The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on July 29, 1896 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 29, 1896
Page 2
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^^v' - Xr 1 /; ' . wtttttaa, AfflOWA. IOWA. WEDNESDAY. JULY 29. 1890. JAPAN'S dfilAf tttSAL WAVfe. IN IOWA LAW INVALtB* StAtnto . r. PAW,, Jttly S3.—lii the tinited i Court here the Iowa anti-cigftf- Sttelaw was declared unconstitutional, ttlie grounds given for the decision were the same as in the liquor ef fginal package law. fins MoiJtfcB, July Ss.^Attorney General Remley has issued the follow' ' lag filMetfletit relative to the cigarette arise:' Judge Sanborn held that a S- Cent paper box containing ten cigarettes shipped into the state without other wrapping or boxing and by itself was an original package and can be lawfully sold in this state under the interstate commerce Clause of the constitution. The decision Went no further. It will not affect the sales in the ttate because there are no cigarettes shipped in that manner and from the nature of things they cannot be. The expense of shipping one 5• cent box by itself without other wrapping or other boxes of cigarettes contained with it in a larger package would eat up the profits. Railway and express companies cannot reduce their rates on cigarettes without making like reduction on other articles. I am confident there is not a box of cigarettes in the state which can lawfully be sold under Judge Sanborn's decision. WAS ALMOST A LYNCHING. Eckcrlobe'a Escape From a Jackson County Mob. DUBUQUE, July 24.—J. C. Longueville, attorney for Eckerlebe. waived further examination of the' accused, and the prisoner will now remain in custody until the September term of court. A posse of forty men had planned to go out to Andrew and lynch the prisoner. By some misunderstanding the leaders and others did not meet the party at the spot designated and the plan failed. This aroused the authorities and Eckerlebe was at once removed to the Anamosa penitentiary, Public opinion at Bellevue and vicinity is now almost unanimously against the prisoner, and is daily increasing. There is also a feeling against one of the girl's brothers, who at the time acted strangely, and while the sheriff and Mr. Longneville do not place much Confidence in this rumor, still it may create enough feeling to warrant an investigation before the trial takes place. The man Murphy, to whom Eckerlebe confessed, is not a detective, but a tramp charged with assault with intent to commit great bodily injury. NEW RAILROAD SCHEME. Incorporation of the North and fouth American Company in Iowa. DES MOIXES, July 26.—The North and South American Transportation Company has filed articles of incorporation with the secretary of state and connty recorder. J. H. Pennington, of Maine, and H. S. Wickes, of Chicago, are the incorporators. The capital stock is §20,000,000, and its issuance is conditioned upon the transfer of certain valuable contracts and concessions from South American republics now held or to be secured by Col. Pennington. The company is incorporated for twenty years. It is understood to be the first step toward a north and south railway to connect •with some gulf harbor, but the incorporators are reticent. DEATH OF GEN. G. W. JONES. The Historic Old Iowa Statesman and Veteran Passes Away. DUBOQXJE, July 23. — Ex-Senator Geo. W. Jones died at about 8. o'clock last evening, surrounded by his family and a few friends. His death was peaceful and painless. He was taken ill nearly two months ago, while in Chicago. where he took a severe cold. He leaves three children — George, who resides in Chicago, Mrs. Marie J. Hay, and Mrs, Linn Deuss. His wife died pome years ago. He had passed his 93nd year, but up to within the past few months bad retained his bodily and mental vigor to a reinarkakle degree. ___^ _ ELQP1NG COUPLE'S RETURN. Palsy Dorian Still Sticks to Her WATEBI.OO, July 34,~Rev. Geo. F. , and Daisy Dorian, the eloping a, i{j tfee- custody of- Sheriff Law, i returned. Scott js now confined "^|n the county jail. The girl was taken 'jtojjey home,, gjie spurned her people. ^ncTdeclared that she "loved Scott ten fhews^rfd'times better than anything ^]go, eyen hev.lifc," Mrs. Scott will iJlPt prosecute for adultery. P> 8. Doi" ':jaa, /athpr of the girl, has commenced fen action, for $3,()CiO damages. Pppajs, July 87.— The city l,et »tbe contract for • thp oHh.0 town. J. >Y- Camp* job use, ypyjb podge brjck, 2$|W8if JifeiJ^ WJjiiW **W j8| MM"^p'%^;^ $m* n my t/Vrf tltillfl Vlll I 1 . fl1*rtTUULr1ll ^Itt Vlfl Tt.VAC^ A/1 StfthbnS* Bound OfC* ttt tnfe rfnry. i tftlly 81—James Slahoney, who ifaade sueh a despetate attempt on the life of Mftry Kane at Amelia, has been bound ovet to the grand jury in the sum of $8,606. As he cannot give the bond hfc will He in jail at this plaeg until court convenes in September. • It is thought that Mahbney will plead tfUiity to the chafge and accept sentence as the best way of getting out of the affair. The girl-has entirely fecovei^ed ffom the, wounds. dAUOHf AT LAST. The Men Who Robbed the Wlntergci PoBtofflce in Jail. DES MOINES, July 2fi.