The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 3, 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, April 3, 1895
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r - i • -f :;. THE IOTEK DES M01N18! ALQONA, IOWA. WEPNE8PAY. AEMIL3. 18D5. pJ- IV, atfo- by i in tbe northern part of the Sometime dating the night Swatison had taken an old .choppedoff the head of f-old soft Albert. Th e imrfdeiv great deliberation iti his |«riffiei he having taken the boy up- fetftifs foA barred the door. A board bekfl slldved .obliquely across tbe l4>fed ttfcdef the bedding; it was on this ^4,hat"il6'lay liis son's head while he 5: hacked it off, there were evidences of a although the little fellow : hot make much of a struggle *', against his powerful father. After v eonimitting the deed the murderer left '., the house from an upstairs window L &fld escaped. The family consisted of the "father ana three children, the wife ^Jhaving died a short time ago. The s crime Was not discovered until the two -Children went to a neighbor's for -•Something to eat. They told that • their father had not yet got up. An investigation was then started and ths liorrible discovery made. A description of the murderer was sent in every direction, and later Swansen was atprehended at Clarence, in Cedar county, about sixty miles west of Clinton. Swansen is fifty years of age and was a widower of but a few months. Fifteen years ago he attempted „ suicide by cutting his throat, but was ,saved. He was then put in an asylum, /from which he was discharged a short time later as cured. mrm ee Match 1 81.— tk»v< (Jackson has pardoned "Alien Baker from the prison. He was sent from Hardih county October 27, 1894, for one year for lafceny. He was keeping company with a young lady who wore a beautiful ring, which was considered a valuable heir-loom of the familv. She let him take it, and when her father found fault because it was not on her finger, she told him Baker had stolen it, to shield herself, ller father at once had Baker arrested, and the ring being found on his hand, he was convicted and sent up for one year. The girl was sorry, as she did not intend to injure Baker, whom she calculated to marry. FLAME SWEPT TOWN. FEDERAL FINANCES,' CLEVER DETECTIVE WORK. , Thieves Caught nnd Plunder Discovered. FORT DODGK, -March 20.—Through ' ' the capture of Davis, - the Burnside burglar, a case of wholesale petty thieving has come to light. Recently the J. 3. Conklin store, at Burnside, •was entered'and goods to the amdunt of about $200 were taken. Sheriff Woolsey was,n"otified and a search resulted in fining the goods packed in I sacks and stored under the depot platform, 'Fpr several nights watch was , ..kept of' the goods, expecting the thietyes tq return and get the plunder. •• Tiring of.this Sheriff Woolsey ingeniously ^arranged an .electric wire and attached it to Couklin's residence and the goods. Later the family was aroused by the ringing of the bell and the guilty party was captured. ' The young man's name is Frank Davis, a i coal miner. He was given a hearing sj/t Burnside and bound over to the grand jury, lie confessed his guilt and implicated an old man named Clark, with whom he lived at Coal- yille. Clark was arrested and brought to Fort .Dodge* A search of the house revealed • many things that had been missed in that .vicinity. D A-WHOLESALE ROBBERY. Louis Siegel, Charged With Stealing ffil.OUO Worth of Jewelry at. Sheldon. DKS MOINKS, March 3(1.—Louis Siege], aged 18, was arrested as he stepped /from a Rock Island train from the west upon the charge of robbing . the jewelry store of A. Adlcr in Sheldon of about $i",0"00 worth of watches and jewelry. Siegel is a brother-in-law of Adler and formerly worked for.him in his Sheldon store. It is alleged that ' he went there, forced an entrance to the store and robbed it of nearly all it contained. Then he went to Council Bluffs and Omaha, where he stayed a i day and then returned to Des Moines, where he was arrested by Officer Page as he was stepping from the train. ' He at first jnade a stout denial, but " later, it is s.-iid, he confessed and turned over his grips to the officers, r who found the following stolen property therein: Nine large gold watches, •• three lady'fi gold watchet>, ninety-eight plain gold band rings, fifty lady's gold , watch chains, ninety gentlemen's Chains, five pairs of opera glasses and a Jot of miscellaneous jewelry. BOLD THIEF, Fire at -Valeria Destroj-s Many Business lihtt Dwelling House*). COWAX, March 31.