The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on April 24, 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 24, 1895
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. IOWA. , APBtt 24, setntt. jl*«»Wt Mftfsfcftl «t#«iftftf I tfttftlit titotittded. • )«!tiffi«fit pflHttiib te tfcS little towfi of •iMalrstdwn and vi&intty ofeflhesho-ot- ' jiBf 6f Mafshai William Geafhftrt, wfa<i , iis an bid soldier 55 years of age. A 'warrant had been issued for the afreat ' fcf James Cox, a middle-aged man of , bad reputation, charging him with shooting at a neighbor's chickens. The •effic'et attempted to serve the warrant fct 'Cox's house, when Cox drew his rifle and fifed. The ball entered between ihe Idwef ribs and lodged in the left Idba of the 1 live*, tfhe marshal is fatally wounded. Within a short time after the shooting- an armed Mob of 206 collected and fifed a thousand bullets intd Cox's house, where he had secreted himself. As this did not bring him out the mob set fire to the barn, the flames communicating to the- residence, from which Cox escaped with 'his Winchester in his hand. Several shots were exchanged between Cox and the mob, but none are known to have taken effect Parties arc scouring the country in every direction for Cox. CEDAR RAPISS, April 22.—Jim Cox, who shot Marshal William Gearhart at Blalrstown, was seen at Beverly. Armed men arc still in pursuit. Gearhart is still alive, but in a critical condition. FATALLY BORNEO. April g<5.—the State Medical society held an interesting session here. The next ineetifcg will be held itt t)es Moines. The following officers w<s*e elected: j&esidefit, D. S." dhilds, Clinton; first vice-president, ft S. Thdmas, Council Bluffs; second Vide* president* H. E. W. Barnes, Cfeston; trftasufer, George ft. Skinner, Cedar liapids: secretary, J, W. CokenoWerj Des Moines; assistant secretary, JB. Luther Stephens, toes Moines. ANAMOSA PRISON. ENGLAND AND NICARAGUA. sa^^;^^ji^^^_ **I6 Latto* Cdttntr Aitfefttfy *o1> feafl- thtoo Woinetl Con*Iot» Begin Termg. ANAMOSA, April 20.—Three female prisoners,.haye been received at the Anamosa prison. They are Anna Caylor, six months, from Henry county, for keeping a house of ill fainej Josie Long, one year, forgery, from Lucas county, and Mary Donahue, two years, for obtaining money under false pretenses, from Lucas county. SHOTGUN ROUTE. 'Terrible Accident to a Sick Lady at Naohua. NASHUA, April 20.—A deplorable ac- 'cident occurred in this city at an early morning hour. Mrs. Woolbridge, wife of the proprietor of the hotel, who has •been ailing for some time, arose • from her bed to light a lamp. She struck a match, which was as far as she now remembers, and at once fainted and 'fell to the floor. VV.hetjhershV lit -the lamp or not she does not know. Anyway, the lamp fell to the floor and liroke, scattering the oil over herself and the floor. Before she recovered sufficiently to realize her peril she was badly burned. She rushed out of the room and down the hall, "where her cries for help brought as- Distance and the flre about her person 'and in the room was extinguished. Two physicians were at once summoned and found that her condition was serious. The entire body, with the exception of the front of one limb ibelow the knee, is so badly burned .that it is not thought possible she can 'survive many days. guleirfe of a Blacksmith at Ely, Unn Conntj. CEDAB RAPIDS, April 20.—Joseph Fer, a blacksmith 50 years of age, near Ely, committed suicide by means of a shotgun. A passer-by heard a gun report, and saw Mrs. Fer running from the house screaming frantically. He went and found Fer lying on the floor dead. Frequent family disturbances are supposed to be the cause of the suicide. DIED FROM FRIGHT. Fretlerlo Hoy Scared to Death By .a Mad Dog, OTTUMWA, April 19.— Physicians are puzzled by the death of Fred Fry at Frederic. A mad dog bit a number of cattle, which died, and pursued the boy. He was ,not, bitten, but was terrified., >He never recovered from the shock, and died in horrible agony with the symptoms of hydrophobia. Cdttntry Aiitftfe fnifti*. April 19.— The rumor is going here that President flelala, of Nicaragua, has taken too optimistic a view of the state of relations between Great Britain and his own country, in assuming 'that the former has decided to desist from carrying out her ultimatum to Nicaragua, and that she has agreed to allow the claim for indemnity to go to arbitration. While there is an absence of official information, diplomatic officials in Washington regard it as settled that Great Britain will proceed to enforce her claim against Nicaragua by moderate but firm means. The impression also prevails that with parliament in session the government Would not risk an appeal to that body by moderating or yielding to the proposals of a minor power. The claim is now referred to as a debt and it is said that if Great Britain yielded in this case to a compromise it would so encourage the evasion of these demands for reparation that ten warships would be necessary to enforce them next year, whereas three will suffice now. BEUMN, April 20.