The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on March 17, 1897 · Page 2
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 2

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Wednesday, March 17, 1897
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' ""• *' 4 '' .' s *" 1 ^.%-t-vJPy./ ls f P ;T,'>- iH IOWA AfrtEtt A bfeFAULf Eft. 1 iha ftm *fationii ftaofe ot I Wanted b* tlncie »*»n. