The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on September 4, 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, September 4, 1895
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niiimiiiiiPir^"""'""™--- -T. _. **£!*&%•> " '$ ^*g&&^*£&?. "' ^WJ^MIWN^^^NHBRITftNBEf;, ^ . ^,«D« WwfSdlf"fnnliftt-I¥S^S 1st fftilteff ttf i^^^&tilHSfctSflrtff- ?"-"'* 1 f>" 1 ' • mmi^^sas^^u^Lj^^^ibit. ^iJ. «.* If6m f s 'whether tiis -falhef fhe'tkeee mefi * .... ^M.^,,, ut*u. Martin, went td the .He 6* his tiBcte, whownsdrewnlfig, I Was Unable to save him of to regain i TUB shSre himself* Tlie fathr-r, Silas 1 ''Walker, thin plunged Ittj Was. grasped » l mifcnnd'iheneckby h!s''son ! aM bath v'-'Vefe drowned. The-young widow 5; . plates the Son survived his father a f eW ;" fcecdnds, and therefore inherited two* ./.thirds of his father's estate. The elder :,',- : widow claims the reverse, and that if ' her son inherited two-thirds his , ! 1 !)lnimediate death, if he die last, would t revert the property to her as his mother, and as she already had one* 1 third, the entire estate is'now hers . H ; Able attorneys have been retained on ibotli sides and a hot and bitter contest • ,|Will be the result. A question of ten .seconds time means thousands of 'dollars to either woman, as the Walkers . 'were quite wealthy. STRANGE DISAPPEARANCE. Prominent Young; Man of lies Moines * ' Dliappoirs. ', PBS MOINES, August 31.—On Thursday,.. August 22, Oscar Sherman, an 1 'employe as a clerk in the dairy com- .missioner's office at the state house, . left the office at 5 o'clock and went to v ihisfhbme in University Place. After ;, 'taking supper he packed his grip and ,' prepared to-go to Vinton on the Great . Western train.that evening. His wife ,, iwalked to the street car with him, and v Wd him good bye. Since that moment nothing has been seen or heard of Mr. jsherma'n. A letter from his parents jal Vinton states that he has not been /there and that they have not heard from him. Mr. Sherman has been employed as a clerk in the dairy commissioner's office since May, 1894, and iduring that time has won the tadmira- lion and esteem of all the officials and ' employes. No explanation can be had 'ot the affair. ' 1 '"'''" " " —•••»— VU^BIWU. ••«*»•. i. "••bJKwtVl. 4TKWV £, «¥**.»», Ml ,:;^Ai^ B *«t4itfl8 s »^r,^i:|^ _ . tt A inf fd¥ watfef -yfortft d WWI fnfinlfif thf striick a k^feffefsi wbiigii'wtt tfaicfely and small slieilsut the p! 1S6 Ite-t;' Aftef passingthfaagh this the drill stfUck a inass bf bones that were id haifd the six-inch casing was broken' and the drill destroyed. Bamplesof the btffie ferofifht to the BBfface shewlt td be pure ifory, '< it is thdughttobe the bed df an' ancient lake and that the bones of some monster of a remdte period have been discovered, A 'careful investigation will be made. ; t ; Capiloiife PiaOed> Di5s MoiSfts, September s.—The twenty'three tdn capstone of the lo>va Soldiers' and Sailors' monument has been put in position. The feat of raising the stone and putting it, in position, which required less than thirty minutes, was witnessed by a great crowd of people who stood with mouths open in amazement. Strathberry at Malcom. MALCOM, September 1.—The greatest county fair ever held in Iowa has just closed here, with Iowa's pride. Strathberry, equalling the world's pacing record on half mile track, 2:08 3-5, with' John Atkinson holding the reins. •_; j ii<; ..^ • :• ' CONDENSED ITEMS. »ttJfttt«« „ Wat««h aad Cd*stiSftS«*ttet Aiifttst.' " 6efi received df the re jy a tend tti Stiig-afiafiS ut , uu the, Mohammedan vlllftgg Of DSSpat, across the Turkish ifdhtief 1ft thg fthodope mountains. The aitackj it appears, occurred at daWn, atid while the villagers were asleep, *fhe Bulgarians used dynamite bombs ahd set fire to the houses when the Inhabitants tried to escape. Men, Wdmefc and Children were killed indlsdrim- inately, and) according to ohe S of the affair, U6o people perished. CoJjsi'AN'risoi'Lii, August 31i- sultan has sent a dispatch to the Turkish ambassadors at Paria and St. Petersburg bitterly complaining of Great Britain's attitude regarding Armenia as discourteous and derrog- atory to the sultan's prestige. It appeals to -the French and Russian governments to intervene with Great Britain and modify her attitude. DEATH TO SPORTS, Ui "AMERICUS." ,.3rand Pyrotechnic Production to be Seen - '• ; • at Des Mblnes Fair, We«k. ^ t v 'DES MOINES, August 30.