The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 12, 1895 · Page 6
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, June 12, 1895
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A ViLLAINdUS Act. t» wtftit « fcffefe Mtasd Mils Ncllift ItAfriii^ton, the ev* j' ^ 'aftj t*6tH fffcm Iowa, in Clinton ttfj to 18t8. Budk :a proiriinefat business man and tt hiem- teftoHheeitycbtoneil,, The Matting* wtiHkfi is remewbered as eott* with several robberies, among cfimes having fobbed several , «6u«ty treasurers Jti northern Iowa , Counties, [Miss Harrington occupied a fiat in San Francisco, Smoke was dis* v «5v§red coming from her rooms'and an investigation discovered her murdered "Attd outraged body in the room which " iad been fifed, Ex-Senator buck was . fctibwa to have been a fridnd of the itttirtlered woman and he was sent for. Itfhile driving to the police court he was thrown from his carriage and re, eeived injuries from which he died.] v FOR 1-Hfc.E SILVER. Meeting of White Metal Men at lies Moines. tofis MotHfis, June 0.— The state silver convention called by the Bimetallic League adopted resolutions favoring ''the free and unlimited coinage of ' .both silver and gold at the ratio of 10 to'l, without the aid or consent of any /other nation on earth." Amos Steckel •was chairman and addresses were made by Judge Cole, Senator Bolter, B. M. Briscoe, J. R. Sovereign, Rev. . Dr. Bashor, Representative Taylor. Perry Engel, Fred White and jas. B. "Weaver. DES MOINKS, June 7.—The free silver democrats met at the Savery house. Resolutions were adopted favoring the free coinage of both gold and silver at -..the, ratio of 10 to 1, without waiting •for action by other nations. MULCT LAW. tf. JJew Complication Has Arisen at Clinton. CLINTON, June G. —A new complication has arisen here from an unlookcdi-for source. There were twenty-six pieces of property used for saloons on which the mulct tax was not paid. The • county treasurer advertised the property for sale for the tax, and twice did he try to Sell them, but no one would bid on them, although many of the ' properties were worth much more'than the tax. It is now the intention of the, county attorney to proceed against all 1 ' delinquents and serve injunctions ' ^against them and begin suits against those who have not paid but have quit ''selling 1 . Still the county is unable to get the tax. WERE UNREALITIES. T' - So Claims a Christian Scientist of Diphtheria and Death. iDA.VENroivr, June 8.—Charles A. '/Owen, Christian Scientist, arrested for 1 failing' to report a case of malignant ' diphtheria for quarantine, was tried , and the testimony was decidedly novel. Owen asserted that diphtheria and .death were unrealities, and denied ^ that he was a physician. In treating ' the sick he read to them from the bible ' and prayed over them. His regular •charge was S3 a visit. The justice lined him $50 and costs and he will be prosecuted under the state 'law for practicing the healing art without a license. A PARDON IS DENIED. "i? i *V **, £" JSf'l George M. Yaw I ( <!uven Mast Serve. Ills fy'' Time, WASHINGTON, D. C., June 7.—The ' president has denied the application lor pardon for George M, Van Leuven, convicted in the federal court of the northern district of Iowa for violation of the pension laws and sentenced to a fine and imprisonment. Pardon was asked on account of ill-health. The president finds that he is leniently 'treated and his condition is not suf- ,'ficient to justify the pardon, A MUCH ENRAQED HUSBAND. George SteJzor, of Jiurt, Shoots Ills Wife - uud Fred Keath, I- Ir fefc- , June 8. — George Stelzer came and finding Fred Keath of 'Jrvington, jn the house with his wife, drew ft 32-caJibre revolver and shot his wjfe in the arm and Keath in .the 'head, Bqth were arrested on the of adultery, pWA MASONS June the Maspnje Grand as ipJlpwB! Geo, W, flail, , graM muster; J?, S, treasurers Th,ep, S, $ww« * • « t9 %&?<$<\#i'- - \m '£. -*->•-!;'''. -T» . n ,~*~ f rft mfa % tHfe, iWMj-'^W, gUfpow Hi , Jttfti ft.*-A dastardly ftt- lea ftlles east of here wreck thg easfcbwifid frenvef limited the C.j K. t A P. The tfaift Was gdifig at a rfcasbnable speed wfaeii it fettddenly struck a fail ff otti whicli twelve spikes and the fish plates at both ends had been removed* and laid uttdef the fail which was thus raised several inches out bi line with the eontiectihg rail, undoubtedly tot the put-pose of derailing atid wrecking the train. The engine and tender jolted over the misplaced rail without ieav* ing the track, but the bag-gage and mail caf left the rait 'and was shunted around diagonally. The engine bfrought the train to a stop within a distance of 100 feet. No clue. NOT THE MAN, Mrtn tvho Found ft I'ockethook Arrested •for Stealing It. CnusTON, June 16.