The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on May 15, 1895 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 15, 1895
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

INSANE WOMAN, SUICIDES, < *V->' fa «•-> .Y^fi- »MW*w»w w * ., -, ~4*y. * *~ » . M f. ,i ; Hay- l&~Mf&. J, c. ^vlfe flf ding of OUt Wealthiest citizens Had retired farmery committed Suicide lay liHMefsiHg her head attef Sftoiiiderii & Mitt barrel* Althoiigk she had several days beea despondent, threatened to|take Aer own life, &tone time with |. laudanum a hd Sfiee With a bHltehet Mfe, the |famil? were aet greatly diaim)fed ? fof she wa| *»f tt very fletlrotls,Aemp^afceit jatttl Highly demonstrative. She Was iti ah eitfetaely excited state. The doctor administered quieting powders, but •without much effect. It was , with some difficulty that they induced her • to retire, which she did at 0 o'clock, fetit without removing her dress. At 10 o'clock her son came home and, as was his custom* went into his mother's *oota to bid her good night.. He discovered she was not ^n her 'room and seardh, was instituted and She Was found drowned in i a ! rain barrel in th'e kitchen. Neighbors were called and the doctor at once summoned, but all efforts to resuscitate her were fruitless, &s life 'was? extinct when she was. found. -[She jtvas evidently Insane. *ecte fowl Cift, Ml? IS,*.ffee ele-ettoit oi officers of the Iowa State ftelslat Sdgiety j fest»lle4:_.I i resideht, tit. Ms L. BfObHS, Vintoni ticfe-p'fe'sideiit, »f» fc M. Fullfcvton. Cedar Falls; secretary, Dr. F. ft Bfeeiie, iowa City; treasurer, UfvA,,fi 4 WegiiH, Des MoifleS. Mar* shaiitowti was chosen as the next place of meeting. Dr, E. L. Brooks, of Vitttoa, secretary of>the State Board of Iteatai Examiners, resigned and Dr. ft ft Webber,' of iCher dkee, was elected ia his, pike A " | At Iowa City recently the Northern Oratorical League elected officers as follows: President, F« W. Brekman, towa; first'Vlce president, A. B. Ken- nebel, Northwestern; second vice, — North, Ooerliflf third vice, A. H. Schmidt, Wisconsin; secretary and treasurer, M. Quarles, Ann Arbor. In the oratorical contest here the repre- sentativ.e-of the University of Michigan won. , fowa got third place. The next meeting will be held in Chicago in May, 1800. BURGLARS. vf • <One Arrested and a Confession Implicates • * . Others. AWAMOSA, May 11.—Henry Nordman was arrested at Monticello, charged •with the burglary and arson of Carpenter's "' hardware^ store - ( at' ,, Ollin recently/ tteWs taken to''Ollin and bound over tp the grand jury and was brought $0 tlie'countyYail afc'Anamdsa. He broke down and squealed on others who are connected with the act. -It is believed ^th'^jr jhfiye 'done Other J jobs.! He wasArrgsiedJis he drove in'to.iOwn'.i He had been 'working in Monticello and was traced from that place after the fire. It is.believed he and others robbed the Lovell bank and caused the big fire at that place,not long ago. . ;HANDSQME REV/ARD. For Saving: a Train Load of Passenger*. BUHLINGTON, May,.13.—R. A. Waldin, the farmer who saved a train load of passenger on the Burlington, Cedar Rapids & Northern Railroad last March "by Stopping the train'in. time to prevent it running into a burned bridge, has been handsomely rewarded for the , deed. A'committee of the rai'road went to Mr. Waldin's ' home and presented h{m with a fine gold watch and a life pass over the road for himself and wife. ' vACCIDENTAL DROWNING. • Drowned While On His Way to the Cemetery. FONTANELI.K, May 10.—John Bohling was accidentally drowned near the depot. He was on his' way to the cemetery to fix a monument to his wife's grave, and, stopping to get some water, fell in head first. Bis daughter, Mrs. Klammer,, was 'in-''a funeral procession when passing over the bridge and saw his lifeless body. I •* f- •"— "'•f-f--! r—--. ii-j... .. . ...-i.!.. NhW TELEPHONE LINE. ''-' N i-' JPole Planting Is Began Between Burlington and Columbus Junction.; '[ BUBLINGTON, May 13.