—During the coming state fair the people of Iowa , are to be treated' with the grandest fire spectacle and • scenic production " ever presented. Des Moines is the , 6my city in the state that will be fa- Tored in this - way. It is a patriotic , ' presentation of the opening of the revolution laid at Charlestown, Boston ' harbor, and shows the landing of the ' ' ^British troops, the forming of the colonial troops and a vivid picture of the "•. battle of Bunker Hill. Three hundred /soldiers will,take part and all of these ;will be members of the Third regiment, ;, Iowa N. G. The uniforms will be historically correct, and will be brought from New York. A ballet of sixty people and various people from the ' ' isast will complete the cast. It will be • jfiven under th? direction of John llay- i aiond, who produced ''The Last Days i of Pompeii 1 ' in Des Moines two years ,«go. <_ . <\ SHEA MEANT BUSINESS. r ,'«<>' Carries, put Big Preliminary Move Against Saloons.' COUNCII,-BLUFFS, September !>.— J. J. { Shea has filed sixty>two applications ; for temporary injunctions in the dis- , irjct court restraining every saloon in •the city from doing business. Notices "'that the applications would.be filed 7 ', had been served on the saloons, but the Belief'was general that it was only a ., tyufi, The application was made to "3udge Thornell, who. fixed the time for Uhe hearipp, ^ There fa little doubt that v,h» cai™,™ ...SIT, M pj ose( j t R6 they have of the provisions States Senator J. M. Rea died at his home in Grundy Center on the 3fith. • John W. , Paul, an extensive real estate speculator residing at Councjl Bluffs, tried to commit suicide while,suff ering from temporary aberration by jumping into the "Missouri river. He was seen by some workmen on government works along thij • riVer bank, who pulled him out as^he was .ROBBERY AT y-.' Hoiisc JtalcleU ami K\\»g Secured. f^e,ptember J,-mDr, C. E. e jft Magnolia was broken sproepnp who appeared to un» }j^s business. He got over 'notes, |50, m cash, a gpld an,4 hair chain and a suit of " %* suspicious j9Pfeing cJiarr been loa.fJng abo»t the town Of ^vo, an^ a coinplete ef )4j» has been gjven to sinking for x the second time. : Paul interested in an immense land deul in the nortlnyestern part of the city in the neighborhood of the new bridge and has become deeply involved. His backers have been pressing him hard of late, suits for large amounts having been instituted against him. This, together with ill health, is thought to have been the cause of his acts. Sioux City dispatch: The officials are • now firmly convinced •' that both Max Noacke and Ora Minton were murdered by a 'third parky after the former had been robbed. So convinced are the officers of this fact that Maud Hoy Ie, the, keeper of the place, was placed under arrest, and Dan Berry, a boiler maker, who was found wearing Noacke's shoes .and admits having taken them from!) im, was also arrested. It has been found-out that there were several :at the house. It has been discovered that there was a small opening from the room, through which a man passed that night, leaving the marks of his hands in the dust. A hammer has been ;' found that was bloody and appeared to have been used against Noacke. It is expected that there will be other developments, as it is not believed that either Maud or Berry did the actual killing. W. H. Jennings, a shoe dealer of Boone, has mysteriously disappeared. He left his store on the 20th, telling the clerks he was going to another part of the city. Instead, he took the train for Des Mpines,.where he wrote a letter from the Kirk wood hotel to his wife, saying he was in that city and for her to do the best she could with the store. He was seen on Walnut street at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon, by a Boone acquaintance, and .since that time he has not been heard from. Mr, Jennings has suffered some business reverses in the past few years ,and it is feared his mind has become unbalanced, He has been in Boone but a few months, but previous to .coming here he had been in business in Belle Pliune, Cedar Rapids, Independence and Dubuque. No word can be received that he