-—Nelse Miller and his father, who Were robbed of $5,000 on a "Q" train between Albia and Ot- tutnwa a few days ago, went to Albia, where they found a man who had been arrested charged with the theft. It appears, however, that the man had found the poeketbook by the side of the railroad tracks with $4,700 worth oi securities, but no money, and had turned it over to the authorities. The man was released, as it was clearly shown that he was innocent, the thief having taken the money, $300. and thrown the poeketbook from the train. SCARLET FEVER. An Kplrtemlo of tlio Disease In Jackson : ' ,- '•'• '.''•'••'• [ ' : County. ...... - .' . MAQUOKKTA, June 10.—An epidemic of scarlet fever 1 prevails here, although the physicians and board of health are trying to keep it qUiet. There are at present over fifty cases in the town, but a strict quarantine is being maintained 'in the hope of preventing further spreading^ ROBBED OF $5,OOO. Illinois Man Has HlK I'ockotB Picked on a Train. CRKSTOX, June 0.—John Miller, from Aurora, Ills., a passenger on a Burlington train en route to Creston, was robbed of about $5,000 and notes, near Albia. Officers have arrested the pickpockets at Albia. CONDENSED 1T1SAIS. Isaac Dickerson is now on trial at- Gienwopd for wrecking the Cass County Bank. Reduced rates on the certificate plan to Des Moines and return on all railroads on June 17, 18, 10, 23, 24 and 25. A first-class law school has been organized at Bes Moines. It gives a thorough course, leading to the degree of LLB. Write V. ; S. McNutt for catalogue. If your shoes or their fit don't suit you, send to Ingalls-Chapman Co., Des Moines, for handsome catalogue from which you can order . intelligently. Shoes delivered free of expense. .THK first anniversary of Hoo-hooism in Iowa was celebrated at Clinton a few nights ago by a big meeting, attended by prominent Hoo-hoos ^from all over the state. Minneapolis, St, Louis, Chicago and other points. At the great June trotting meeting at Des Moines, Joe Patchen (2:04) will.'. go a fast mile on the 18th; Jno. R. Gentry (2:03%), the world's fastest stallion, on the IDth; Robert J. (2:01'$'), the fastest horse that ever lived, on the 20th. One fare round trip b a all railroads, Des -Moines now has a manufactory and plating plant. The Kenyon-Cooper Bicycle Co. is doing bicycle repairing, remodeling special w.heels tor racing purposes, etc., fine machine work, model making, stamping, baked, enameling, nickel plating, copper plating or oxidizing, bronzipg* lacquering, etc. Pella dispatch: The failure of the First National bank .has many sensational features, The bank's affairs are in bad shape and could not stand an approaching examination. E. R. Cassatt is president of the bank. He is well known in Iowa, having served as state senator. J, IT, Stubenrauch, postmaster upder Cleveland's first administration, has been cashier of the bank for some years. Recently he resigned, it ifc supposed because he discovered the true situation, Mr, Cassatt had been speculating tp a considerable extent on the Chicago board pf trade and had suffered heavy Josses Of late, one amounting to abput 814,000, the first of Jast week, For some time pgtst he ha,s been drinking hearty, fe>UB$ay worping Cassatt was discovered }B the ban}? lying on a cpt wet with b}ppi| wbjpb haft opwd frpin, three ygly gash.es jjj hJS t^pat'SBfl frpro a Bllgfct WQHfld Jft hjs rl£h.t leg, Jle was ir tb> ijiflvieiicp qf Bfljaespte the njjftijre <?f the i it ts belieyed he wjU reeover, is Qa.,' rfl. vnrff •vr-ttfi-'iT,--* • • ^f»^f* jtWf it J ,i<f :t.