—The town of Valeria on the Chicago Great Western railroad, twenty-three miles northeast of Des Moines, was visited by fire which destroyed over $10.000 worth of property in. the business portion of the town. The fire originated in the room of iT. 13. O'Brien, occupied by M. Booh- ard with a general merchandise stock. The alarm was quickly given and everything done, with the means at hand, to arrest the progress of flames, but owing to the stiff and ever-enang- ing breeze that was blowing, eight business houses and dwellings, together with their contents, were burned. INDICTMENT RETURNED. erjury Against One of Strango's Sioux CITY, March ,'.'0. — The grand jury has returned an indictment against C. M. Perry for perjury in the Strange case. Perry testified that had a cousin named John Perry, who was alleged to be the man to whom money was paid by Supervisor Strange for road work. There was overwhelming evidence to show that 0. M. Perry was the man who signed the vouchers, in the name of John Perry,, for Strange. This makes the fifth of Strange's witnesses who have been indicted for perjury in connection with his case. ATTEMPTED MURDER. Three Shots Fired at Cedar liapids Without CKDAH RAPIUS, March 30. — F. Scoler, an Italian fruit dealer, fired three bullets into the clothing of Bern Mills, a brakeman, but miraculously none took effect. Mills approached the fruit stand and asked for a match, when the Italian, who claims he WIIK abusive, began firing. Eye witnesses deny there was any provocation. SLAIN AT OTTUMWA. frrehsury Itcrctpt* Stilt Below tttfJ-*, WASftWrofOSr, April i.— Contrary to the expectations of the officials oi the treasury, the receipts of March are again below the expenditures. The amount, however, is only about $324, 000. The excess of expenditures over receipts for nine months of the present fiscal year is over $35,800,000, and this Will almost certainly be increased $S,000,000 or [more during April, which will the deficit at about $42,000,000 on May 1. During May and June, how-' ever, great things are expected from the income tax, but the most eonserva* tive estimates how place the deficit for the 'fiscal year at $25,000,000, or $5,000,-' 000 greater than Carlisle's estimates sent to congress with the last annual report. The outlook for receipts from two groat sources— income in customs and internal revenue — is encouraging, particularly from the latter. . All things considered, much depends upon the decision of the supreme court on the question of the validity of the income tax. Should the law be upheld, which is assumed as altogether probable, the treasury ollicials look for fair- sailing from this time on; but should the law be declared unconstitutional an extra session of congress to provide revenues sufficient to meet the needs of the government is regarded by the officials as at least probable. EASTERN WAR. lIoHtllHles Suspended During XcgotlatlonB for 1'eace. TOKIO. March 30.— The emperor of Japan has declared an unconditional armistice. • WASHiNGtox, March 30. — The news that an unconditional armistice was declared by the emperor of Japan was confirmed at the Japanese legation, where it was stated that a cablegram to this effect had been received from the home government. China made the offer of armistice, and the peace plenipotentiaries of Japan were empowered by the emperor to accept it without, condition. This was done in view of en "unexpected event 1 ' that happened, viz., the attempted assassination of Li Hung Chang. The armistice, Minister Kurino, of the Japanese legation, said, will be effective .until the peace negotiations are concluded. There will be no withdrawal of Japanese troops from Chinese territory. It is intimated by some that the civil authorities will not be able to execute an armistice, which will be very unpopular with the military. CLAIM AGAlWsf HdNbURA& Attcmptftd ftoMvei-y of tfift Js v orth-B6*nd Oregon fcjrpfeSs 'Train. SAcnA^ifeSTO, Cal., March 31.—The north-bound Oregon express was belt' up by two robbers near Wheatland They compelled Engineer Bowsher to stop the train and go back and open the express car. Failing to secure anything there the robbers went back and started to rob the passengers. Sheriff Bozard of Tehama county wa on the train and opened fire on the robbers in the smoker, killing one and was himself killed by the other robber. The fireman was shot in the neck, and leg. A passenger named Sampson, of Redding, had his head cut. Several passengers Were robbed. The dead robber Was not identified. The other robber escaped. FOK HOME RULE, Officer Kd Graven IAc» Dead at the Unmix of a miner. OTTUMWA, March 29.