The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 5, 1895 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 8

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 5, 1895
Page 8
Start Free Trial

MILLION. , nei^ deal has in eeflfi««tidfc With the iw* The the t*6lk r .^$Mtl«£uf*fer thtib the filing w tfiH petitidfi »i eettstfit with thecounty fe "" - wa| abt ft .^5,;^ ttet i lnat lhe d ub right td pass Ofl its This decision Was affiftfted thV supfetfie edurt. fhis throws burdefl of proof on the saloon and 6tt tiad they must do it with books. It has been almost .that there were ttot ' 'gefiulnff '• signatures- on... t&B. f i to make it Valid in folk county. This decision will undoubtedly clttfee every saloon in Polk county. It is not believed that the petition can, itt any WBy ( be proved valid and suffl' cient. ^______^____ -k . , KILLED HIS WIFE. ' ttftHhailtaifrn Man Say* He .Mistook . f For a IJufRliir. MAfcSHAtA/towjf, May 31.—Lewis Mttll* att electrician, shot and killed his wife at 3 o'clock a. in. Hall's story • of the affair is that he mistook his wife , for a burglar. He claims that about a week ago burglars endeavored to break 'into his •house,'and to be protected '-itora. them he purchased > a revolver, i. He says his wife awoke him about' 3 tfcloek from a sound sleep and said , that some one was trying to get into 1 tho house. Snatching his revolver ;' frorri tinder his pillow he. fired at the dim outlines of a form near the bed, ., \vhich upon, investigation proved his "wife, and realizing his mistake he hast> ily summoned the neighbors. The .' shot took effect in Mrs. Hall's left eye, ^-lodging in the brain and causing death in-'flv^hours. s The'coroner's jury _ ex-. onerated Hall. DROWNED. ^ r . V 3" 1 , * $"> Sad Accident to a Bather In the Iowa Klver. IOWA FALLS, June 1.—Grant Foster was drowned in the Iowa river at this , point In company with some com' panions he had gone to the river to bathe and several of them started across the river. When about half over, he atempted to "touch bottom," but could not and exclaimed, "I can't swim, help me.' 1 ' His companions reached the point where he had gone under but 't was" too : late,'"• and the 1 alarm was at once given and the river •was dragged by a large searching party. The body was recovered a short time after the/accident. He ••was a young man about 21 years of age. A STRANGE CASE. A Young Sioux City Girl Changing Color , . From White to Black. • Sioux CITV, May 31;—There is an unnatural phenomenon in the . case of af A young lady residing in this city, the cause of which is not at all manifest. The girl is 18 years of age,; enjoying good health, finely developed and the daughter of parents whose blood seems • to be of purest Saxon. But the- skin of-their daughter is changing color, large, regular black spots appearing all over her body. Physicians have been consulted, but they have been unable to explain the freak of nature, inasmuch as no symptoms of any dis- case'a're apparent. * F "' . IOWA MINERS. Works In Boone County Closed Indefinitely. BOONE, June 1.—The mines atFraser and Ineliene, in this county have closed down indefinitely, throwing about 800 men out of employment. These are the mines in which the miners went to work at the old scale May 1, with the understanding that immediate steps should be taken regarding the fixing of a new scale, The miners have refused to do anything in this direction, and the opera- ay they will get no more work, say they can't compete in ^he 't»)al bubinefo-s and pay the scale of 3893. • WAS CAUGHT' AT LAST, 4 Harness Tliief, Sent to Cjry, Juna a. -George Heiss' as p. harness thie.f has' been checVed, Judge Wade sen- hkw to five years in.the peoiton' at Aaamostt, whither Sheriff hes taken bin).. Heiss is a Cedar h«t has been committing in ,lql»oion county for ^n-rs, favmers being his chief K^W^^S^?'v / ' has decided to give liberal Iowa mahufactUfefS on the product of theif factoties. ' tt Will life & f rfthd thing tet 1 Idwa, and will se'f v0 16 Ball the atte'ttliba'rj! people visiting the fair to the possibilities of matilifaiS- u\ting la this state. t*ef softs later gated itt inafelnf exhibits eaa write to the seeretary df the faifi at toes Moines. The highest tifetaium offer-eel Is $20. Among , the articles for which pHs* miums afe offefed are the 'best displays of htiggies and carriages, boats, bicycles,, typewriters, musical 4 in* struments, furniture, flouf and taill productst clothing, factory made, starch, soaps, » "textile fabrics, paving and biiildifag brick, furnaces and heaters, glass, lithographing, stoves, well digging .apparatus, newspapers, printing and binding, and scores of other articles. ' DR. HUNTER ARRESTED, City Serious Cliarffc t,-tltl Agalnut a Sioux 1'hj'Hlclan. Sfoux CITY, June 2.