—-Deputy United States Marshal Richards brought >three men from Winterset and lodged them in jail. They are Claud L. Chase, Cliff Clanton and John Clark, and they are charged with blowing open the safe in the Winterset postofftce May 26, 1805, and stealing 8300 worth of money and stamps. KILLED BY LIGHTNING. It. I». Grimes, a Merchant of Derby, Met Death in a Storm. CiiXRiTON, July 20.— H. L. Grimes, of the firm of Grimes & Grimes, of Derby, doing a general store business, was struck by lightning and instantly killed while on his way home to supper. His life was insured for $7,000, part of it taken out but two or three days since. BREVITIES. Upon learning of the death of Gen. Geo. W. Jones, Gov. Drake directed that flags upon all public buildings be placed at half mast. The superior court of Cedar Rapids holds that the cigarette law is constitutional, thus joining issues with the federal court at St. Paul. Daisy Dorian, who eloped with Rev. Seott, of Waterloo, says Scott did not ask her to run away with him, but that she proposed it herself. DCS Moines dispatch: The equestrian figures of Generals Dodge, Crocker, Corse and Curtis have been put in place on the soldiers' monument, as were also the four figures representing the navy, artillery, infantry and cavalry. These figures have added greatly to the beauty of the monument. The entire plant of the Oskaloosa Packing Company was ruined by fire a few nights ago. The building and equipment originally cost 850,000 but as the plant had not been in operation for several years they bad depreciated greatly in value. A careful estimate places the loss at about §20,000, with no insurance. Harrieburg, Pa., dispatch: Sixteen years ago Garrett Light was living in Monticelio, Iowa, where Annie Rickel, a comely maiden, was his sweetheart. She loved Light and when he refused to marry her there was a quarrel and Annie was shot. It was supposed at the time that her wound was fatal, but after many weeks she recovered. Light was arrested anu protested that he was innocent of the shooting. The girl told a different story, which the jury believed, and her lover was convicted of assault with intent to kill. Light was released on bail pending an appeal to the higher court, but when that court affirmed the verdict he fled. He next appeared near Pittsburg, where his father had just died. He recsived 51,500 from the estate, and coming to Dauphin county, he purchased a small farm near this city. He prospered, and in the thought that nobody knew of his past, was content. But the authorities learned of his whereabouts and he was placed under arrest. AVhile admitting that he was the man wanted, he insisted that he did not shoot the girl, but th at another man did. Six boys who were in an apple trae at Morning Side, a Sioux City suburb, had a heavy charge of shot poured into them, and as the smoke of the gun cleared away the ground around the trunk of that tree might have been taken for a field of carnage, Not one of them had been missed and there were mingled cries of ''Oh! I'm killed," "I'm shot to pieces," "I'm dying," and the like. The boys were George Bedal, Ed. Bedal, James Ritter, H. L. Webber, George Hefner and P. filler. The shot was fi-red by W. C. Hoit, the photographer, The boys were taken to their homes and surgeons were sent for- . George Bedal was found to be the most seriously injured. ' In one of his sides there were over 50 No. 8 shot, The Ritter boy's head was bleeding from shot that penetrated the sc^lp baoktof the ear and the other boys were suffering from wounds in the body. Nonw of them, however, had any shot in the.face. There was a general uprising among the parents of the boys, which resulted in a united complaint at police headquarters, fle- teetive Brott and Sergeant powns, went to tyornjn.g< Side on the elevated road, arrested Mr. Jfajt and brought hiin to town. He was charged aefinvilt with intent to caiamit bodily harm,' Mftiry lost l-afnon* Cuban TnBnrfrent til* MM IH a Baltic. WASHtSGTOS, July 24.—Jose Maceo, the famous leader ol the Cuban insurgents, is dead at last. Since the present Cuban i-ebellion began, nearly two years ago, Maceo's death has been reported in this country probably twenty times. Each time the report has beeii denied, and Maceo has f e- ettfoi-ced the denial with fresh evidence of his activity. About two weeks ago the last report of his death was received in this country, and though it was promptly denied by^the insurgent representatives, it was confirmed by an official dispatch from Havana. There is no longer any doubt of Maceo's death in an engagement with tho Spanish three weeks ago in a remote part of Cuba. No other particulars are given in the dispatch. HAVANA, July 23.