\, -f-f -,,{li v,/ 5 t'•'*; fj/f',J- jA-v j.,,r. *-M~M' "• fTSt.SU n 01'lWfl.lB » K>i nf.' *n +. If. Altfeid and Hihrittaten Fofmlne ft 3 Cm6AGO f June 8,— A stieciat to the Tlnies-flerald" ffom Springfieid, 111., says: It is no IdHger* a secret that the Illinois sllveritei, under the leadership ol Governor Altgeld and William ll. Hifarichsen, Intend to cut loose from the present national democratic" organization and form a new democratid free silver party, The platts were laid months ago, and so fur everything has worked smoothly in the interests of the managers of the new departure. The echoes of the silver convention had scarcley died away when Chair" man Uinrichsen declared that the state committee would now start in on the national w.ork. "If the national committee refuses to call a national democratic convention," ; Mr. Jlin- richsen said, ," we shall call on the state committees of the various states to act with the Illinois committee in calling such a convention. The result of such a national conference will be the same as that of our state convention! It will unify the party and leave the gold men in a .hopeless minority." This bold utterance^ is backed up by Governor .Altgeld,. who informed a . representative of i. The Times-Herald- that the calling of a national convention 'was the original purpose of the men who Called the Illinois silver convention. "I was the originator, or rather, one of the originators, of the Rational convention scheme," the governor said, f'and I did everything in my power to secure its adoption. We are not content with simply expressing our conviction. Wo are going to fight for them and push the fight all along the line." -.."•.. CUBAN REBELLION. LONDON, June 7.—The Standard inti-. mates that when the Cuban insurrection is ended, Spain \yill ask the United States to pay part of the cost of suppressing it for'failing to stop the shipment of arms and men to aid the in- >surgents.,. The damages collected by the United States from Great Britain lor allowing men to go to the assistance of the south during the rebellion is pointed out as a parallel case. M'ADr.ip, .June 7.—Captain-General Campos, in view of the expected landing of additional Cuban revolutionists, asked.reinforcements of six battalions. The cabinet decided to .send him ten, KEV WEST, Fla., June 9,— Thereport; of ' a filibustering expedition leaving here is confirmed. It left on a schooner, and was towed to Cuba by a tug boat.which was in waiting for her outside, ''About 300 heavily armed men went fr r om Key West, including Gens. Roloff and Sanchez and about 200 from Tampa, which latter the schooner already had'aboard when she put in at Key AVest. The tug was purchased by the Cubans and has two small cannons aboard for defense. • THE ADVANCE IN LEATHER. The immense advance in the"price of hides and. leather is 'Causing a great deal of comment, W, B. Bentley, of thti firm of Bentley & Olmsted, of Des Moines, one of the largest wholesale shoe houses in the west, in speaking of the remarkable condition of the market, said: "Nothing like this advance has ever before been known in the leather business. Some kinds of hides have advanced 150 per cent in the last few months, while leather which sold last summer at 8 cents is now 15 cents, and sole leather which sold at 31 cents is now 80 to 38 cents, and going-higher. As there is undoubtedly a real scarcity, prices of leather must rule higher for some time to come. It has been reported that' our factory at West Pullman is closed. This is incorrect, On the contrary, it is turning out over 3,000 pairs of shoes daily. Having purchased a large amount of leather before the advance, we have been able to continue selling at lower prices than we could have done otherwise," WAS SHORT LIVED, Republic Formed in Formosa CollupHcs. UCNO KONG, June 7.—The republic proclaimed a few days ago in Formosa has collapsed and President Tang has escaped. Tho Chinese force$ in the northern part of the island became disorganized at the approach of the Japanese troops and the soldiers pf the president of the republic joined the mob in rioting, looting and burning government buildings at Taipet l-'u and JJohe. * SHOT, 7,->-Captain Clayijo, >vho Shot and seriously wounded Captain Qp»era.l Brjma. J$ive,r§, §fter the latter JUKI reused him tl ha,s beep ehpt* until we lft§j>:kQmeftt. fMi 6rtARjN9K > Chicago and ,,0.r Jflfle 8.