—Dr. H. C. Hunter, the well known physician, has been arrested charged -with the illegal use of the mails. Recently one of his circulars fell into the postmaster's hands, in which the doctor;' advertises his "Lying in" hospital and intimates that he'.will perform abortions, and offers liberal commissions for patients. The matter was placed in an inspector's hands, and a female deteetiv,e em-: ployed who arranged with the doctor to perform a criminal operation upon her. She went to his office and as the doctor took put his'instruments the in-; and took him; He ;was bound over to 'the federal grand jxiry inl-SSjOOO-bonds. ANOTHER SEVERE IOWA STORM Much Damage nnd J'oantble IJOBB of Life. Sioux CITY, June"''3.— Reports of s a tornado at 8truble, a town on the Sioux City & Northern, about fifty miles north, have bee'n received from railroad men. A large section of the track was washed out and it is believed much destruction was done. Three people are reported killed, but the report lacks confirmation.- -The worst storm, the railroad men think; occurred after they left.-.. •. ", DROWNED IN THE MISSISSIPPI. ir<ir A Sister Drowns While Trying to Save Little Brother. CLINTON, June ".~-A ^7-year-old son and a 10-year-old daughter of William Nagle were drowned in-the Mississippi river. They were playing on a log raft when the boy. fell in. In trying to save her brother the g}rl also drowned. , KILLEb'i-vBY . HIS SON. George Steveug.'KIllec}'- While Attempting ,; »f urMr. • COUNCIL BLUFps,,^ 1 " 3 2. — While intoxicated George' Stevens went to his home and after forcing the door, attempted to kill His wife , His j'oung step-son went to his mother's rescue and fired two shots, both taking effect in Stevens's body. Stevens will die. CONUKMfrKD last' At Columbus Junctio onne day week, while Freeman Bros, were ing a well at the'til!e, works., they struck a flow of natural gas at a depth of 14,5 feet, and it had sufficient' pressure to lift a fifty-pound weight. A short distance from Cohijnbus Junction there is a collection of several houses which have been heated with natural gas for several years past, and the supply of gas and pressure both appear to be stronger as time passes. It is claimed that on a line drawn northeast from Fairfield to Columbus Junction gas has been found in a number of places where parties were sinking deep wells. It is known to exist in a number of localities v in Jefferson county, and it has all, the Characteristics of the natural gas of the east, The Weather a ud Crop Bulletin says; "Despite the adverse weather conditions, the spring grain- crops are generally dping fairly well. Some progress hab been noj ed in recovery from effects of recent frosts, The corn crop is »little more than holding its own in the conflict with cold weather And cut worms. Considerable replanting has been reported, ftnd planting operations will continue until after June 1st, assuring a large for crease in the acreage. In numerous localities fall, rye was blighted by ^reesing.temper^ture, »jjd it is being cut for fodder.' The damage to fall wheat has not been extensive. Pastures and meadows 'have materially suffered from lack of rain, The hay crop must necessarily be light*" fann loans write to ilie Security & Trust Op,, pes Mawee, Jay njunefl ^shngQR was Sxsr Mail stearne'f shi^ (tolima was betweeti ManzaniJla and Acftpulco on May 2t, and the pfesenb indications are that 6¥e? 160 persons perished. Only nineteen arekttoWn td have beefc saved. The CtJlimfe was an irrtn. vessel of S.OOd.tOns burden. She Was built hy Roachj of I'hilartelphia, alld sailed from thfs r 131ty bn the 18th Usst.> la command df Captain. J* F« Taylof. she was boutid for Panama. From information at hand it is thought the ship foundei-ed off Mati^anilla, and the catastrophy is believed to have been due to an accident to tho machinery. Citjf os"Msnaco,vJvme i.