— The Vossisohe Xei- tung says in a leader on the trouble with Nicaragua: "In this matter England represents general European in- iterests as well as her own. The Central American republics have been guilty of repeated acts of lawlessness against foreigners and need a salutary lesson. If the United States claim to extend the Monroe doctrine so as to protect these unruly neighbors, they must also be under the responsibility of fulfilling their international obligations. '_ CHIGKASAW REVOLT. INCOME TAX. tlftcert }Mliil«« fioilart Apfil 21.—Commissioner oMiller. of the internal revenue bureau, sent a letter to Secretary Carlisle, saying: "Telegraphic advices from the collectors of internal revenue districts indicate the aggregate amount of income tax shown by the returns filed before the 16th instant to be about $14,395,000. The delayed returns and Corrections, it is believed, will considerably increase the amount. The total expenditures on account of this Work, including salaries and al^ lowances to the end of the present fiscal year will not exceed $136,000." It is the best judgment of the treasury officials that but for the adverse de« cision of the supreme court, the amount carried by the returns would have been about $30,000,ooo, which, during the pendency of the income tax bill, was the department estimate. EX-CONSUL WALLER. BUsStA AN& JAPAN. Se- YETZER'S TROUBLES. HIM IJrother-ln-Law Withdraws From ' '. ;' HIg Bond., ATLANTIC, April 19.—J. C. Yctzer's bond is once more to be fixed up, his brother-in-law at Oskaloosa having withdrawn his name. Mr. Yetzer will have to get another name or jro to jail. PENSION FRAUD CASES. IDA GROVE TRAGEDY. JV. Schleiter, Merchant, Shoots Ills Wife and Then Himself. IDA GBOVE, April 19.—:A. Schlelter, .for many years one of the most promi- 'nent merchants of our town, killed his '\vife with, a 38-calibre revolver and ithen blew his own brains out with tha 'same weapon. They had not been living happily together for some time. 'Mrs. Schleiter attempted suicide by taking morphine about two months ago but recovered and her husband sent her to Hot Spring, Ark., where jshe remained until a few days ago. .The shooting occurred in the dining iToom immediately after breakfast. •The servant girl was the only witness to the tragedy. Schleiter was unaware of her presence, approached his wife from behind, shot her and then exclaimed; that she had shot herself! |She was his second wife and the union .was unhappy, A few days ago he 'made his will, leaving the bulk of his property to his children. He recently told his chief clerk he felt as if he were becoming insane. COUNCIL BLUFFS, April 19.—Alter being,out twenty-four hours the jury in the federal court returned a verdict of guilty against Avington A. Edgington, charged with making a false affidavit in support of a false pension. PLEADS GUILTY. Corn Smith Says She Murdered Her Father. , DES MOINES, April 22,—Cora Smith came into court and pleaded guilty to the charge of poisoning her father, Michael Smith. CONDENSED ITEMS. COMING TO DES MOINES. "Proposition Sfade tp.Extend the Burlington & Northwestern Hull road. ' BUBUNGTON, April 21.—There is serious 1 talk of widening the gauge of the Burlington & Northwestern railroad from a narrow to a broad guage, irom Burlington to Oskaloosa, and extending the road in a northwesterly direction towards Sioux City, Newton, Manhattan and Des Moines being named as points on the new l}ne, There are some people, however, who think a surprise will be sprung, and ' the territory west of Oskaloosa, through Madison, Adair and Cass to <k»uncil Bluffs, will be captured—the best unoccupied territory in Iowa for A now line of road. DIED AT HIS POST, J'Jlot Mississippi River Steamboat Props Dead, AVENPOUT, April 22,— Andrew Cole- ft pilot on the Davenport LeClaire ,}n the Mississippi, with his Jjome.in Rock; Island, Illinois, dropped 4ea4 at his wheel while, guiding the Chauncey Lamb over theMoline chain- At the present stage of water the ;p»esage of the rapids is attended with «jnsiderab}e danger, but a catastrophe everted by the presence of tl}t> wh« grasped the wheel fell to Jhp floor, CQlemaj} without a word. ______ QUIET AT