—Pole*"plaSiting' has begun for a telephone line to ^Columbus Junction,, |( fortyT6ix^ miles north. It 'is the intention' of the projectors to co-opera'te with a newly organized Chicago company and. connect with that city.' Other extensive connections north and west contemplated, A. A. Bull, of Floyd township, ,0'Brien county, has brought suit ;against Dr. S. H. Masters, a prominent physician of Sheldon, for $5,000 damages for alienating his wife's affections and destroying his family union. The petition charges that,during Mr. Bull's absence from home-'the doctor ingratiated himself into the affections of Mrs. Bull, makiug her many clandestine visits. The plaintiff also claims in his" petition that the doctor finally persuaded his, wife to leave him and that he now harbors her at - his. ,home in Sheldon, and that during this intimacy t f he crime of abortion was committed, 'j Mrs.' BullJ "it is /charged, left her six little children with their father 'on the'farm,'with no one to take care of them, and cast'lier lot with Master's. A petition in a breach, of promise case somewhat out'of the usual Order has been filed in the Plymouth county district court. Mrs. Hubner is the petitioner, and the suit is brought against the estate of the late William Rieckhoff, who died last fall. Mrs. Hubner, who was ; Rieckhoff's housekeeper, aslcs for $80,000 damages for wounded affections and sets up in her petition that William Rieckhoff asked her to wed him about July 1, 1893, and that she consented, the marriage to take place as soon as he could procure a house. Mr. Rieckhoff. came to LeMars and bought a house from J. W. Myers. Mrs..Hubner claims .he then refused to make his promise good, hence the suit.'. " Rieckhoff willed 530,000 to the Iowa College at Grinnell. The twenty-first encampment of the iowa G.'.'A. R. was held at Clinton. There were fully eight thousand people there from all parts of the state. These include the delegates to the Sons of Veterans, Ladies'of the G. A. R., Women^s Relief Corps and Ladies Aid society. The' annual parade took place yesterday and was reviewed by Governor ( Jackson, - Comraander-in- Chief, Lawler,"- of the Grand Army, UPHOLD MONROEISM. . M «yrt -,^t . ^ ' f B» *ftrftttet^to- f Bvelitgaltf the ftft* -• *eUt Nieftr*ftn«tt Oetttf refi«e»* WASrtiNGfofri May 12,--lt is said, based upon the authority of a Senator whose interest ifi our foreign affairs has made hha a leader on the floor atid who is of the same political party as that of the presefit administration, that as soon as the hew congress convenes initial steps will be taken looking to the emphatic enunciation by congress of the Moatoe doctrine. This will come about in a very natural Way, for the message of the president will undoubtedly bring to the attention of congress our relations with other powers duHhg the time between the termination of , the Fifty-fourth congress. It 5s the intention of the senators, however the house may act ( to call for the correspondence in the Nicaragua affair,' and an investigation may perhaps be asked. The message of the president will be referred in the ordinary course to the committee on foreign relations and some member of that committee will introduce a resolution calling for the correspondence. According to tho tmderstanding had at the present time, this resolution will not contain the Usual clause, "If not incompatible with the public interests," but will be a mandatory order in the shape of a joint resolution. Should the correspondence not. be, furnished,; then the senate committee will be asked to investigate the whole subject and will be given power to send for persons and papers. ROBBED THE PASSENfaERS. the St*aft»*hJp Cayofca fco«l MAcRtfrA.*. dttt-, Mich., May 11.-* The feteaftship CayUga, of the Lehigh Vali&yllitte> 'cThfcagtf & #uffa!d, collided .with the steataer Jo§«*r>h , L. Htirdj of the Like Stipef iof lifi'e, Lak«l Siipgriof tJOftSt6dliicag'5, ! thfe'6|tailed .this sld* of the Skhiagalee ' light house in a dense fog at 4 o'clock ». m. tfhe Oayttga saak ifi about twenty mifitit'es The-bttWof the" Hufd was knocked clean off and Only he? cargo of Himber kept her afloat, George Johason, the steward of thd Hufd, was kaocked overboard by the crash of the collisioa aad was drpwaed, ' tfhe remaiaing members of both crews were picked up by the steainer Manola. The boats were ao more than 200 feet apart wliea their signals were distihguished, but it Was too late then to avoid the collision. Tlie.Cayugais valued at SlfG,- OOOj the value of the Kurd is placed at «1»,000. The Hurd was built in Detroit in 1809 and registered fao tons. The Cayiiga was built in Cleveland six 'years ago and registers 2,000 tons. Ntage Load of Pleasure Seeker Held Up Near Caltatoga, Cat. Cal;, May 10.