— 0&6 oi the mpst ufi-lqtte 'contests, ever held occurred at Cunimifigsvllle when Andy fimweifi, of Swift's works, in Chicago, became the 'champiefl butcher of the United States. Emwein and Joseph I*afuaka, of Cincinnati, were the contestants, the killing and dressing of a steer each Was the work of five minutes and fortytwo seconds, the record that each sought to break. Bach man had a helper. Emwein'won by killing, skinning and completely dressing his steer tin five minutes and seventeen seconds, Paruaka got through in si* minutes and . thirty-three seconds, temwein Will defend his title against all comers ( . OLNEY PROMOTED. The Attoi-ney General Becomes Secretary of State. ' WAsiUNotoN, June 8. — President Cleveland has, appointed Richard J, Olncy secretary of state and Judson Harmon, of Cincinnati, O.,is appointed to fill the place of attorney general, made vacant by the promotion of 01- ney. Mr. Harmon has been for a long time judge of the common pleas court, at Cincinnati, and is a man of about 50 years of age, one of the most conspicuous lawyers in the west, and upon the retirement of ex-Governor iloadley from his Cincinnati firm upon his removal to New York, Mr. Harmon took his place at the head of the firm of Harmon, Colston, Goldsmith & Hoadley, the last named being a son of ex- Governor Hoadley, of Ohio. RECORDS BROKEN. The Great Chicago-New. York Relay Kuu KiHletl. XEW YOIIK, June 0.—The great relay bicycle rim from« Chicago to this city was finished by the two wheelmen on the last;.relay at the boulevard and Sixtieth street. They broke the former record. As the first bicyclist rode up to the finishing point the time record for making 1,000 miles was 04 hours, 57 minutes, 30 seconds, which may be further reduced or increased by later calculations. BEAR TAKES A HAND. About to be Begun Between Japan and KuHgiu. ST. PETEKSHUIKI, June 10.—The evacuation of Corea by the Japanese will form the subject of negotiations between the Russian and Japanese governments as soon as the evacuation of the Liao Tung peninsula is definitely settled. SLATED' FOR A RED HAT. Satollt to Be Created Cardinal Shortly. ROMK, June 9.—It is stated on good authority that Satolli will be created cardinal at the next consistory. BREVITIES. TVjwrtTS";*'-* *ir*- i-«sw "^J" l^m*^^ 3 ^'^- 0 ^ JpP^ <1 * r w"v$?*3 I SPW - mM ! M^MM,^^mW (?ha 1'jjfQSiO.I the most*' tSei'lous /(fin FHY»r«iu "«fp-Sf? ,*!p* fW?85v bpA*I^M~ ~~~ m Ix a contest for the champioashi p a Cummingsville, near Chicago, Andy Ernwein, of Swift's works, dressed a steer in five minutes and seventeen seconds. i Chicago dispatch: For three years Secretary Gresham had not drawn his 330 monthly pension from the Chicago pension office. He had never surrendered it, but for some reason had not made any call for it. There is an accumulation ^f $1,100 to his credit. The pension was granted for wounds received at the battle of Atlanta. Under the laws ot the department this accumulation is subject to the order of his wife and the pension of $30 per month will go to her. At Madrid, Spain, Major Clavijo, an infantry officer, walked into the office of General Primarevia,'captain general of Madrid, whom Jie saluted. As he dropped his hand after touching his cap, Major Clavijo drew a revolver, and without a moment's warning, fired two shots at the general, both of which took effect in the chest. General Primarevia fell to the floor mortally wounded, and his assailant attempted to fire again, but General Aymerich, who was present, struck the assassin down with his sabre, and summoning the guards, had him taken to prison. The Illinois democratic state silver convention at Springfield last week adjourned after a session, in the course of which there was but little dissension. Resolutions were adopted declaring in favor of the use of both gpld and silver as the standard money of the United States at the ratio of 10 to 1 "without waiting for the action of any other nation," also endorsing the action pf the democratic state central committee jn calling the convention, an,d instructing the cojninjtteq tp carry out the will of the cPByention, by inaugurating' a campaign pf education a.n.4 tJiprPHgljly organizing the demo- c»;ftcy thrpugjjowt the state on the la|4 down j$ the resplutions, dein~p.era.tje m.epjb.erjj pf cppgress a.l*6Q ,|ostouete^ to 2 wry Jjayp fcfr governor, Jtefnife* {8 Adop l»ropw*ed fjeforlfti Uk fiehalt 6^ tWe AttnGMan*. Cojf8fAijTiJr&w,te f Stifle 8.