CINCINNATI. April m—Company Jowft bPme frpin, It is announced that ex-Senator Wilson is dying at his home in ^airfield. All through and local passenger trains of the M., K. & T. Ry. system now arrive at and depart from the new union station at St. Louis, Mo. Recently at Coif ax Walter Preston, a young society man, asked Laura Hammerly for her company . home from church and, being refused, followed her and a lady friend one block from the church and .when on the crossing where the young ladies were to take a different direction from his way home, walked up and bid Miss Hammerly good-bye, and, walking about ten feet farther on, discharged a ball into his left temple. The young ladies fled. The young man's aim was'poor and the ball that was intended to end a young pnd promising life, failed in its mission and inflicted only a bad flesh wound, the ball glancing from the i skull and coming out within three i inches of where it entered. He will . recover, Chicago dispatch. AnnaC, Ingham, 35 years old, daughter of W. H, Ingham, president of the Knssuth State Bank, and sister of Harvey Ingham, publisher of the Upper Des Moiiies, Algona, Iowa, who has been a resident of Chicago for about ten years, loft her boarding house, 481 Dearborn avenue, t^bout 0:30 o'clock Sunday morning, saying she was going to Central Music Hall to attend Easter services and lp meet her parents, who had been spending the winter in Florida, ana were returning home, and had stopped off at Chicago to visit with their daughter. This was the last seen pf her. When she failed to appear at Central Music Hall her folks became anxious, and'search was begun. A note was found stating that she was tired of life and was gojng out to Highland Park to die. After dragging the lake for two days the body was found. Miss Inghain's health has been very pcor qf late and her parents plalm that &he committed suicide while temporarily dfsrajjged.froin, ilj h,ea,UJ),. Twenty years ^ Miss Tbefla Grot]}, aus, of Grupjjy eounty, w^s, seduced by floury JSyerjiart, tjjeu of the-, same township, bMt'Bow.,0* Of marry jug Bloody .Battle IJct.we.on the Forces. GUTHRIE, Okla,, April 10.—Couriers just arrived from Tishomingo, the capital of the Chickasaw Nation, report that a battle is raging between Governor Mosely and 200 insurrectionists. Six people have been killed and eipht wounded, the report says, and the greatest excitement prevails. The cause of the trouble is due to bad political blood which has long pervaded the Chickasaw seat of government. Governor Mosely issued orders to all sheriffs, constables and deputies throughout the nation to report to him with arms. When the officers gathered around the house, 200 enraged men, headed by McGill and the Brown brothers, rushed from the adjoining houses and a deadly • riot followed. The names of the dead and wounded could not be ascertained by the couriers, owing to the great excitement which prevailed. Governor Mosely and ^ his official retinue escaped by rushing to houses on the outskirts of the town. Mosely. has called a special session of the legislature to take action. Tishomingo is now in a state of terrible excitement and white people are fleeing. Another carnage is looked for at any moment. , ' ; Sent iTnder Guard to Prison In France, WASHINGTON, April 22.—News is received that the French authorities in Madagascar have sent ex-United States Consul Waller under guard to France. He is under sentence of twenty years on the charge of being a spy in the interest of the Hova government against whom the French are waging war. The sentence was imposed by court- martial. This will facilitate the development of the facts in the case and the United Status minister to France has been directed to make a thorough investigation. This will include the question of the right of France to try an American citizen by court-martial and possibly the right of France to interfere at all in internal affairs at Madagascar. Canada's Parliament Opened. Ottawa, Can., April 20.—Parliament was opened yesterday. In the governor- general's speech from the throne he told of. correspondence , with regard to the French treaty and advised its ratification. BREVITIES. MORE OF THE CONDITIONS. China Concedes Much for the Sake of Peace. YOKOHAMA, April 20.—Nichinichi has published the terms of the treaty between China and Japan. New details of the indemnity make it payable in seven years at five per cent interest. Japan is accorded the most favored national treatment, .is accorded the right to navigate the Cluing Kiang,. Soo Chow and Hong Kong rivers; import certain classes of goods and machinery duty free, and to establish factories. The new treaty commences and will be concluded based on the existing treaty with' foreign powers. China is to comply with the customs laws of Japan and pay a part of the expenses of Japanese occupation of Wei Hai Wei, Port Arthur, etc, In a MEXICAN HORROR, Over a Thousand Skeletons Found Cave. CwwAJfrnGo, Mexico, April 21.