—At-»6,bout 8 o'clock on the morning of the 3?th, in latitude 18 degrees, 38 minutes north; and longitude 104 degrees, 14 inittutes west, hear Cuyntlan, the Colima was stttick by a powerful veering wind and' was driven upon a coral reef and sunk, with a large hole staved in her side near the prow. Capt. J. F. Taylor, after displaying •'•masterly- skill in the management of the vessel, was killed by a falling mast. The first pilot and first engineer were also killed, and Soon after the ship struck the reef she went down in 130 fathoms of water. Nearly twenty-four hours later the coast line steamer San Juan picked up sixteen survivors and carried them into the port of. Manzanillo. Five others swam ashore at Coapuyanok and five, more, three cabin passengers and two sailors, were, subsequently rescued by a government boat sent out by the Pacific, Mail Company's agents. Onehun- dreiii and eighty-eight person** are known to have been drowned and, twenty-six were saved. • " :• TURN IN THE TIDE. ., Twenty-five Thousand Men Hccelve Uqtter •' ' • • ;' ' Pay. . • ' PiTTsnuno, June 8.—The advance of ten per cent to the wages of the Carnegie employes, which was announced a fortnight ago has gone into effect. Twenty-five thousand men are affected by the raise, this being the first turn in the tide of depression which Was inaugurated by the sweeping, reduction's of 1893 which precipitated the riots and bloodshed at 1 lestead. -The em- ployes .benefited by the change are. distributed as follows: ' Homestead Steel Works,.4,000 men; Edgar Thomp- s6n Blast Furnace and Steel .Plant, (i.OOO men; the.two Union Mills in the city, 3,000 men; the Lucy Furnaces, 1,000 men; Duquesne 'Steel Works, 'ii.fiOO' men; '-the'Beaver Nail Works, 1,500 men. It is claimed by sdme that even with the advance the" wages of the Carnegie men are lower than those prevailing elsewhere, although it is admitted that the improved.machinery used in the Carnegie works greatly increase the.oucput per man and hericj increases the renumeration of these paid by the ton or piece.. THIRTY-THRIVE DEAD. Deplorable Accident to a Lumber Knft. OTTUMWA, Ont., June 1.—A terrible accident occurred on the Spanish river by which thirty-three men lost their lives. A courier; just arrived, could give only meager, details. He says a party of lumbermen were camped on a crib of square lumber for the night. It was moored near the head of a rapid ana broke from tho moorings and carried the men into the swift running waters, - " • ' EXPLOSION AT SEA. •fofcnnt ICrefti, Wf J8«* frfttvtftti?, Affttfi It Wttthftr. June S.-**The- ftthletic eon« test between 1 western coiretfefc wnswoft by the tlnivefsity t>l talifornia, the score blsifig as lollowsi Cftlifornifti 3§j Michigan, if', Iowa, 10; llijhois, fS; Wiscbnsin, J2j Chieafb, li; ldw~a iTa Ivef stty, 105. North western,' 7f ,st. Alhahs, 3; Cetttef, K»ttt«cky. 3; Lake Forestj 4. Three AmerScah 'colleges are tied. John V. CHlm, of Iowa, repeated his performances of the, week before by rtinnlfig ioO yai'ds 5h te^i se'coads atid 22o yards in twehty«twb seconds, tieing best previous college fecoi'ds in both events. MANUFACTORIES OPEN AGAIN, ttesume JUislntss And Increase tile Wage* of IJnipioyei. New ,T.onK, .June 2.7—ttra'dstreet's says! "Reports from manufacturing industries at seventy-five cities east of the Rocky Mountains show that more than 227 important manufacturing concerns started up between April 1 and a week ago, by reason Of which 53,000 employes have secured work. But the additional and significant fact is found in the report tha$, wages of ho fewer than J/fyoOO 'industrial employes have been advanced within the period, an average of 10 'per cent, of whom six-sevenths received the advance without striking." FRENCH STATESMAN WRATHY. Rep- AWAV W WASH* f Hfe 2Sf M, tte SnffeHnf . W«* Oettlhf Better tJntll ft Slltirt fliU6 BerofS b*ftth. May S8.— Waltef Q.. .lie I>»e« Not Like to llnvo France resented lit Kiel.' PAIUS, Juno S.-r-In the senate Mar•<l«is de. rAngle-Beaumanoir 'atta.cked^. the government for sanding warships to take part in the opening of the Baltic sea canal. M. Hanatoux, the foreign minister, denied that the presence of a French warship at Kiel was equivalent to abandoning Alsace- Lorraine to the Germans. France, he said,' was able in keep pace with iGeihiariy iwiiii'putialtering the sense or tile merit of authority of'the nation which'was faithful to its traditions and confident of its destiny. STEAMERS COLLIDE. Onu Sinkf) and Three of the Crew Drown." Ai.rEKA, Mich., June 1.