—T->vo masked road agents caught a stage load of San Franciscoans on their way to the .summer resorts of Lake county and stripped'them'of their 'valuables. They secured $1.300 from passengers and looted the Wells-Fargo treasure box, but how much they got from it is not known. The stage,left Calistoga at noon and had re'ache'd a point two miles from Mirabel, when masked men. stepped.from the bushes and ordered the driver to halt. Keeping pistols 'at his head they ordered" him to throw down the express box. The passengers were stood up, and while one kept them steady with a weapon, the other searched their pockets. The highwaymen went about the work like''"bid. hands, one in particular being as •'cdol about it! as if he were" collecting taxes. Twelve hundred dollars reward , is offered for the capture of tlie robbers. CONCESSION'S TO RUSSIA. '" Harcottft In COMMONS EXCITED, Rage at a n Voweting Scotchman. LONDON, May I3i—An exciting scene occurred in the house of commons. Sir Donald Horne Macfarlane, liberal member from Argylish, receiving an evasive reply to the question when the crofters' bill would bo >taken up, threatened that the Scotch members would withdraw their support from the government. This caused Chancellor of the Exchequer Sir William Vernon Harcourt to reply in .a towering rage that it was open for the Scotch members to do what they pleased'. are AFTER TEN, YE&RJ3 j ' '; XTauk S, and 3farla Whitmore Remarried at Crestoii. CBKSTON, May 10.—A -romantic" marr riage occurred here when Frank S. Whitmore, a Chicago traveling man, and Maria \Vhitpore were married for ibe spcond time, after a separation of ten years. He is-03-and. ehe,,,is 49, "Whitmoro had two intervening 1 marriages, one only last fall. SHUT DOVW, , ' JUesult of a «?oul WnerV Strike lu A]*n 1n\va ' f N CITY, May 10.— The mines at Coalville and Pleasant Valley »VO -shut down on account of a strike of' Wipers, The company attempted t<> reduce wages, when the employes , _<$$$ work without any trouble, .Dealers along the Mason City & Fort Uodge ' 'line UyeYiuiable to gpt opal. ,s< '<*..* f ...... » ' ,\f""---'-T~\ May lo.-~Svvn.nson Gust, |pp,W^*r.^^«*» Col. Newman and other special guests. Next • "year's-• -encampment will •- be held at Cedar Rapids and Col. J. K. P. Thompson^ of Rock Rapids,* will be president'for the'ensuing'-year. Cedar ; 5Rapids,^won ,frpin '''Waterloo and Marshall town 'on the second' ballot. Col, Thompson defeated Thomas Bell, of 'Fairfield,' John"Lindt, of Council Bluffs, and Thomas Carj^of Montessuma, on the third, ballot. The other officers elected are: Senior vice commander, M. E. Erwin, Dubuque; junior vice commander, H. P. Scott, Davenport; medicalidirectpr, ,Dr. McCoy, Algona, The'nuinbej- of ,njembers of the Border in good standing'are 17,001, a net loss from the previous report of 598, Siopx.City dispatch,: , County Attorney IlaU'ara file"d motions for the dismissal of the perjury cases against David Perley, Frank Sumner, Michael Finneman, Pat Brennan and C, M, Perry, Perley, Sumner, Finnerraan and Brennan were the chipf wjtnesses for ex-Supervisor Waltov Strange when he was tried for obtainjng money by false pretenses. On the conclusion of the first trial,' which respited in 'a - disagreement of the jury, the county attorney had these witnesses indicted for perjury. Perry had also testified in previous trials m which Strange was involved on the sjde of the de,fepso, but at tfye la§t trial J|e,, camp over to the state'and swore that Jje'' had per» jured himself before a,t Strange's ref quest when Ilerley and his three fellow-witnesses were indicted. The defense insisted that Perry was-an admitted;'perjurer and should also be indicted, The grand jury took the, game view a.»d. returned, R true bill against Mm, At the last term Q( C Q»rt Strange wa,s tried again and acquitted. She Will lie Allowed to Run Her Railroad Through Manchuria, LOSDON, May 10.