—A horrible charnel cave has been discovered near the village of Quechultenango. Over one thousand skulls were counted and piles of bones in a great heap. It iti supposed the remains are ghastly souvenirs of the attacks on travelers and caravans of freighters in past years. One story is to the effect that Uv 1880 bandits attacked a richly laden train of wagons heavily guarded and killed the entire party. Strangely enough, the bandits seemed to carry off the dead with them. No trace of them was ever found. GREAT BRITAIN'S REPLY '•It is stated that Nicaragua, in reply to Great Britain's ultimatum, made a counter proposal, not a direct acceptance or rejection of the British demands. The answer is in two parts. It says that before receiving the ultimatum, Nicaragua revoked the decree of banishment. As to the first and last clauses of the ultimatum, Nicaragua proposes that all questions of indemnity be referred to arbitration. James W. Scott, editor and proprietor of the Chicago Times-Herald, died suddenly of apoplexy in New York on the 14th. He complained of feeling ill shortly after breakfast and a doctor was called. He felt better later and there was no apparent cause for alarm until within a few minutes of his death. Mr. Scott was serving his fourth term as president of the American Newspaper Publishers' Association. At Peoria, Ills., recently the whisky trust reorganization committee earned the annual meeting of the stockholders of the Distilling and Cattle Feeding Company by storm, and when they adjourned had deposed President Grecnhut, elected a full board of directors and empowered the board to take any necessary action towards recovering from , the trust's late officials any property that due to the corporation. Tjen Ts'in dispatch: An imperial edict has been issued authorizing Li Hung Chang to sign the terms of peace in accordance with the Japanese ultimatum. The indemnity to be paid by China is 200,000,000 taels. The edict further authorizes Li Hung Chang to grant possession of Lioa Tung peninsula to the fortieth degree of latitude and the island of Formosa to' the Japanese; also to consent to the opening of Pekin and four new ports to commerce and to giving the Japanese power to open cotton factories and other industries in China. The decree also.provides that the import duties at the open ports shall not exceed 2 per 6* the FeaC& ctired by tfafian. Nftw YORK, April 21.— The World's Washington special says: Russia is fully aware of, and gives secret but hearty approval to, the conditions for peace enacted by Japan. This is touched for on the very best authority in this country. An agreement between Russia and Japan is said to have existed froin ihe outbreak of the war, including a promise that Russia should have access to the sea for its great trans-Siberian railway. Every step Japan has taken is said to have been with the knowledge and approval of the czaf and notwithstanding the misleading dispatches from St. Peters^ burg as to the possibility of that government being displeased, it IB maintained that if any other European power shauld undertake to prevent the carrying out of Japan's programme,, Bussia will stand at Japan's back. China, it is asserted, will, under the conditions agreed upon, ithrow open to civilization over 100,000,000 square miles of the richest territory in the empire, having a populating of over 200,000,000 now practically kept from intercourse with the outside world. Six closed cities, the largest in the empire, are thrown open and three great rivers, the Yang Tse Kiang, Canton and Shanghai, will be free to the commerce of the globe. It is further said that China has promised to consent to extensive river and harbor improvements. ^ LONDON, April'20.— The Times publishes a dispatch from Kobe saying that the Japanese refuse to disclose the terms upon which peace has been arranged with China until the treaty is ratified, which must be within three weeks. The armistice, therefore, is extended to May 8. Viceroy Li Hung Chang and his suite have returned to China. LONDON, April 20.— In an editorial on the China- Japan peace conference, the Standard takes it for 'gran ted that Japan will nave to submit the draft of the peace treaty to the European powers, just as Russia did after the war with Turkey. MEXICAN CATTLE ADMITTED. CASES ARE the Witt i?6t and wlllj may be is April 30.