—During a heavy fog the Canadian steamer Jack collided with the steel steamer Norman, of .Menominee, opposite Middle island.. ; The Norman sank immediately. •The cook, wheelsman- and fireman were killed. The barge Sicken picked up the ; balance of the crew. The Norinan was valued at $900,000; insured •for $175,000. The Jack is afloat, but badly, damaged. DURA NT'S TRIAL. Twenty-eight Lived Lost on a Gunboat. GUAYAQUIL, Ecuador, June :i, —The boilev of the Ecuadorean gunboat Surce exploded, killing the commander and fourteen men, and injuring seventeen more, thirteen fatally. At the time of the accident the boat was carrying troops to Muchala to attack the rebels, • ' , WAR PENDING. Costa Kjca nnrt NIparugui* Will Untlouht- ed^ly Kesort to Arms. SAN JOSE, Costa. Rica, June 1.—The general opinion is that it will be difficult to avoid a war with Nicaragua, Public opinion seems to favor such a war. Military preparations continue, Sphrngo'g 91,000.000 UIioHmutlo Cure Is a liquid 'internal medicine made expressly to cure permanently all Kinds or Gout, Rheumatism and Neuralgia. Not a "cure all." Pleasant, harmless, certain. WU not cure in _ or 3 aays. If ,you are a sensible person you know It takes time to pure a deep peated dls^ order like rheumatism. A remedy for sensible people who don't expect a miracle for 85c. Prompt relief, always. "Square aeatynjt and satisfaction" ow motto. Perhaps'you' don't fancy-our< style. • l| not, don't write to us. 60,000 bottles Bold this year and ?5,000 people cured. Ten thousand true testimonials. Cost {1.90 per bottle, enough «PP 18 days. Higheat references in every eowty in the .United States, -, A4Ylee ?ree, A few good agencies left, 3WANSQN RHjgUjWATlQ gpRg CO., (wners) .pearboyntv'ftWcago, n the- UiJml .of July. May 1 the' lit Will Come Up SAN- FUAKCISCO, was arraigned in the' superior.' 'court for the murder, of .Blanche 'Lamont and Minnie Williams, pleading not guilty in each case. Both trials were set for July 22. Counsel for the defense gave notice that they would probably applyfor a'change of -venue. Durant maintained his unconcerned appearance throughout the proceedings; _________ _ SWINE FEVER, Importation of Plffs Prohibited by Austro- Jluiigury. BUDA PESTH, May 81.—In the lower house of the Hungarian diet it was an- the.*goyernment .that iu view of, the existence of swine fever in the Steinburch district, which disease is said to have been imported from the United States, Great Britain and Denmark, the importation of pigs into the Steiuburch district is prohibited, OLNEY MAY GET IT. Probable Siu'cossoj. to Secretary Ciresham. TVAsmNOTox, June 'A. —It can be stated on authority that the president has not up to this timo indicated to any person what his yiows respecting the .appointment of a successor to tho late Secretary Groshnm. It is believed, however, that the • pro,spc>et favors the .tendering of the position to Attorney General Olney. TRAINING, at Asbnry CORBETT IN The Prize Fighter Will Fiu-lt. NEW YORK, June 1,—Champion Jim Corbett 1ms gone to Asbury Park to begin his preparatory training for his fight with Fit^swimons. He intends to remain there until the 1st of July, at least, in order that ho inay be in good condition when the time and place of battle fire announced, the Oen, At their sta};e convention republicans ofQh'io nominated Asa L, ll«shneU for governor, It is s^ted, says » Seoul dispatch, that Count loouy, Japanese minister \Q Covea, ig about to Jeaye Cores. It is beiieved this indicates a change in the Japanese .ir, .— . Gtesham, sfedfetafy* of state, is dead. He died at liis this morning-. When he was tkkeii sick four Weeks agd the physician diagnosed his case as gallstone ifa the bladder. His pleurisy symptoms were overlooked for almost thiftyslx hours. The attending phy- i'eiati later discovered that the secretary was suffering from an acute case of pleurisy, probably caused by exposure while riding out to WoOdley, the president's country place, at night In the meantime the gallstone had passed. The secretary's right lung was affected, the 'cavity being already filled with pleuritic fluid. .. Itis respiration rose to 43. The physicians decided not to tap the cavity, but to rely on absorption to get rid of