—The United Press correspondent in St. Peiej§3p'urg it says he learn's from a high" 'source that Russia has a sepcr'ate'understanding with China. The understanding does not cede 'Manchurian territory wholly to Russia, but it places it under Russian control to the extent of allowing Russia, when so disposed, to prolong the Siberian railroad from Nertschiusk through the valleys of, the Nonti'/and Sungar'ai,'in' the Ki'rin province, ito Broughton bay, in the sea of Japan. China has agreed also to let Russia build a railroad from Kirin City to New Chwang. CHINA'S, LARGE LOAN. Nearly a Billion Dollars Will Be Required V Y, ' tQ.Mcqt Hep ;Nee<l», !A , ; PARIS, May 11.—M. Hanotajw,' minister of foreign affairs,• Invjted -the leading Paris financiers to meet at' the foreign office to consider the impending Chinese loan, the manner in which the bourse might co-operate in negotiating it, and the conditions on which French capital .might share in it. Considering tho interest at wj}ieh China will have to borrow, the fact tho indemnity'is said to be £11,000,000 and the amount neqessarjy to repair the ravages of" war and to readjust China's' finances! it will not be surprising if the loan be £180,000,000, DENVER WANTS IT. NEBRASKA ALL RIGHT. The State Needs No Store Assistance. LINCOLN, Neb., May ,13.— Gov, Hoi- comb has authorized the statement that he has been advised by the state relief committee that the wants of the people of tho drou'th-stricken portion of. Nebraska have been supplied to such an extent that further contributions from sources outside the state are unnecessary. In making the statement he desires to acknowledge on the part of the/ people their gratitude for 'the' evidences ,of kindly interest from almost every state in tho\ Union; > , , > ANTl r REVOLUTION BILL. , * Reichstag Rejects tho Chief Paragraph. LONDON, May 12.— A dispatch to the Standard from Berlin says that the rejection of paragraph 3, the (chief section of the anti-revolution bill, in the reichstag has caused a great sensat|on in political circles. It adds that the reichstag has administered a rebuff , to the ministers and federal council which may lead to momentous, consequences. ' BEIU.IN, May 13.— The anti-revolution bill has been rejected in' its tircty by the reichstag. ' ' Ktaporntfid Apple* tinder the berfflaft Man, WASHINGTON, May il-^-It appears from a report made by our consular agents Krausse, at SeitaU, German^ that American meat is not the only product of the United States Which has fallen under the ban of German consumers. American evaporated apples have been condemned in German journals to such * : ftfa extent that the demand has fallen off perceptibly* It was stated that these •'ap'plejs fvefe sufficiently impregnated with oxides of zinc as to make their Use dangerous, The authorities filed complaints against grocers for violating the food laws by knowingly selling apples containing zinc. Two cases were brought for trial and dismissed, and & physician submitted a statement that the zinc contained in apple jam made from dry apples was about one-fifth of the amount of.that mineral Which might be given to an infant without nausea. But at this time, Krausse asserts that the Germans object to ; takJng any food impregnated with zinc, and the result is American apples are not in demand. He says the only way apples can be restored to favor is by showing that they are absolutely pure and by packers being careful to see that zinc is not mixed With them, either from the drying pans or for other purpose. SITUATION IN NICARAGUA. dispatc'h fi'Onl Tokio, stated tfaat <fag ratifications bf the treaty di f6a&§ be* tweia Japan ahd*, Ghiiia • wgf-e *** '' changed at Che Fpo. No chang made !fl the text 6f the treaty as inally concluded. Taking into count, however, the recomhiefldatioa made by Russia, Germany and !" Bitter Keeling ,Agalnst Groat Britain. MANAotTA, Nicaragua', via Galveston, May 10.—There is no longer any doubt that. Great Britain will receive her smart money on time. The , fifteen thousand pounds sterling to be<>paid ! by Nicaragua to Great Britain has been raised here by popular donations. Three German .mercantile. firms . have given about 2,000 pounds, and the whole amount will be ready,to be paid in London in a few days. The raising- of the money, however, has 'only increased the populaz- ,•> feeling ; in Nicaragua against Great iBritairij knd* tlie feeling now is very bitter; indeed, more so, if possible, than when the British landed at Corinto. The general opinion seems^ito be that the Central American "republics, will form a combination, pdssibly sJecret.'agfiinst Great Britain, and thalt everything possible will be done to exclude British goods from Central America. This feeling will probably result in ^commercial -gain,, to tho United, States. !'Jhere is no doubt, 'howevori tli'at, tlie action of the' three German''firms'''''in subscribing so liberally to the indemnity fund, will prove a good stroke of business to them. The United States steamer Alert arrived a few .days ag-o at. San Juan del'Surjfrom Panama. ' AGAIN "ADJOURNS. en- CHILI AND BOLIVIA. A Treaty of Peace Finally Concluded, BUENOS AYKKS, May 19.