—Great Britain's reply 19 Nicaragua says: "Your counter-proposal has been considered and cannot be accepted. Her Majesty's government cannot admit that there is any dpubt as tp the rights of British subjects and I must adhere demands in my previous note." HfelNNEPIN~CANAL, to the MJle« of the April seventeen miles pf Waterway J8.—The weet Uonnepin cana} beep formally pj>en,ed tp traffic by Maw*-". " M "* of engineers, in Wen, frpin cent, A Chicago dispatch says: Of the mam sensations contributed by the Whiskv Trust since Jos. B, Greenhut first hac himself appointed receiver and was ousted by the stockholders, none ap proaches in magnitude that furnished by the filing with Judge Showalter in the United States Circuit court of the balance sheet of the company as it ap peared March 31, i§93. Practically th< whole period of the alleged iniquities of the veign of the Greenhut faction covered by the figures given therein which are startling even to those who had been told in advance that dls- closiires of an unusual nature were to be made. The enormous sum Qf §139,043 is totally unaccounted for, to say nothing pf other items which appro? all right at first glance and which are offset by figures on the books. All .through and local passenger trains Q f the M., K. & T. Ry. system now arrive at and depart from the new union station at St. Louis, Mo. The coroner's jury at San Francisco returned a verdict holding Purant for K'^^IS 0 .^ 0 y°"»* 1 ? dies »» Baptist ohurch, Etrthq W ke shocks Austria, npriheast of Trieste wwty.QijeBbodt.wore felt WldpigJit asuj 7;3.Q o'clock chursh.es> a. m. All Secretary Morton Takes a Step to Check the Rise in Beef. WASHINGTON, April 19.—In view of the great rise in the price of ;beef, and the reported scarcity of cattle, the chief of the bureau of animal industry, Dr. Salmon, has recommended the admission of Mexican cattle into the United States under stringest regulations. Dr. Salmon believes such a course may be safely pursued with the exercise of due vigilance and that under the circumstances it is judicious. It is hoped by this means to check the tendency to excessive prices to the consumer without injuriously affecting the interests of the beef producers. In accordance with these restrictions Morton has issued the following special order: It is hereby ordered that the regulations of this department, issued February 5,1895, defining the quarantine line on account of Texas or spleenetic fever, and the regulations of February 11, 1895, concerning the importation of animals into the United States be modified, so far as they relate to the admission of Mexican cattle into the united States, as follows: ; •••;•.•' Mexican cattleAvhich have been inspected by an'inspector of this department and found free from any infectious or contagious disease may. be admitted into that portion of the state of California south and west of said quarantine line through the port of ban Diego and into that portion of the state of Texas south and east of said quarantine line, tthe :ports of Baffle lass and Laredo.,for'grazing or for immediate slaughter. Cattle may be admitted through the port of El Paso for immediate slaughter only. In all cases where cattle are admitted^ lor immediate slaughter they shall be shipped by rail or boat to the point of destination. On and after May 1, 1895, cattle will be admitted at the port of Brownsville, Tex., for grazing and immediate slaughter. IOWAN CHAMPION, "Farmer" Burns Defeats "The Strnn 8 | pr .. CHICAGO, April 33.—In the wrestling match for the world's championship between Evan Lewis, "TheStrangler," and Martin (known as "Farmer" Burns, Lewis won the first fall in 11 f- teen minutes, Burns Hie second in twenty.fivre, Lewis the third in twenty- two, Burns the fourth in one minute and Burns the fifth and match in ten minutes and ten seconds. The match was eatch-as-catch-ean, best three out of five falls. Burns, who weighed 101 pounds, was in splendid condition, while Lewis, who tipped the. scales ai 300, was as fat as a prize pig, PACIFIQ WIH Be Used Uy April 20.