—Officer Ed Graves was shot through the heart and instantly killed by Fred Piett/meir, a German coal miner. He had gone to the house of'the coal digger to stop a family row. Officers took the murderer to the penitentiary at Ft. Madison to avert lynching. RAY ELLIOTT CASE. Trial Begun in the Iowa Court. MAiiKXfio, March !.'0. County District -The Burko- WHS After a targe Stake, Which He . ' Piiln'ti Uet. CAHHQLL, March 31.—A man stepped into the clothing store of W. T. 1 Maucben and asked if the proprietor 'was in. The clerk informed him that 1 h,e was not. The man asked if they '• ^ere supplied with safes, Tlie sales'"""pointed at two and was asked to what makes. Complying and around he found himself $ fiijyered with a gun. The man de- W y».~^*.irr. money and was told that there |||.«a«9Pnem either safe. JJe told the f|f $er^.£p, open the'register, which was ,an4abom,«7 was found. He left i through the back door. The police were notified, but ao twee of the thief. The ' $5,000 was sent from ihe state bgnlt w Hcriinton. one lcn.cw of before Judge Waide. The interest .is intense, 11111113' from distant points being in attendance. CONUKNSKD ITEMS. Of at I UP ?''V ~*~ m Vf-' V- ••* ^pL*?JilSi'; FJ T-ss7 :«d« pro* Des Mo'ines dispatch: The executive council, consisting of the governor, secretary, treasurer and auditor of state, has completed the assessment of the railroad properties of Iowa. The total. valuation is placed at$44 f .'J04 l 5-i;(, which is ••$1509,144 less than in 1894. This reduction, although, seemingly large by itself, is only U!t per cent of the total valuation. The railroad reports showed that the lines last year sustained a decrease in their gross receipts of 10 per cent and representatives plead for a reduction ot at least 10 per cent, The assessments on sever* ul railroads- was increased, the chief increase being upon the DCS 'Moines Union and the Deb Moln'es, Northern, & Western, : ' Some indignation is said to have been aroused at Perry by the opinion filed with Governor Jackson by Attorney General Kumlcy vegarding the criming! liability of citizens who entered Company B armory at the time of tlio Adel bank robbery and took arras and ammunition to arm. the posse whicl} pursued the robbers. The attorney general holds that the posse is liable to prosecution under two differ^ cut statutes and intimates that it is the duty of the county uttQrjiey to l»y the matter before the grand jury, tWlftudT able object of those who took t/ho arras boing in hib ppinion no excuse for the act. Local sentiment is very largely in favor of the citizens and it will bo difficult to get a grand jury to indict or » trjftl Jvivy t« couvjet. K4 I' 1 . J3ngler, Charles J'oyter an d lienpy B.eyW fitarted iDHt ,on. 'thj? jiver iit Dubuqufi iy thy m|ds,t pf tv bji'd far. 9. d.nek hunt'*- \Yfee}} Jh.ey fll thj pttw'r^'jvhUe' cHuJg-Jngr tp tjjp 4/jeh' pjj-ii' l|i'fi>y tfeey' « •> j t py;. WHISKEY TRUST. ' Several Sensational Charges Madu Ajralnst The (Jreenliut Crowd, CHICAGO, March 30.—A very sensational report has been submitted to Receiver McXulta, of the whisky trust, by the experts who .have been examining the books of the Grcenhut management. Charges of juggling with accounts, doctoring the books and similiar work arc made. The report asserts that the former directors and officers,' by disposing of stock to the'm- sclves have left a deficiency of $1,934,120. The report states that'34,984 shares of stock were sold bj' the officers and directors to themselves' at 45 cents on the dollar, and consequently nearly 5*2,000,000 is due from them to the stockholders. General McNulta has called a conference'of the interested, parties. What the decision will be is unknown, but there is little doubt there will be a hot fight, between the present management anil the Grcenhut people. Gen, McNulta says the work of the expert accountants is not yet nearly completed, and still more sensational disclosures are anticipated. Important ijcsolutloii Adopted by the Commons. Loxinxx, March 31.—In tho house of commons, .lames Henry Dalziel, advanced Liberal member, moved the adoption of a resolution to give home rule to Eng and, Ireland, Scotland and Wales. Balfour Conservative leader, appealed to the house not to make itself ridiculous by voting in favor of a policy that was exactly the opposite of that which had'built up the great empire of the world. A vote was taken and the resolution adopted by a majority of !.'4. the vote standing J2G to .102. LI HUNG CHANG. SitAxortAi. March 20.