—The insurgents are beginning to use dynamite more freely in their efforts to prevent Captain General Weyler from moving Spanish troops by rail. The traveling public, the Cubans declare, were warned in time-by a proclamation from Maximo Gomez, chief of the revolutionists, against riding on trains which carried troops, and cannot, therefore, with justice complain if injured by accident when upon such trains in violation of the decree Mientioned. HIT THE GOVERNOR. Lively SorluinniRC on tho Platform nt Columbia During a Political Sleeting. COLUMBIA, S. C., July 2(3.—While Gov. Evans was addressing a political meeting at Florence, Judge Joseph H. Earle took offense at some allusion of the governor to himself (Earle) and struck Governor Evans on the head. Thela.t- ter returned the blow, landing on Judge Earle's eye, drawing blood. The whole assemblage was wild' with excitement and many revolvers were drawn, but the trouble subsided after the parties had been separated. There was also a lively passage at arms between Generals Watts and Richbourg, candidate for adjutant general, the latter telling Watts finally that he would hold him personally responsible for what he had said. SCORE OF LIVES LOST. Cloudburst In Colorado Results in Great Damage. MORRISON, Col., July 25.—A cloud burst in Bear Creek canyon brought down a solid wall of water ten feet high, which did great. property damage and caused the loss of fifteen to twenty lives. The known dead are: Mrs. Miller and three children and a party of campers, fifteen > or eighteen in number, who were living in a small house just below town. It is feared there has been more loss of life, as there were scores of people camping along both sides of the creek, both above and below town. DENVER, July 27.—It is known that twenty-two persons lost their lives in the cloudburst at or near Morrison, and it is feared that the full returns will increase the number of fatalities. At Golden and Mount Vernon seven lost their lives. JNTERNATIONAL INCIDENT Spanish Gunboat Fires On an American Schooner. SOUTH PORT, N, C,, July 25.—The schooner, Governor Smith, of Boston for Wilmington, N.C., has arrived in quarantine. She left Gibara on July 14, Two days later off the Cuban coast, in the neighborhood of Nuevitas harbor, she passed a Spanish gunboat a mile and a half away. The gunboat fired on the schooner, sending a solid shot over her deck. The shell fell in the sea a quarter of a mile to starboard, doing no damage. Captain Patrick immediately ran up the American ensign and left the neighborhood as quickly as possible. CHINESE TROOPS KILLED. tb» heart fla4 way- 4fo Six Thousand Victims of the Molium- inedun Hebels. VANCOUVKH, B. C., July 24.— News by mail says that Chinese troops sent to Lanchou to suppress the Mohammedan rebels appears to have been totally annihilated, The troops 'numbered six thousand. All were either killed or missing, the rebels iuas- saoreing all in authority, killing,» and pillaging on a triumphant niarch through the country. ' ' Cold Reserve Again ReuleiiUhe^l. . AVASUJXGTON, July 24.—Once more treasury officials are feeling cj>mfort- able, for the gold reserve has been onc;e more placed safely over the 8100,- Ouo.OOO mark. This was accomplished through the deposit of gold coin by the New York banks in exchange for United States notes, as the result of a meeting pf bankers.' The total of gold coin contributed by the baokg was SIS, §50,000, which brought the total gpjd reserve HP to $101,881,770. '|'he attes mpth v $ night-fly.iBg insect, 6f central B,rajsi}, is, the largest winged bug in th,e warld, ' its wings este^d , , ^ ro ^ t jp te ^ i® tprjtpjsjjg is vej>y a recor4 fl f^ tetojse. Iib,s,|ljj;erit4b^ij^ j.the!' wbieb shflVYPd life i&^dtimemK^&ba^ztiQx-yieuitm of «tof!6 i& ftHlfeted td ttftve 30.500 Ptwon*. WASHINGTON, July 23.—-An interesting report ol the gf-eat tidal wave itt Japan has been received by the Sccfe- tarjr of statfe by the tJnited States legation at Tokio. This is the fii-st authentic report of the disaster to reach America. The report says: A holrible disaster has befallen Japan, causing the death of 30,000 ol her people and leaving t\vice that num- bet 1 homeless and .starving. On the evening of June 18Vat about' 8:10 ot 8:20 o'clock, the northeastern littoral of the Island of Hondo, for a distance of nearly 200 miles, was submerged by a temendotis tidal wave, eighty feet in height, which, sweeping irresistably upon the coast, only spent its energy after a rush of miles into the interior, and retired, leaving H, desolate waste