—A dispatch received at Valparaiso states that a treaty of peac.e and .friendship has been concluded between Chili and Bolivia by which both are mutually benefited • BREVITIES. Makes Aw Offer for, the mons Fight, DBKVEH, Col., May 11,—Reddy iagher has wived Joe Vendiglit ' and Corbett's manager in New York, offering » purse ,q| ,§35,000, tp s ha,ve the Corbett-Fitzs,in)tn*0ns3 fjght'. |l&wi»! off in Colorado; Qa^aghe,^ say4 ihf' Ijas the written promise of two*of the iW^faf' bankers bjf Denver to pijt up ^is flui-sp, ; , or .even,''§40,000 should ooiripptjtio'n rnakls it necosary. j si aea, ^;r£cnrdiiin! ly 'wif& f^te fiitj»/n* /»lnt.ti4na»a»Jl+l<%+ti£<. JJXnUiii.^. ,-fT . V&n tTTiA^Hi<iB v '»it'nnitm ? bV>**/\e£'^> T4tAl^> ^^. 'The greater' New York bill was put on its final passage in the state 'senate and defeated. ' • ' C. Lamb & .Sons' four saw mills < at Clinton have started up, giving employment to 700 men, ; The conclusion of the Chili-Bolivia treaty is said to be of far reaching importance, particularly to Bolivia, as it makes the latter a Pacific coast country, it having been shut inland for ten years, » ' ' Fighting has .begun in Gra'ijada, JSfic- aragua." Disorder is reported from Leon, ' The followers of Ortiz, Zerula and Maoherro have united to make war on Jielaya. General Bonjlla will tak four thousand men to go to I'resi-< dont HeJaya's aid if requested. The argument 071 the income tax case before the supreme court has been concluded.' Tho first'day was opcupied!by addresses py W. D, Guthrie and Assistant Attorney General Whitney and the sepond day Joseph Choate and' the third Attorney General Qlney presented prguments. The full merob'or- ship of nine justices were in attendance, 4 A Nashville diepatph says; Tho last stop in the contested governorship of this state • was taken when Governor The Maiiitolia" Sehooi' "<ju*est!b'ii "Again Postponed. •WINNIPEO, May 10.—Upon the reassembling of the legislature, 'Premier Green way said that new points in .the school - question had arisen and' he therefore asked that further adjournment be taken to June 13... Themotion carried. ^ *> t WINNIPEG, Man., Mayl!.— It is asserted thai Preniier Oreenway and Attorney General Sifton >vill shortly leave-for- Ottawa. -• 'The- rumor says that Lord Aberdeen summoned them to Ottawa to discuss the terms of the remedial order. ^A: compliance with his excellence's,, reported u-equest ,for an audience is simpl/ the' polite tnd" constitutional course,'but it is not exC : pected any influence will have the slightest effect on the dominion govern^ ment to maintain intact the present system of schools. , u ..«» v n,^ ^. fc u.u>.i»u} v~« ^.i. ijauiu,y nuu JC f UUCP ' the J&panese govern ment havg agfet-d to reftotiucfc ihe* permanent possession of the Lio Tung peninsula Oh cofidj*- iion that tho terms and form of renunciation shall be reserved for adjust* ment between itself atid the gOvef a<- ment of China. This latter stipulation 5s construed to mean that Japan will not surrender the peninsula until a, suitable indemnity shall have been paid, * and that it may have been agreed, b> Japan' and China thaUhg possession- of Port, Arthur itself will be retained by the Japanese for a term of years extending beyond the date when the indemnity has been paid in full,, thus assuring to Japan not alone the' payment of the indemnity itself, but also sufficient sime to safeguard herself against anything like a war of reprisal. It will be remembered that the treaty of peace provides that Wei- Ilai-Wei shall he held until the first.! one hundred million of the indemnity, and the next two annual installments; have been paid, so that with the added: guarantee of the possession of Porti Arthur, even although temporary, the' Japanese government would appear to< have taken every possible precaution for the future. The foregoing statement is official, coming direct from Tokio by cable. The understanding is that it embodies the reply which Japan gave recently to the protest of Russia Hud the allied powers. LONDON,' May 13.