—A rescript, signed by the emperor, is published in a special issue of the Japanese Official Gazette, expressing profound grief and regret at the attack on Li Hung Chang, and commanding the culprit to receive the severest punishment provided by the law. SiiuroxicsuKi, March 29.—Li Hung is so far improved that it is expected he will be able to resume the peace negotiations next week. ALLIANCA AFFAIR. The Government of Spain'Finally Action, SANTIAGO nicCt-itA, March HO.—Lieut. Ybarra. lias been relieved from the command of the Spanish cruiser-Conde de Benadito. which fired upon the American steamer Allianca. Dupuy de Lome, the new Spanish minister to the United States, will come to Cuba and investigate the- firing on the 1 Al- lianca before proceeding to Washington. France are about to over territory on the tlie. Wyo- buricd at PENSION LEGISLATION. to All Katlngs lleluw Six Dollars Kalgud That Sum. WAHIII.NGTOX, March 29.— All the necessary steps for putting into effect the recent legislation raising all pensions below $0 to that rating have been taken by the pension bureau. L,ow rate pensioners whoso names' lire borne on the rolls of tlio Chicago, Des Moines, Milwaukee and Pittsburg . agencies, will receive the $0 rating April 4, ^nd all like pensions in other jurisdictions will be advanced at the next payment 5n their district, The change will add about $1,500,000 to the pension expenditures, and the cases of about 40,000 pensioners will be affected. .CUBAN REVOLT? Sjtalii •VVUl Send I'lenly of 'f raap* itp (JriiuU it, "' MAIHUD, March 28.— Premier Castillo says;' "It is use? ess to deny tliiit the situation of affairs in Ciiba is grave, But the government {$ deteriniped to settle tUe matter decisively this time, Within the next si* mouths 20,000 men will be sent to Cuba, and if necessary 400,000 trqops will be dispatched iii ordevt9 p?pnpy the enUre disturbed territory,"' PAV(S The KeftvliuSaHsfaiJtcry 4«rreeuient, M,pnt t , MavoU SP,—TJie ^ohn A. Payjs will cootest has beoji setUed, The estate wa$ ,y»lwe4 at ^7,oap,ttOO t , The Sheffield Jjgii^, py the ph|idren of Asa Davis, ar* gives on? ' * England and have trouble Nile. The sixty-one victims of ming mine disaster were Evanstou on the 24th. Six men attempted to hold,Up a train on the Queen & Crescent railroad near Greenwood, Ky. The officers' were warned of their intention, and three detectives Were placed on the-train. The robbers signalled the train, which stopped, and the detectives at once opened fire on the bandits. One was killed outright, .another died an hour later and another lies seriously wounded. The others escaped. They arc thought to be native mountaineers. In the Old 'Bailey court, in London, the recorder, Sir Charles Hall, in charging the grand jury, referred to the libel proceedings instituted by Oscar Wilde against the marquis of Queensberry. 'He said if~the marquis wrote the words which it is claimed he did, upon the card produced, whether he was justified or not in -so doing, it constituted libel. Moreover, the recorder added, defendant intended to plead justification as his defense. The, grand jury eventually returned a true bill against the marquis.- As Li Hung Cluing, the Chinese peace envoy, was returning to liis lodgings' in Simoncski, .lapan, a few days ago, after having attended a conference with Count Ito and Viscount Mutso, the Japanese peace plenipotentiaries, a young Japanese fired a pistol at him. The bullet sped straight and struck Li Hung Chang in the face. The bullet entered the cheek, below the eye. Dr. Sato, tlie surgeon in attendance upon Li Hung-Chang, has informed tlie emperor that the Chinese envoy's wound is in good condition and that there is. jio cause for anxiety regarding the results. Tlio attempt to assassinate the representative of the emperor of China caused the most intense excitement and on every side there were expressions of deep regret. The would-be murderer was arrested. He is believed to be insane, Immediately after hearing pf the attack on Li Hung Chang, the emperor sent two of his personal surgeons \o attend the Chinese envoy and also sent his personal aid-de camp with messages from the empress and hj'»solf. The Japanese parliament, lias passed resolutions • deploring* tlio attempted assassination, After months of deliberation, the •Veney.uplan claims commission, in session ut AyusUi'ngton, has concluded, its labors und, announced Vlie decision, in f»vw' of fpr *H8.0QQ, March 30.