has gone to these places. Ue is about 05 years old, Marshalltown disnatch: Eugene JCarkhuff, a well known character, was shot and dangerously wounded in front of his residence by a nomadic horse trader giving the name of Charles Ward. The men had been disputing on the street nearly all day, and Karkhuff became very abusive, applying violent epithets to both the horse trader and his wife. The travelers started to leave town with their outfit on a road leading directly past Karjthiiff's residence. Upon seeing them driving by, no went out and renewed his violent and insulting language. The jnan finally snatched UP ft jnusket Q.U.J; qf the wagon and fired directly at Karkhuff, who was about twenty feet distant, nearly the Attorney Oeiicral of Texas Lauds a Body Blow, AUSTIN, Texas, August Si).—Attorney General Crane has given out his Second opinion anent the Corbett^Fitzsimmons prize fight at Dallas in October. This opinion was called for by an interrogatory propounded by Sheriff Cabell, of Dallas county, as to whether, in suppressing the fight, he was legally empowered to shoot and kill those who interfered with him. The matter was referred to the ^attorney general by the governor, and he has handed down his opinion, holding 1 that in the lawful discharge of his duty the sheriff certainly had the right to Use firearms if emergency demanded. Tlie attorney general also adds at the close ot his opinion that while he docs not think there will be any occasion for the sheriff to shoot anyone in a peaceable city like Dallas, that if the emergency does arise the sheriff will in no way be held responsible for murder. A TERRIBLE STORY. se'ssiefife the cases of r-jB, Onlr-ftd wlifa ' ifif «fiffl,8ai3Hadfi,y, -wete-wt ln& The tfotitt had* •*--*-• u.11 wlio W£ttiiu f$l€$i(l let 08 With & nW tJf,l2f>j,"tnSSe\ whd delayed wOtiid fee-filled IcTOfy Md'tllbse Who did not plead guilty Wbuld Mien- tefffied td three months' imp*fiseBm$nfr. The boHsequenee was & rush far the front by a crbwil which filled the'cotm room. It took six big policemen: "Id keep thetn la line, in twa hours ftt.ood In cash was 'piled up on the eierk^a desk. Before the- cdtirt adjaurned, time Within Which to plead guilty and receive $3S fine wasextended one week* GrtUM WON EASILV. Made 100 Vafds in 10 flat, £20 In 31 4*fc, flreftklng: A World's Record* CiiiuAoo, September 2.*—In the ath' letic games under the auspices of the Chicago Athletic Association Crum was entered in the 100 yards and 220 yards events, and captured both events easily, as far as coinpetion was concerned" He made the 100 yards in 10 seconds flat, and in the 220 yards covered the distance ih 2i 4-5 seconds, making a new world's record for a circular track and equalling the English^ record for a Straight away. The American circular track record Was 22.t^ seconds, and was made by Fred Western, of Washington. HEPORT DENIED. .General Campos Has Not Given tip Hope. HAVANA, August !J1.—The reports recently published in reference to a pretended letter from General Campos relative to the great proportions assumed by the rebellion in Cuba and .the proposition of the establishment of an autonomy for the island are pronounced in government circles entirely false. - :.'..-•'"':: ' • dlsirldt attdfttiy el «, Mfeph^l the iw ¥e%t][fatidtt,lHt8 tfeeWtlffttftdSk, Indian 1 t^dtible^ Tfae Ilitfiet filtsraey says he has nd. dstibi fvhaigtei 1 that the killing at ladlih Timrf & 6fl .filly 13, Was a fioid blddded mufder by Constable Mafaning and deputies in ,piir<. stlanee of a ttoHSpiraey tb pfevent the Indians frota hunting. The attorney and the department concur in the Opinion that there is hd federal statute under which the murderers catt be punished. Accompanying the report of the district attorney is a scathing arraignment against the whites on account of the Jackson's Hole matter, in the report of the United States marshal Who investigated the trouble. The deputy marshal's report sayfi that an investigation of the whole affair shows that the reports made by settlers charging the Indians with wholesale slaughter of game for wantonness or to secure the hides of the animals killed have been very much exaggerated. NIAGARA IS HARNESSED, lifts' beefi Issued by" Itwillpretefil thi tion of" any Beef that is a«t fas and will cause the exporters df meat sd to mark the packages ikat nature of the contents Shall be parents The order follows; > 1 It is ordered that from-and September 16, 189S, all beef offered exportation, Whether fresh, salted, <• cahtied* corned of packed, shall be a<*» W Three Children ;Dted Before Their Mother's Eyes. SUT.I.IVAX, Mo., September 1.