the exuded fluid. Gradually Secretary Oresham grew better. The respiration was reduced to almost normal. On the 2i)th, when Dr. Johnson thought all danger passed, the left lung suddenly became affected and filled rapidly. Since then cifher Dr. Johnson or the consulting physlcSon has been at his bedside constantly, as have Mrs. Gresham and the secretary's son-in-law, Mr. Andrews. He passed li Very bad night Saturday and a bad. jday Sunday, suffering so much pain that Sunday niglft he was placed under the influence of opiates. He was kept more or less under their influence yesterday. His long. illness weakened the secretary greatly, and it is said his physicians decided that in his exhausted condition he could not undergo an operation for the removal of the fluid. The fact that the secretary hail stomach trouble for years and was ; obliged - to diet .militated against arty rapid - recovery of strength. - Secretary Greshami had an attack of pleurisy years ago; ' He also suffered much from his wounds, being at one time bed-ridden for years. Notwithstanding these facts, Dr. Johnson says he had a great deal of vitality. [Walter Quinton Gresham wasvborn near Lanesville, Harrison county, Irid., March 17, 1833. His grandparents emigrated from Virginia to Kentucky, from- which state they removed to Indiana, while his parents- were children. AValter .Gresham's . early education was obtained in the country schools of the neighborhood and one year in the state university at Bloomington, Ind., but he-did not- graduate. From the university- he went to Corydon, ' Ind..- -where he studied law while acting as deputy clerk, and in 1854 was admitted to tho bar. In ISliO he was elected to the legislature, and at the end of the session entered the federal service as lieutenant-colonel of the Thirtieth Indiana Infantry. In .1801 he was appointed colonel of the Fifty-third Judiana regiment and served under Grant until after the siege of Vicksburg when lie was made brigadier-general of the volunteers. General. ; Gresham was' , transfer red to Sherman's command at' the ''beginning of the .expedition against Atlanta and, tocic command of the Fourth division of the Seventeenth army corps. I.n the severe fighting before Atlanta he was wounded and disabled at Leggett'sHill, July 30, 186-1, when he was obliged to retire from active service, and on March 13, 1865, was breveted major-general of volunteers 'for gallantry. He then went to New Albany, Ind,, where he practiced law, and'in 1806 'he was a -candidate for congress on the republican ticket, but was defeated; 1 In 1809 President Grant appointed him judge of the 'United States district court for Indiana, In 1883 he resigned his judgeship to accept the _ postmaster-generalship under President Arthur. In 1884 he was transferred to the position of secretary of state. In December of the same year he was appointed United States circuit judge for the Seventh judicial district, • In 1884-1888 he was mentioned as a presidential- candidate. In 1893 President Cleveland appointed him secretary of state. | Funeral Services in M'aslitngton, WASHINGTON, May 30.— At 0:30 yesterday morning the body of the late' secretary of state was removed to the east room of the \Yhite House, The body bearers were eight stalwart sergeants of the Fourth artillery. The funeral services were conducted by Bishop Hurst, according to the ritual of the 'Methodist Episcopal chuvch. The procession, composed of President and Mrs, Cleveland, the members of the cabinet and their wives and the United States troops, Headed by the Marine band, then proceeded to the depot, where the remains were placed on a Baltimore «fc Ohio special for Chicago. _______ kilted. , Flft., Mfty SO.^fhS ------ D brings flews disctedilinf Mftrti's reported death. Pftsseftgef* assert that his death 16 not Relieved ih HaVaflft by either Cubans of Spanteh.