->-^Secreta,r# Carlisle has directed that the proseou* tion against the Western fiank'&ots, company of Chicago lot printing Mississippi state Wai-rants fee discon* tinned, This action is taken upofi' ths recommendation of tlnited States District Attorney John C. Black, co'n« eurred in by Attorney General Olney, and from the further fact that ths company has discontinued the printing of the warrants and mutilated the plates. The bank note company, it fa stipulated, Will have kt pay the costs Some si* months ago the state of Mississippi undertook to issiie warrants that passed as money. The money was seized by Secret Service Chief Hazen. Governor stone and othe« slate officials were arrested for violating' the law which restricts to the United States the authority to issue money or to sanction its issue.' The state attorney resisted this contention and then the government turned its attention to those who were printing the warrants. There are several cases now pending in St. Louis Cincinnati and Jackson, Mississippi* both against the state officials those who printed the warrants passed them. All of these cases now probably be dropped. CONFLICT IN . TENNESSEE. Coal Winers Attack the Superintendent.; KxoxA'iLi.E, Tenn., April 20.— A riot occurred at Coal Creek mines in which' shots were exchanged, resulting in the' killing of Hendricks, a Tennessee, miner, and the fatal wounding- of Charles Morgan, an 'Ohioan, from' Cleveland. . The trouble originate* from the introduction of electrical' labor-saving machinery in mining; from Ohio, which was obtained at a! cost of $50,000. A superintendent was' brought from Ohio with the machine; He brought with : him fifteen Ohicv miners, all of whom were given good' places. The natives called the Ohioafla "foreigners," and demanded their re-i moval. The superintendent declined! to accede to their demands. The«- : upon 400 of them struck and quit work A clash came in which arms were used! with the above result. But that did! not end the matter. The Ohioans fled! to the mountains. Forty armed Ten- nesseeans have gone in pursuit, vowing to lynch the whole lot. The county 1 authorities have been called on but' will not act unless they hear of further open violence. The Royal Coal, and Coke Company is a heavy loser i tt ' consequence of the trouble. THE RISE IN BEEF. A Brief Statement of Prices Presented by, Dr. Salmon. ' WASHINGTON, April 10.—Dr. Salmon, the chief of the bureau of animal industry, lias presented to the secretary' of agriculture a brief statement as to the prices in the Chicago market of dressed and shipping steers since January, 1895. The statement shows the extremes of prices for this class of; cuttle for January, $4 to «5.25; for Feb- n.ary, 84.10 to $5.50; March, «4.60 to 56.20; for April, (first half) $4.7.6 to 86.' Commenting on these figures, Dr.! Salmon says: "The prices show that' cattle on foot are approaching paying! iigures for growers and feeders, But they dp not warrant any sensational advance, in the prices of dressed -beef] to butchers, by the great slaughtering establishments, nor an advance su'ca as has been reported on th,e ,part of the retail dealers in meat to consumers. A ! normal rise'in the wholesale price of) dressed beef and in the retail prices, should be only in proportion to the; rise indicated for beef on foot " MIKADO AND EMPEROR. Oriental Kulerg May Hare a Personal Conference Soon. ' BEIU.IX, April 20.—A telegram from^ Tokio says that the Mikado has ex-' pressed a desire to visit Pekin and dis-! cuss with the Chinese emperor his-' project for an alliance, He proposes, also to invite Slam to ally herself with. 1 China and Japan. ' ' IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT!, DKS MOINES, April 16, 1805.— Patent* have been allowed as follows; Tp W,' H, Btapleton, of Armstrong, 1 Ipwa, fopf un automatic gate-operating ism that is adapted to bt> WHUDU with a i horizon tally swinging gate that the contact of the vvheeT oi vehicle will unlatch and open the and close it after the vehicle connected' g. a t e S? wheel of a Hgllll. Against N| t .»r- LONDON, April 93.— It is now almost certain that England will establish a pacific blockade at Nicaragua. '4>j lif . may cause other nations tp protest because of injury to their commerce. THE MOTHER QF PAR NE |,L. She \V«g anrt Jtohhe<|..,jj w N, J., April S0.-Mrs. Paj-nell, mother of the late h-isu eader, was. fpund bleeding m A un coj) , $cu>us near foe rajlroacl track at frpn, SJie had several bruises a.bout i m the side Wed freely. H 0 , Moines, for a steam pipe sleeve con-' sisting of two parts that can be ex-' tended through » ceiling and below it' m such a manner that it will not in-' terfere with plastering, and 'after P astermg roadlly shprtenW to allow t Mange on the colfcm at the lower end of' thobleeve to overlay the plasterjmr and to produce a neat finish and a secure und *afe covering fpr a steam pipe, or stove pipe, that mav tended through the floor , ... , patents were is* mrf« r- tt ^H* 0 " la *t week, 1 cnnal. A~ p J_ |Ul4># OBWJQ, Solicitors of Patents, •' G. ARMY WQFJMS, array many sounding making a s ^ m §wee pf * A™.! In ,m and

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