—the repor' of Captain Davis, of the fluted State? steamship Montgomery, upon his in vestigations in Honduras into the cir cttmstances surrounding the killing o the American (Renton) at Brewer's Lagoon, is just received at the navy department. The report is volumin oils. The conclusion is that th Honduran government is properly chargeable with responsibility for the affair, and has been derelict in failing to take any steps whatever to ascertain and punish the perpetrators of th crime, Capt. Davis* visit awakened the Ilonduran officials and there is nov a fair prospect that the tardy justice will be secured at laSt. Capt. Davis found the injury sustained by the Renton estate amounts to $38,000, and the Honduran government will be re quested to reimburse the widow of Renton in this amount. It has already signified a disposition to do what i right in the matter. ENGLAND AND FRANCE. More Trouble About African 1'o.iscsslons. LOXDOX, March 31.—A statement in tlis house of commons by the parliamentary secretary of the foreign office from notes written by the carl oi Kimberly, secretary of state for foreign affairs, said the advance of the .French into tlie territory of the upper Nile valley, belonging to the Royal Nigei Company, therefore under British protection, would be an unfriendly act, and it was well known to France that Great Britain would so regard it. This is causing a profound sensation in England and on the continent, asithe revealing' of extremely critical relations between France and Great Britain. Labouchere pronounced it . a quasi declaration of war. EX-CONSUL WALLER'S CASE. His Attorney Files Some Documents. WASirtNOTON, March 30.—Hon. John M. La'ngstone, who for some years past lias been counsel for ex-Consul John Li Waller, of Kansas, was at the state department and filed certain documents and letters from Waller bearing on ,he concession made to him by the Hovas government, and which neces- sarity must figure in the matter if it is ;aken up by the state department. As :he result of his visit, Langston expresses the conviction that the United States will act promptly in the in- estigation of the matter of Waller's irrest and imprisonment, and will by all means refuse to submit to tlie ilisposition of his case by the court martial and insist upon.a civil trial, as they did in the [case of Sanguilly, in :uba, ' NOT PLEURO-PNEUMONIA. Alleged Kimnas Outbreak Investififatad, WASHINGTON, : March 29.—As soon as the department of agriculture was advised by Gov. Mori-ill,- of Kansas, of die alleged., outbreak of contagious ileuro-pneumonia in that state. Secretary Morton detailed Inspector Devoe, of the bureau of animal industry, to proceed at once to Kansas and ascer- ain all the. facts. His report states jos'itivcly there is no pleuro-pneumonia n the state, and that the suspected inimals are free from the disease. The lisease which led to the report grew out of local conditions, and was of a character which the state veterinarian vas unable to.determine. TAKEN RED-HANDED. Conspiracy to l/nul Chinese on Counterfeit'.' Heglstratlon Certificates. SAX "FitAxcisco, March 80.—If. L. "oss, freiglit clerk, on the Oceanic teamslup dock, James H. Sullivan, jx-dcputy county cler.k, Max Katazura, f Oregon, P. D, Cipricb, the well cnowii smuggler, and L. Greemvald, of lie Emerald smuggling ring, have jecu arrested for conspiracy in attempt- ng- to land Chinese in the United states by means of forged certificates. rhe gang were caught red-handed, a, lumber of forged certificates being ound upon them, ' They mado a lesperate.resistance, but wens finally overpowered. BOUNTIES TO BE PAID. Xi5lm»sku Legislature ranges a «ill Over the. Governor's Velo. LINCOLN, Neb., March 31.— The beet sugar and chicory bounty bill passed by the legislature will become a law despite executive disapproval. Just before adjournment Governor Holcomb sent a message to either house vetoing' the bill which lie denounced as .clas's legislation. The message had hardly been read in the house when a motion was made to pass the bill over the veto and it carried, (js to ;to, democrats and populists voting to sustain the governor, The senate took similar action. CUBAN REVOLT- MADJUD, March 29,— It is announced that the government will not ask » foreign Joan on account of the Cuban war. Six thousand additional troops will be seq tat once to Cuba. ANOTHER SPANISH >J?TAKE, gentries SUoot B0 KJI B || B ]( S»l?"r ^'bo \Yu» sleaj«ei" Lawrostiua, ftrrived frpnj reports that s>^ the morning O f st, Jugo, .Cuba, Spanish »nd, CANAbiAN CRISIS. fcotl^le o* Mlhl*t6r* Teftdtr their tloii*. , OfTAWA, Ont.. March 20.