of sand and debris, where had stood many homes and thriving villages. During June 15 a number of earthquake shocks had been felt by the inhabitants of the unfortunate prefectures of Miyage. Aotnori and Iwate, but these slight disturbances gave no warning to the fishing people who were celebrating the May festival, which, accordtug ; to the Chinese calander, fell upon that day. At about 8 o'clock the people along the coast were startled from their tranquility by a fearful roaring from the sea, likened to the report of heavy artillery. Roused to action by cries of "tsunamai, tsun- amai' 1 (tidal wave, tidal wave,) from those who realized the -impending 'disaster, the inhabitants rushed from their homes into a night of pitchy blackness to be overtaken and engulfed in their flight to higher ground. The first meager reports from the scene of the catastrophe gave little idea of its magnitude, but each succeeding budget of news arriving from the north has added to the appalling character of the disaster, until at the time of writing (June 25) it is estimated that the mortalities will number more than 30,000. The magnitude of the losses of life is better appreciated by comparing this catastrophe with those known so well in history. Lisbon, at a conservative estimate, lost but 25,000 of its people in its memorable earthquake, and Japan but 7,500 in the Gifu disaster of 18U2—in fact, the mortalities exceed those of the Chinese- Japanese war. No Americans have suffered either in person or property, COLD DEMOCRATS. CHICAGO, July 24.—The meeting ot gold standard democrats, called to consider the advisability of issuing a call for a national convention, was held at the Auditorium Annex. After a long debate, a resolution was adopted to the effect that it was the sense of the meeting that a democratic convention should be held and a democratic platform enunciated and candidates for' president and vice- president chosen, and that the said convention should be held not later .than September 2. CHICAGO, July 2G.—The resolutions adopted by the gold democrats in brief recommend that '.a thoroughly sound and patriotic declaration of democratic principles be enunciated, and that candidates for president and vice-president in accord therewith be nominated and that the national committee (to be selected hereafter) meet at Indian- ^polis August 7, for the purpose of issuing a formal call for a national democratic convention to be held not later than September 2, at such place, and to be constituted and convened in such manner as the national committee may determine. BRYAN AKD CHOICE OP THE PEOPLE'S PARtV CONVENTION. ttryan Objected id the use of fitlft Settail'a, But it Wont TERSE NEWS. A recent dispatch from Athens says. There has been continuous fighting in Crete the last few days. The Turks have been trying to capture the heights of Kissamo on the Selino road. If they could capture this position they would cut off the western portion of Crete from the rest of the island. In the course of their fighting the Turks lost 200 killed and (50 wounded. The Cretan loss was 20 killed and 00 wounded. The deputies absolutely refuse to meet-until they receive a reply to their propositions from the sultan, A Hong Kong dispatch says a missionary writes to a correspondent there fully confirming previous reports of Japanese atrocities in the south of the Island of Formosa. The missionary declares that he is abje to substantiate every fact. The Japanese, he adds, are fast exterminating the Chinese in that locality, Over sixty villages have been burned and thousands have been killed with revolting brutalities. The signing of the treaty of peace between Japan-and China ended hostilities be- twe^ijihe twQ- nations except in the i^laiiSr.of •Formosa,, By the terms of -Vhe 1 -treaty " I^jrojosa was ceded to Japan. But the inhabitants of the ibland remained to be reckoned with, They refused to recognize the authority of the Japanese, whose first effort to establish themselves on the island was the signal for an outbreak, The Japanese soon found they had another war qji.thoir, hands, and from 1 ' time to time since the conclusion of peace a year ago they have dispatched naval and military forces to Formosa. Only meager information, of their operations has been made public, Halifax, N. §,» dSspfttch; The bark- e»ti»a Herbert FuUev, from Boston, JtfW PMt l» here, Ttjere fao^ imjtipy on b,pajd, tte boat m hi§ wjfe. «na the second >y0ro kjljeg ijj JhpSr berth.)*, M 9 ™(V ^•''ffifjF'faff M«? ST4 LOWS, July 23.