—Three little children of a widow named, Jenkins, while at play, went to the barn to gather eggs. The place was 1 rather out of the way and dangerous, owing to snakes, which are numerous in that region. One child thrust its hand in what it supposed; was a hen's nest and quickly withdrew it, exclaiming that the hen.pecked its hand. The other two children put in '. their hands with;the,same result,'.and then set up a loud cry. /The mother' was at the well with the baby, and the alarm so excited her that she left the babe and ran to the assistance of the three children, who she found out had bean bitten by a rattlesnake. During the excitement the little babe tell into the well and was drowned, and the three other children also died. NEW LAWS IN EFFECT. BRIEF ITEMS. A llelief That Prize Fighting Can Go In . Texas. DALLAS, Texas, September 1.— According to an elaborate opinion prepared some time since by Judge George Clarke, of Waco, who is regarded as an absolute authority,.the revised statutes, which have just become operative, repeal all laws against''pris5e fighting, thus leaving a clear field for the Corbett-Fitzsimmons and associate contests. Work on the big amphitheater will no^v commence in earnest. The particular feature of the revised statutes depended upon is designated as the "occupation tax," and which provides that upon the payment into the exchequer of the state of the sum of $500 glove contests ma3 r be held in Texas. ' HOPKINS ADVISED THE STRIKE. .IiHluiseU Debs to Order It—Explanation of His Luke.Warm Spirit, CHICAGO, September 2,—Ex-Mayor .'John Hopkins, pf Chicago, advised the great railroad strike of 1894, which ended in such disastrous loss of prop- eYty and life.. This assertion is made by George \V. Howard, vice-president and ex-member pf the boardi of direc* tors of the American Raihvav Unipn, and is confirmed by Eugene y, Dqbs, president of the American Haihvay Union, CHOPRA ANP QHINESE, COIWB to AinorJw With the Steamer an.4 sWe, jJe will' prpbabjy recover, ^'he assailant was arrested KQHth Of tPWW fjlfld brought 3»tt»d. Jforbhnff ie not a sympathy of ?iRb'c9*}j'Bro^' thr^h- FnAJfcisco, August 34. —It .has been learned that the steamer Belg}c which arrived hepe rpcentjy CjarrjecJ a number of Chinese 'who may have been affected with cholera. On the pver several Chinese bound fpr ojiilu died with the were landed,! ftUt.^H JlQnqlulu pftSj; epgers ha.v 6 east an. and has npvy Urpken The ^njericau to, the The bones of Howard Pietzel. murdered by Holmes, have been found at Indianapolis. The coroner's jury found that the death of Mrs. Hawkins at Minneapolis was accidental. Colorado had two very tame bull fights a few days ago. Efforts of the governor to stop the sport failed. Seven hundred and fifty thousand people saw the parade of 25,000 Knight Templars at Boston. It was four and a half hours in passing the reviewing stand. At the session of the American Bar Association at Detroit, Chancellor McClain, of Iowa,, was elected president and George Sharpe, of Maryland, secretary. The Knights Templars will meet at P.ittsburg in 1898. Kight Eminent Sir Warren Larue Thomas, of Kentucky, was elected grand master at Boston to succeed Most Eminent Sir Hugh Mc- Ciirdy, ' ''•'.•" Private telegrams from Washington express the anxiety felt by President Cleveland's cabinet over the attempt to organize and equip an army of Cuban filibusters in Kansas City. United States Marshal Shelby has taken a firm stand, and his action has caused the leaders to close their recruiting office. The attorneys for Theodore Durrant, on trial at San Francisco, have two witnesses by whom they expect to prove that their client was on market street at the moment when the prosecution insists that the fiendish murderer wasanutilating the body ot the dead girl in the library of Emanual church. The republican state convention, in session at llarrisburg, Pa., nominated Benjamin Haywood for state treasurer and the six republican members of the