leave hurriedly, Seeming to be very nervous. Half an hour later the janitor of St. Patrick's, Which is a mile from St. minic's, found behind the door leading to, thd belfry, a pile of blazing paper ajfound a gallon can of oil. Several wbrshippers in the church had seen a woman clad in blackijpassjdown the isle, who answered the description of the woman who had been noticed at the other church.- The police art; scouring the city for the guilty party. All the Catholic churches in the city are guarded. MILWAUKEE, March 23.—The woman who has been arrested in Washington on the charge of attemping to bum two Catholic churches, is Mai-y Deln- ney, who for a long time was a dresp- maker here. A few years ago she became-insane and was sent to the county asylum at Wauwatosa. She escaped, but as she was not violently insane no attempt was mn.de to place her under restraint again. •' ENGLAND AND NICARAGUA. No Serious Trouble Anticipated at Washington, WASHINGTON, March 23.—The trouble between Great Britain and Nicaragun. which has threatened to entangle the United States, has not assumed the belligerent aspect indicated by recent reports. These reports were to*the effect'that Great -Britain '• had assured the United States there \yould'be no encroachment on American soil, and that with, this understanding Great- Britain • might, bombard GreytQwn without the intervention of the United States. That Great Britain, made any such representation- is discredited by those best advised on the subject. It is known definitely that Sir Julian Pauncei'ote, British ambassador, had no communication with Uresham on the Nicaragua!! question. The'Nicara- guan officials consider the question readily susceptible of peaceful adjustment and there is not the remotest chance of the bombardment of Grey- town. ' From the British standpoint the trouble is one in which the interests of the United States and Great Britain are united rather .than opposed as several United States citizens were expelled at the same time with, the British, vice consul, r ALLiANCA AFFAIR. LONDON, March 33. — The Post, in ait editorial on the Allianca affair, says: ''On the whole it seems that Spain it- . fully " justified in her. action. It can be hardly contended that the suspected breach r of neutrality by Americans* should loeleft to the American government to punish. America's recent declaration siio.ws filibustering expeditions were expected. Spain's right. to protect herself against the secret. supporter^ of her .-revolted' .subjects cannot :be justly 'contested}" : HAVANNA, March 23. — A local paper ^asserts that the steamer Allianca, when firied on;by fiio ^pianish cruiser, had on bp'ard "a Cub'aji rebel general and his brother; that she landed, them at Sandy Hook. IQWA. PATENT OFFICE REPORT. MOINKS, March 18, 1805. — Japan is making -history by peaceful'-advanco in civiliKatio^a.s well"" as in victories 'in Barbarism ; of ji^var. In her jurisprudence and ^science of rights she now has 'a patent law for the protection of inventors that is largely copied from ours, and, in .some respects, may be better, { ; Patents ! ior inventions are granted for five, ten'., and fifteen year terms and the fees graduated accordingly. Trade marks are ^protected for fifteen years. Infringing a patent is made a criminal offense punishable by- fine and imprisonment. American inventors desiring Japanese patents can secpre them 1;hrpugh our agency. Eight patents were issued to Iowa inventors this week, us follows: To 0, W. Baird, of Millersburg, for a har rake andlpador; A. and J. N, Barhite, of Buckeye, for a' grading machine; S, R. Cook, of Lyons, for a fence; W. P, Cook and T. M. Walker, of Des Moines, for an automatic clay-tempering machine: 0. Gates, of Estherville, for a baling- press; A. C. Maxwell, for a notato harvester; J. Sohroedev, of, Amify, for means for operating w»shirig ni^chines; JU sswenson, of Cresco, for » stump e>f- tractor; A. Walker, of What Cheer; for" . Printed copjes of ( tj)e drawings »nc • specifications' pf any one patent sent tf> any address for a& cents. Valuable ^nfown^tton fqr inventprg free, THOMAS a. 4^P'J. ttArim OB^YIa, ' Solicitors of Patents. , , Illinois S«»ud«I, •CHIOAQO, March 3l.-The leg|slati ye committee invostigftting the honje Jfar juvenile female offenders, wbefe W ' recently been in rebel- ' glv" ' F f t %£> ,Tr£ CffT TFjFJf•

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