—The national convention of the people's party was called to order at 12:40 p. m, by Chairman Taubeneck, of the national committee, and prayer was offered by Rev. W. ti. Smith, a Baptist miniate*. Gov. Stone* of Missouri, then welcomed the delegates t<3 the state. Ignatius Donnelly responded to the address. Senator Butler, of North Carolina, was thett introduced as temporary chairman. His address was received with great enthusiasm. The states were then called for members of the various committees and the convention adjourned until 8 p. m. At 8 o'clock the convention met in darkness, the electric wires having been blown down by a storm Which passed over the city at-0 o'clock. The convention was in /an uproar until 8:45, at which time the temporary chairman appeared .tand announced that the committee on credentials was not ready to report. The convention adjourned until 10 o'clock to-morrow. ST. Louis, July 23.—After prayer by Rev. Smith the chairman called for the report of the committee on credentials. The committee, not being, prepared to report, was given - further time. Adjournment was soon taken until 3 p. m. The convention was again called to order at 3:55 and the committee on credentials reported. The Illinois contest caused the first balloting and it resulted in favor of the anti-Brya.n forces, 005 to 042. The report of the •committee on permanent organization was presented. Senator Allen, of Nebraska, was named for chairman and John W. Hayes, of New Jersey, for secretary. 'A minority report, representing the anti-Bryanites, named James Campion, of Maine, for chairman. The majority report was adopted, 758 'to 504. Senator Allen was escorted to the platform, and spoke at some length, being listened to with great interest. A committee was appointed to confer with a committee from the silver convention, and the convention' adjourned. ' ST. Louis, July 24.—The convention was called to order at 1J3:05. The report of the committee on rules was taken up. A minority report provided that the vice-president be nominated before tho president. A heated debate resulted upon the adoption of the report, the minority report being adopted by a vote of 730 to 700. At 5 o'clock the platform was reported by General Weaver. A minority report was presented by K ear by of Texas, Campion of Maine and Coxey of Ohio. Finally the majority platform was adopted. States were then called for nominations for vice-president. Barney Gibbs, of Texas; Congressman Skinner, of North Carolina: Thos. E. Watson, of Georp-ia; Arthur Sewall, of Maine; A. L. Mimms, of Tennessee, and Marion Page, of Virginia, were placed in nomination. The first ballot resulted in the nomination of Thomas E. Watson, of Georgia.. Adjourned till 9 a. m. • ST. Louis, July 25.—Mr. Bryan has sent word to his supporters that he will not accept a nomination at the hands of the convention trader the circumstances. He will stand loyally by his running mate, ST. Louis, July 25.—William Jennings Bryan, of Nebraska, who was nominated by the .democratic national convention at Chicago a fortnight ago, was to-day made the standard bearer of the populist party by a vote of 1,042 to 331, The democratic candidate was nominated in the face of his own protest in the shape pf a telegram directing the withdrawal of his name, sent to Senator Jones, after Sewall, his running mate,, had been ditched for the vice-presidential nomination last night and Watson, of Georgia, had been named for second place on the ticket. The convention was called to order at 10:30 a. m. and General Weaver nominated Bryan for president. The entire time until 4:30 was consumed in speeches seconding the nomination and placing S. F. Norton, of Chicago, in nomination. A resolu<- tion was adopted giving the national committee plenary power to act -in all things connected with the party after adjournment. Immediately after the ballot was taken the convention adjourned without appointing a committee to formally notify the nominee. A "rump" convention at which nine delegates were in attendance, adopted a resolution calling on the national committee for information as to what it would do in case Bryan declined to accept, but the committee did not reply. BATH, Me., July 27.—Arthur SowalJ says the nominations ut St. Louis have not changed his plans the least particle.' LINCOLN. July 37.—W, J. JRryan says regarding the action at St. Louis; "Whether I eh"11 accept the nomination, or not, will depend entirely upon what conditions are attached to H-" Chairman Jones, of the democratic national committee, is here in consul' tutjon with Bryun. ' A Belgian p Jdestriao walked from. Antworp to BrusseUs, twentyTeight pies, KB two days, walking- jo nWs a day, The entire distance he walked backward, Jfts sjiaes Iwl slight fceols u,n.der the toes, Jt is Stated. th a t a 4Fftg9n,.fly may ble BtGJ* spayercvpw fov fm or upw 4ri NATIONAL St, Lotjfs, July 22.—J. j.: man of Ihe national committee"," 1 the national silver convention to „ shortly after i& o'clock. Player" oflei-fcd afld Congressman ]?. (>, lands was" introduced as temn ul - ttr _ ,, chairmanv' Me spoke briefly, h,s 43. »j dfess beibg heartily applauded. Coffl." 