—The reply 'of the, Ttorki&h government to the notes of the representatives of Great Britain, France find ttussia ito .regard to the proposed refofms in Armenia has been delivered to the envoys. The porte's answer is not Satisfactory. The Turkish government does not agree tP the principle Of the control of the proposed reforms by the poWers< After receiving the reply the envoys of the three powers held a meeting, at which they decided to refer the whole mattef ,to their respective governments. The position is serious, as last week the Uritish embassy informed the porte that Great Britain had resolved not to accept any modification of the propositions affecting reforms in Armenia, and the representatives of the other powers have made the same declaration to the porte. The reply of the Turkish government causes surprise, and it is thought that such ah answer would not have been given without encouragement from some European power. Hut the presence of the British Mediterranean squadron, Consisting of seventeen ships at Beyrout, points to ah agreement between Great Britain, France and Russia to force Turkey to comply wilh the demands of the powers. Consequently, interesting news may shortly be flashed from Beyrout, Syria, where it is believed the British fleet will be called upon to' siipport the • demands of the three powers. CONSTANTINOPLE, June 7.—-There are signs of improvement in the Armenian controversy, and there is now hope that the sultan will accept the inevitable as gracefully as possible. H LOXDON, June 10. — The Exchange Telegraph company is semi-officially informed that Turkey is very firm and intends to remain so because the sultan believes the whole Armenian question is merely a huge insurrection supported and encouraged by the nonconformist ministers.of Great Britain and America. TREATY OF PEACE. Provisions Between China and Japan, WASHINGTON, June 8.—Minister Denby, of China, has furnished the state department a synopsis . of the treaty of peace between China and Japan. The commercial provisions sire as follows: A new treaty of commerce is to be made immediately after this treaty is ratified and until that treaty is made the Japanese are to have a favored nation's treatment. Six months from the date of the present treaty, April 10. the following concessions "to take effect: 1. The following ports to be opened to Japanese trade, residence, industries and manufactories: Sha Shih, in Hapei; Chung Ding, in Snechuan; Suchow, in Kiang Su, Hong Chow, in Chekiang. 2. Steam navigation. on the upper Yangtse river from Ichung to Chung King, and 011 Woosung river and the canal from Shanghai to Suchow and Hong- Chow. . ,' ii. Japanese may rent or hire warehouses for storage of goods in interior China free of taxes or exactions. 4. Japanese may engage in manufacturing and may import machinery at all ports. In a previous dispatch, dated April 22, Minister Dehby states that Vice Consul Bandinal, of New Chwang, in the territory, still- occupied by Japanese troops, has received communications from the Japanese authorities announcing that a special commission for the port had been appointed and that commerce would .be carried on with certain restrictions usual and essential during jnilitary occupation The customs duties, fees, etc., levied upon imports and exports are to be the stune as prevailed under Chinese rules, SHORT OF SAILORb. A Serious Problem Confronts Our Navy Department, WASHINGTON, June (>,—It is becoming each day a more serious problem for the navy department here, to man our new ships with the small number of sailors allowed by law. In recent years there have been constant additions to the ships of the new navy, but congress has not seep fit to increase in like proportion the number of sailors allowed to man them. The battle ships Maine, Texas, Lancaster, Indiana, Oregon, Iowa and Ma'ssachu- setts will soon be ready for service and sailors have not been provided by congress for them. There are said to be vessels lying in dock which cannot be sent out for lack of sailors. It is probable when congress meets again Secretary of the Navy Herbert will be obliged to make a prompt appeal for niore men. % 4r»1s»tiQn» If you wish tp Jparn something of tbe irrigated land, read "The Qpjprnola. the ftWtbQ? was |» Grand JunoUo» wjjjle'l w»s there. He will prebafcly write about it Jeter. While waging |or this article to appear j S b«}{ Pleasure to sending you what others lt< n^P* rP, ht> j Denver) Colo. be, en pwltipg 1 aw'oy the win-. fop $Jie slimmer, She examining hev sea> ftpally re Wa rfegA to •'»BjMj&*»'w> fP$ " florrtefs. felsewherfe ifc this issue is fc» on Iowa products at the state. telh A question now much discussed ini th« fow4 press is this: Shall Iowa tffo*? ridh atod build up cities Within her oWtt borders, or send her money away 19 build sea-board cities? Over $8,800,000 afe yearly carried from Iowa for fife insurance alone, to the vaults 6f eastern syndicates. We want .to, impress on ouf readers the vast benefit that would flow to every citizen W keeping these millions iti Iowa afla putting them