—The. crisis in the cabinet is further complicated' by the resignation of Sir Cl Lrlcs Tupper, minister of justice. He fiivor-^ ed an appeal to the people on the ( school question, but parliament decid- ( ed against him. J. C. Patterson,; minister of militia, resigned hi» portfolio to go to Manitoba as lieutenant governor/ That there are serious.' dissensions in the cabinet goes without saying. There are two causes for this Want of harmony. One is the recerttj passage of the order-itt-eouncil. recommending the Manitoba government to grant remedial legislation to the- Catholic minority.. This order pleased, nobody. The Catholics of Quebec think that the order oiight to be- mandatory, While the Protestants of Ontario assert that the federal govern-, raent ought not, even by suggestion, to interfere with tlio question of provincial education. The other cause of the trouble was the.decision of the cabinet to hold a session of parliament., before going to the country. This decision was bitterly opposed by Hon. George Foster, minister of finance.' Besides the resignation of Tupper and* Patterson, the situation is further complicated by rumors that Finance Minister Foster and Clark Wallace, controller of customs, will also resign.' .Should this prove true, it means the French Catholics will have a preponderance of power in the cabinet, a thing that Ontario will not agree to. Wixxii'KO, March 39.—Premier Green way stated to the legislature that his government saw no reason whatever why it should change its position in regard to the school system of Manitoba. The receipt of the message from Ottawa with a copy of . the remedial order made by the dominion government raised constitutional questions exceeding in gravity and importance,, to his mind, any constitutional question that has heretofore arisen in any legislative assembly in Canada since the day when the Canadian provinces, confederated. The legislation was* thereupon asked to adjourn until May I in order that time might be had for deliberation. Adjou rnment was taken. OTTAWA, March 31.—Although the full particulars of the action taken by the Dominion government regarding 1 the Manitoba school' question ' have i)een before the public for some days,', t is only now that this action is Beginning to be fully understood. The, Dominion government has done two! .hing.s. It ordered the provincial' minorities to re-establish the separate, schools abolished in 1800; and, failing- compliance by the province, the' Dominion has stated in so many words! that a federal act will be passed for he purpose of attaining- this object. (\nd it is at this point that the danger >f the situation appears. The provinces' lave always been jealous of theirrights jf self-government, nnd the . attempts 0 encroach on these rights''by th'cj passage of a federal law to accomplish 1 provincial object will evoke a vigorous, irotest in the members of the confederation outside of Quebec. ARMENIAN. OUTRAGES. to j-'iml Hcports of Atrocitle* Were True. , YIKNNA, March S9.— The report W •eceivcd hero that the Armenian eom- nisfeion will find the reports 'of the \rihenian atrocities well founded. CONSTA.\-TINOPI,I;, March 39. — la osponse to a demand by the represew- iitives of Great.. Britain, .France and , Turkey lias' promised' to order he provincial, government to protect he Christians of Diarbelkir; -, Asia-tic; . .\irkey, wljo.are;said.to.be in danger^ KAILWAY ACCIDENT, . PH., April 1.— Three id-sons were instantly killed, two 'obably; fatally injured and tore ithers slightly hurt on the Lehigh' Vaction Company's road by jumping- rom a runaway trolley car, on the nountain near this place. OWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. T»KS WOINKS, March's.';, 1895.— A put •nt has been allowed ,). L. Dean, of Winterset, for a device to facilitate tlies nanual labor of binding shocks of :orn and other grain crops cut froja t«ie ground, Eight U. S. patents wer& ssued to Iowa inventors' last week, sisi ollows: To A. B. Arnold and D, Mj (elfenstine, Le Grande, fora felly eW Hinder; A. E. Beall, of Hubbaril, for vpholstery spring; M. E. Chjlds, ".of \Yest Liberty, for an apparatus for providing picture mats with -square -"or! •etangular lioles; J. B. Cline, of Jeffor- ion,,fora kitchen cabinet; J. Cofllts,' ot Cedar Jlapids, and W. F. Beckel, of, Anamosa, for a corn p]ante»-; A. anUi t. Cowan, ot Prungjjar, for ngrMnW ?5 d 'Pf- apparatus; C. L. Smith, o* A; airfield, fov a provision chest; Win.' nith, of Clarinda, for a rotary engine.! Printed copies of the drawings ajudl eciflcations of »ny one patent sent to my address for M cents. V nfornmtion for inventors free. THOMAS G, AKP J. RAI.I^ OR of Patent,* , March 30,-.TheL'pvernmont' ias jssued 51 bulletin clii^inp the rebels »t lipvaca. JJ cost, *•' K )^WW *$*

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