'l mittees were then appointed, aj which Miss Lillie Pierce read thfe clara tion of independence, At 8(2411 the convention adjourned Until. 4.3(5 J *^i m. -' \ :.*•'.'• • ' • At 6 o'clock- the convention again called to order. The credentials I committee fepofted that there vplfe f no contests and recommended that all L delegations be allowed to cast the full I vote. Adopted. W. P, St. John, bfl New ¥ork, :> vjas made permanent! chairman, Chaw A, Towne, of sota, vice chairman and R. E, dorfer, of Pennsylvania, secretary, I After Mr. St. John's short acd'ess, aj committee was appointed to confer with the poptilisls with a view to settling the differences between the factions, and the, convention then | adjourned till 10 6.'clock to-morrow. ST. Louis July-23.—The silver con-ll vention Was called to order at 10:27 and Vice-Chairman Towne delivered ail address. He was followed by ex-Gov- | ernor St. John, of Kansas; Helen M. Gougar, of Indiana) Judge Geo. Sheldon, of Conneticut, and Ruble E. D, Cole, of Wisconsin. The convention | then adjourned till 2:30 p. m. In the afternoon little was accomplished because of a desire to wait for action by the populist convention, A poll of the convention was made to find out the previous political beliefs ot the delegates.' The result of the poll showed there were 526 republi- '| cans, 135 democrats, 47 populists, 9. prohibitionists, 1 nationalist, 1 green- : backer and 12 independents. Adjourned till 10 a. m. ' ST. Louis, July 24.—The silver con* vention %vas called to order at 10:40, Committee on conference with populist committee reported progress. A poll of the delegates showed that 190 union soldiers, 18 confederates and 4 Mexicans were seated in the convention. Addresses were made by Senator Stewart, C. R. Scott and General Warren and the convention then adjourned till 3:30 o'clock. . At 3:55 G. W.-Baker presented the resolutions which were adopted at the conference of committees representing the silver and populist conventions and the report was adopted. Senator Jones of Nevada read the report of the platform committee and it was adopted. W. J. Bryan, of Nebraska, was nominated for president by acclamation and by the same .process Arthur Sewall, of Maine, was nominated for vice- president. : At a meeting: of the new national committee of the silver party, Charles D, Lane, of California, one of the largest gold mine owners in the world, was elected chairman, and I. N. Stevens, • of Colorado, secretary. Headquarters will probably be established at Chicago. ST. Louis, July 27.—Chairman Jones, of the democratic national committee, has appointed W. P. St. John, of New York, who presided over the silver convention, treasurer of the democratic national committee. Mr, St. John announced that he would accept the,, position. • ' }"•. Terrible Massacre in. Crete. ' LONDON, July 20.-—A dispatch to the .' f , Cronicle from Constantinople, says that" the latest accounts received there from V.- Crete are to the effect that forty prosperous villages around Van Hueben were destroyed and every male over eight years of age killed. The total killed are placed at 12,800. Armenians Held Responsible. CONSTANTINOPLE, July 25,—An imperial irade has been issued notifying the council of Armenia .and the patriarehiate that they will be held responsible hereafter for an3 r treason on the part of the Armenians. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT, DBS MOINES, July 23,' — Patents have been allowed but not is» sued as follows: To W. A, Way of Iowa Fzills for an attachment" for vapor burning stoves and advantageously using the products of combustion of a single burner to simultaneously cook in two distinct vessels at the same time, ToJ. Koegel, of Des Moines, for a hand implement specially adapted for thinning rows of plants and cutting out weefls- as required to retain plants at uniform spapes apart, To J. S. Hogan, of Menlo, for ftn ad' justable clevis for wheel plows and mechanism for operating it by a person riding on the plow, in such a manner as to thereby govern the width of the furrow as the plow is advanced. Valuable information about obtaining, valuing ami' selling p»t* ents sent free to any address. Printed copies of the drawings . and specific^ t;ons of any United States patent sent upon receipt of 85 cents, Our practice is not confined to Jowa. Inyent9rs jg other states can, have, our services upon the same terms «s the Hawkeyeg, THOMAS a. AWP J. IUJ.PJS daw, Solicitors of Patent* -. An electrip»l alarm for infants been fleylsed by a French, inventor, ery fvonji the ebijd pauses a bell ring, a»4 thus th,e attention, of r|<?h in Yien B a repord. as § faster, for

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