into factoHes, new- industries, trade and commerce. It would give labor to the unern ployed, increase the public revenue and add to municipal, county and state taxes* These millions with their 4<jetiintolH» tions year by year passing into the\ channels 'of business and honle> industries woiild give to our people thrift and prosperity, and solidity ftnd strength to our proud commonwealth* Every farmer and business man m Iowa should see the importance of this, and if he has* property to insure ask for some one of the good home fire insurance companies. The stock companies are all good. The law makes them solid and safe and the state auditor has personal supervision .over them and keeps a close scrutiny of their reserve and securities, Give the home companies the preference and thus help your neighbor and also lieip> yourself. These home fire insurance companies are doing much for us. They employ a large force. It is estimated that the number of people receiving support from them in Iowa, exceeds 20,000. In addition to salaries and losses, they pay vast sums for rents, taxes, printing, stationery and other necessary expenses, all of which, goes among our own people, and which would be greatly increased if their business was increased by turning to> them the money .which is thoughtlessly sent out of the state by insuring with non-Iowa o companies. This paper hopes to see the day when every dollar of the millions now leaving the state, for insurance will be placed with Iowa companies. This line of practice- carried into all avenues ot business- would rapidly enrich and bless our state—would procure present and continued prosperity to Iowa people. FEARFUL CLOUDBURST. Many Persons Missing:, Probably Drowned. STUTTGART, June 7.—A tremendous, cloudburst occurred over the Wurtemburg portion of the Black forest, and the river Eyach burst its banks. Many houses at Balingen, Prommern, Dirrangen and Lannf were swept away. Many persons are missing, and it is feared were drowned. Ten were" drowned at Balingen, seven at Frommern and nine are missing at Stuttgart, Ten were drowned at Lannf. STUTTGART, June 8.—Telegrams received from the Black Poresb district of Wurtemburg, which was deluged by~ a cloudburst and inundated by the consequent overflowing of the river Eyach, state that fifty persons were killed in. the Balingden district and all of the bridges spanning the . river were carried away. CENTRAL AMERICAN TROUBLE. Costa cKlea Preparing for War With Nicaragua. SAN JOSE, Costa Rica, June S.—Everything possible is being done to put this country in a good position for defense. The typography of such an invasion by Honduras and Nicaragua combined will be difficult. 11 the four other- Central American republics combine against her, it is believed she will receive Colombia's help, with which she can hold her own, Costa Rica will make no further concessions, but will rest pn President Cleveland's decision with reference to the boundary, NEBRASKA FEUD, Brothers-in-law Fight it Out and One IB Killed, CRAWFORD, Neb., June 8,—J. A. Jones and Thomas Barnes, brothers- in-law and prominent cattlemen, engaged in a pistol duel, Jones' horse was shot from under him. lie continued the battle afoot and was .soon, killed. It was the result of an old- feud. *.'; IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT Dr;s MOIMKS. June 3, 1895.—J. i\ Rowley, of Des Moines/ manufacturer of artificial limbs, has been granted a. copyright for an artistic design'• emblematic of his profession. An, eagle is bearing aloft a shield and upon the shield is the picture of atf artificial leg. TWO additional patents' haye been allowed to Ueo, \Y, Parspns,' of Newton, for improvements relating to his automatic band cutter and feeder' that has been successfully introduced a,nd practically used as a valuable labor^ saving-machine so that it already has- a good reputation among farmers ana dealers m threshing machines, A, it, Caldwell, of Summerset, has been allowed a patent for a Dining machine,' n which a tapering shalt project* laterally from a movable earrWe to cut ^ continuous opening under a vein of coal and as wide »s the shaft is lone, TT S -<. he i ™ achlne i» advanced, Seven united states patents were issued to Iowa inventors on 2,8th of. May Printed copies of the drawings and speqficatipns of any one patent sent to anv address for 85 cents. mfprmation fpy inventors free G.

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