supreme court were renominated, In the contest for the chairmanship of the state central committee, Gilkinson withdrew and Quay was unanimously elected. ' , El Paso, Tex., dispatch: A representative in this city of President Stuart of the Florida Athletic Club received from the City of Mexico positive assurance that the Mexican authorities would allow the Cprbett-Fitzsiramons fight to take place in Juarez, Mexico, across the river irom El Paso, in case the contest is stppped at Dallas. A dispatch from Spokane Wash., says: trouble is anticipated between white settlers along tlie Pen P'Qreille river, Idaho, and KalispeU Indians over long and bitterly disputed possession, of Jands in that district. A large number of settlers haye arrived in Spokane and they say \}\e In4ians have driven the settlers all along , the river froin their farms and t^ken forcible pps- session pf their hpme,& a.pfl stock. The settlers were informed at the local land office that tl^ey were entitled tP hold the lauds upon which they were Jiving. * *yhey are tUwfore arming them,sjsivfl§ preparatory to, returning iu * -to drive ftM? IwJiwaway, As ugly. swipuB e&s,He, comjg. First .Practical Application of Its 1'roiluctlon. I ' NIAGAHA FALLS, N. Y.. August 30.— The first practical application of the electricity generated by the water power of Niagara to industrial pursuits was made when the first batch of aluminum was turned out from,:the Pittsburg Reduction Company's new xvorks'here.! A number; of ^'newspaper men ' and others were .present by invitation. The current supplied to the reducing company is of 2,300 volts, and the present capacity of the works is about 5,000 pounds of pure aluminum a day. This will be increased as rapidly as more pots can be set in' position till a capacity of 10,000 pounds is reached. The metal is worth "in. small quantities 50 cents a .pound./ The works will run day and night and seven days in the week. n • GERMANY OUTRAGES AMERICA. An liulianlan Sentenced to Twelve Year,' In the Penitentiary There. DECATUK, Ind.,. August 31.—H. M. Romberg, a prominent resident of this city, left about two months ago to visit his old home in Hamburg, Germany. Word has. just been received that he has been taken by the German officials and sentenced to twelve years' imprisonment. The crime with which he is charged is that of whipping an army officer .prior to his coming to this country. Romberg came here about twelve' years ago and "has accumulated quite a fortune. He is a prominent member of. the democratic 1 central committee, lie has a wife and five children here who are wild over the news. ' . HOTEL DISASTER. Proprietor Wan Blnmable for Employing Incompetent Help. DENVER, Col., August 31.—The coroner's jury, after six days' investigation of the Gumry Hotel disaster has made its report. It says that the testimony was conflicting;.that it was impossible to fix the responsibility for the disaster upon any one person, but that the owners, Peter C. Gumry and Owen Griener, were blamable for allowing their engineer to work sixteen hours out of the twenty-four and for employing an inexperienced engineer, whoso habits were dissipated and unreliable. The city boiler inspector is censured for failing, to inspect the boiler after recent repairs were made upon it. ROBBERS GET TEN YEARS, H ' i Quick Work of Nebraska's Courts In Weal- ing With Koud Agents. ' , > Noimi PLATTE, Neb., August 31.— Hans apd 'Knute Ivnuteson, the two young farmers who held up the Union Pacific express at Brady Island a week ago, pleaded guilty and are now in the penitentiary with a sentence of tea years for the crime/ The proof of guilt was absolute. They said they wore impelled to do the work by the knowledge that a great fortune might be easily made, They said they secured - less than $50 from the safe which they blew open in the express car. The through safes Which resisted their efforts were filled with treasure, VIOUATE 'NEUTRAUITY LAWS, Patted States Very Autjye Wlien Spal«'» Jntprests Ave Jeopardised, WILMINGTON, PQJ&,, August St.