- NASstJA, N. P., May Souths batm where Marti was killed occurred Mfcjr •near flifoa. The Cubans divided into two bodies, undef 6ome^ ftfifl Maceo.' Colonel SatidoVal, with S0<> peninsula? Spanish infantry, eh' countered 700 rebel - cavalry under Gomez. In the fifst' dhafge, the Ctibfttis rode down the Sp'awish advance, killiilg the sergeant tod WOfittdihg ot- captufihg the entire squad. • Sattdovat personally led the bayonet charge atod the Spaflish heroically held the ground, against the rebel horse, fighting the Cubans face to face. It is said Marti, who led the advance, fell in the thii'il charge, almost ..within the Spanish lines, pierced with seven "bullets, dome!! then came to the front and the Cubans made eleven successive fruitless atteiupts to break the Spanish, lines to recover Marti's body. In the- last charge Gomez was wounded and his horse killed under him. ; The Spaniards say they olily lost five kilfecl and six wounded. The Cubans had fifty killed and 100 Wounded. , AT CHICAGO. i Monument to Confederate Prisoners . Dedicated. CHICAGO. t-May 31 r —The monument to- the memory ; ^-of; 'G,000 Confederate prisoners whtJ^died : at Camp Douglan during th&S&jir. was dedicated yesterday at Oakwooj|~'eeto&tery 4 >vhere they ar» buried. The •• largest assemblage ot distinguished. Confederate veterans, ever seen -in the north, accompanied by their wives and 'families, was one- feature of the occasion. Those present, included Generals Gordon, Hampton,. Longstreet, Stephen D. Lee and Fitzhugh Lee. The dedicatory ;address was made - by General Waae- HaVnpton. of South-Carblina. ; LYNCHING IN MARYLAND. ' i A Mob Who Fcured Executive Clemency KcRort to Law. Kr.T.ioTT CITY, Mel., May 30. — Jacob- Ilensen, colored, convicted in Howard county for the murder of ''Daniel E. Shea, and sentenced to be hanged June- 7, was taken from the jail by a mob au an earlyVnjorning hour and hanged to the limb of a tree: - The lynching was the work of about twenty' ^determined men, who thus avenged the murder or Shea, which was one of the most brutal. crimes ever committed in Howard: county. The lynchers feared that the governor might be induced to interfere- and commute the sentence to life imprisonment. _ HORR-HARVEY DEBATE. I.j-iimn J. Gage to Aot as Referee for- Horr. CHICAGO, May 31.—Hon. Roswell. G. Horr ha.s asked Lyman J. Gage, president of the First National bank, to- act, as his referee during, the debate-between him and W. [I. Harvey, author of "Coin." Mr. Gage accepted and the Union League club tendered its rooms.. The debate will probably •last ten days. CUBAN REBELLION. to M,ay 31.— Th,e remains of .i'eshara* wore tejnpprarjly laid to rest in a v&u)t >n QakwQQd cemetery until the family shall have decided where the permanent resting place shall be, A lengthy cortege followed the bpdy. from tho depot to ,the cemetery, Th, e presidential party'ftbe rewind return^ at ,once t,9 Washington. Insurants Rented With Slight LORH. HAVAXA, June 1.— After an hour's engagement between a Spanish regiment and"l)00 insurgents between 13ay- amo and Manxanillo', the insurgents- were routed, leaving fifteen dead and a number of wounded on the field, carrying away a number of insurgents. Among the killed was the insurgent leader, Amador Guerra, and it is reported that the two other insurgent. chiefs, Reuter and Vega, were killed. Nine Spanish soldiers were killed. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT, Dps Mom;s, May 37, 1895.— A Patent has been allowed to llev. N, P. Mickelson, of DBS Moine.s for an article of manufacture adapted to be attaqhed to a p church pew for retaining cards, a pencil holding a hat, and alsq serving ,«.«» wardrobe , hook upon which t»< hang objects. Six United States patents were issued to Iowa inventors last week, as follows: To W, Britton. and W, 41, Sutton, of Uoope, f or a- diaphragm for locomotive .boilers; to J. Greff, of Rerasen, for a manure scraper; to W. and R. Hawkins, of Beacon, for a hoisting bucket; to W, Louden, of Fairfield, for a hnv &ling-; to L. M. Rich, of Cedar Rapids, for a pump; and to G. A. ' Trigrgs, of Lake Park, for a tinner's fire-pot. Printed copies of the drawings a,n<j specifications of any one patent sent tft any address for g5 cents. Valuable information for inventors free, THOMAS 0. AND J. JUwji QB>VW, __ Solicitors of of rga? «n, rod "• Cppquest ; of Arid Amerion" jo the May Century Magazine. That teUs the truth of Ut^h Bna Amoija » B 4 a c ? rtai^ pav" of Coiorado. The author w «is jp^SreiS I w^ tjh W g. JJe will ab(?ut it later, While ortW to e»sure w Mndipg you Q{ 803 than u only "eleven F ule(i}Q R ge, v -v y e , W *" W *** > .,;, population pf the' ^^ '.'&.,' A * IYIn.n^nn tvioi-1 lS«*™!?i.*i.»I* *• * .** i*

What members have found on this page

Get access to

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

Try it free