—A dispatch from,' Shanghai says that France has formally protested against Japan claiming the island of FormOsa,and has preferred «, number of-.prior .claim's. It is regarded as Certain \that Great Britain will strongly oppose France's claim. CUBAN AFFAIRS. ' , TAMPA, Fin., May 13.— Passengers on the^ste'ainship Mascotte say the condition of things is encouraging to the insurgents of Cuba. They declared that Camag-uay had been invaded by Gomez, and he, with 3,000 insurgents, had beseiged Guarymaro. There were about 0,000 Spaniards in the city, and. after fighting became disastrous for the besieged, a regiment of Cadi*,' numbering about 3,500, arrived, attacking the Cubans in the rear. Tho fighting was very fierce, but it is asserted that the^strategy of Gomez- ind the valor of the insurgents resulted in a victory/ /We {Cadiz regiment was ro "f e ,!.f ™ d cut - to P ie ces by the pursuing Cubans/ The city was taken and is now in the possession of the insurgents. The Cuban loss in killed ami wounded is put at 70J), while it is asserted that the 'Spanish lossi in killed and wounded was 3,000. SAME DISEASE AS BLAlNE. COLOMBIAN „_.._>.,„„. , , -• • .*; t, f I *• / Alleged Rebel Alliance Witji Costa RJb'a,' PANAMA, May 13.—Serai-oflicial advices received here are to the effect that Costa Rica has effected a' .secret alliance with the rebels in Colombia, by which the latter are receiving arms and other substantial support. Costa Rica has Ipng'had trouble'with,'therul- ing government iij Colombia as } to~ dis- v puted boundary. ' In the' event of" t)io success of the rebellion, Costa'fRica no doubt \viU receive jn-return'fov aid >t'o the 'rebels a recognition of' the claims she has made on the disputed territory. The Colombian government is alive to the danger of this alliance, aiid : has taken steps to offset it. An agent has recently been in Washing-ton and N'evy York wronging for 'the. pu>eha.se of large supplies of arms, " OUR '.OPPORTUNITY. ^ecretary Greshuin'* Illness Said to Be i , Serious. WASHINGTON, 'May 10.— Dr. W. O. Johnston, the physician, who is attending Secretary Gresham, has discovered thai the letter's symptoms are almost identical , < with those from which .Secretary Bla'ine suffered for many years prior to his 'fatal .illness. Tho lajje Mr. Hiai^e^ was the victim of a chronic stomach disorder, brought on y ^discreet habits of dieting and exercise. This accounted for the, sudden fainting spells to which he- used to be subject, and which, at > times, creat<jd[so much alarm ,'hjs family a'nd friends, ' >, '• JAPANESE IN HAWAII. Minister Kurlno Svo»t» the Idea of Trpttbln, WASJIINGTO^,; May IS,— Japanese Minister Kurino's' attention being callec to the statement in Hawaiian adv|ees', tliere was liability of Free of f' ? . .^ • v ^ r -^, «-'v$ -f f T••" emperpr of -Ch^tt has heretolTore-prohibitod.' the invroduction of modern ;naclunery4nto that country, and as 'a result the Chinese z^re ^ us^g.; wooden ; plow's tojthose; ns>3 /ceutuyle's, n|o ; ^ th|t fb?,hap provided j# the peace treaty that" millinery "bmst bo admitted to pftina, duty fvee, American TOBHfost! '-•*-• T*nw r .,. WtflP^ jr| eyp.ec' Peter Tu,rney tool* the oafch of ofllcb to sej-ve anotjjej-two ye.ars, TOO, place at noo»- and was May 10,— , fl ( fijp3s(e,a 'ik&y> wove* 4ay, Ity* H,.- Ojlay ' tflM fclffl tjjey e AI.~ '-> -__ • * trouble; f rpm his countrymen on those islands, characterised it as absurd and ridiculous in the extreme, The Jap. a/neseWe orderly and industrious and show no disposition to be turbulent and the Japanese government would sternly discountenance any jnterfoiv ence of its subjects in tVmt airectJQn. Q . IOWA 1 PATf NT OFFICE- REPORT, TT^ o {OINKS ' Mu y °' «05,— , Eight United States patents wefe issued t» 1ye *° TO tj;5s we fo fm. n /' A-*<* ei '* Q V< of Marshalltown' C L Favor g of PPa *' a -' - A- P e31 *W l W, J. W. Johnson, of ?»uiina, nm . jcppjao, of SflsipiB- elamp, ancl of Alta, %v ft corn- Joadcr. Dinted copies of the ings and- spocilicfttiQRs of clear mjeoj-aUle swelled

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free