— Twenty men were brought here from Penn's Grave, N, J,, and jailed, charged with violating the neutrality laws in having prgtupod a hostile expedition to Cuba, '^e authorities have been awqr'e for sptRfttinjp'that an expeditipn. wns beijnjr organised, hope, and when, they Jeft/for'Penn's, Qrqye, whey? •fliey' were ^ Q w ^ | gr ^ ^earner, ^ 9y were *TU0y haa- of ft-ms& lap, q^antjty. pf 3'' etc, cdhipanied by a certificate showing that the Cattle from which it was pfo* dticed were found free from disease And«. the meat sound and wholesome, by aft inspector of this denartmeni And irtf< Order that it may be determined' Whether all beef exported has been so, inspected and found to be sound atid wholesome, ' it is also ordered that tlift meat of aU other suedes of animals which for any reason'does not bear the inspection tags and stamps of this department, shall be packed in barrels, cases or other packages Which are legibly marked in such manner as to clearly indicate the species of animals from Which the meat was prodaced. Meat which is not so marked and which is not accompanied by a certificate of inspection will be classed as uninspected beef and will not be ill- lowed exportation. Notice is hereby" given to exporters of meatj whether said meat is fresh, salted, canned, corned, packed or otherwise prepared, and to owners and agents of vessels upon which said meat i» exported, that no clearance can be given to any vessel having on board sakt meat until the provisions of this order are complied with. ; THIRTEEN-MINERS DROWNED. Terrible irate'- of Night Working Miners la Central City. DBJJVKTI, August'DO.—News has becn'^ received from Central City to the effect ', that thirteen men- (employed in the Sleepy Hollow and iArhericus mines, situated midway'between Black Hawk and Central City.; lost their lives by an overflow of water. The water in the lower workings ot the Fisk mine broke through the workings of the vein that has not been worked for a number of years. Coursing 'eastward it struck the Amerieus, where two Italian miners were at work in the lower part of the shaf b. They were both drowned. In its course the water diverted to the Sleepy Hollow,! mine, the easterly portion of the Fisk vein. Fourteen men were working in the Sleepy Hollow, three' of' whom escaped: A courier was;sent:to the adjacent mines, and all .their workmen escaped. Those in the Sleepy Hollow whose escape was. » shut off were all drowned. : SWI'JT INJURES ;WHEAT. And a Very T^owiVrlce Will Be Paid Vor\ ,{ the Injured Article. DuiYir.ni, Minn., August 31.—One of the big elevator systems has made an experiment with some of the smutty wheat which is corning in so Jreely from the new crop. The result indicated that the item of smut is ,, going to cut a very important figure in determining the price the farmers will receive for their wheat this Jail " and winter. The elevators were unabl» to remove the smut. Thorough experiments were made with all the cleaning and purifying machinery in the elevator. The smut is said to be poisonous stuff, as contagious so far as, the other wheat in the same ..bin is concerned as small pox is with human, beings. The elevator people thiak it quite likely that the smutty wheat . will not bring more than 20 or 30 cents , a bushel in the country. MURDERED TWENTY PEOPLE. 1 ' ' ' i* lluiUlers of a Collapsed New York J$nlld- ' tog Hejd, , i—j NKwYoBK, August 31.—The jury in ,', the.Ireland building-inquest nas re« ' ; turned a verdict placing the respon- •, bibility for the collapse on John H. Parker, contractor; Thomas Walker < v and Thomas Murray, foVemen; • Chas, • s K. Hehrens, architect; Edward J>-'* Youdale and Dennis *},_ Buckley, bujld-- jng inspectors, ' , - / IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPQRT, DBS MOINES, August 2(5,have been allowed to Iowa as follpws; Tp U, N. and F, of Stacvvjlle, for a scouring' w* f adapted to retain material and l^ivek 1 ,- -* forks, spoons, etc. To S, E, Honagir, "^f of Ardftle, for a gravity motor, fldapk^'^^i to be used m place of a windmill ° •operating ft-pumn or qftw rir .,, machinery, To B. PJ, Stonebraker, of '* ••, Rockwell City, for- a n arithmprnVteS •' ^ the pbject of which is tp ^"§2^!''^ cheap and durable machine fpr tUe rapid -and thorough-, tion pf arithmatieal ' a series pf num atnounts, Hnob for instance" taxes, comroissione, etc. patents were issued to lp\va on the 30th in$t. Valuable patents sept free i»p ftteti copies pf 'a* 4*. n *J.* il_ 1 * VT s^F^ f /«5fWaW BW ^AJ SJ

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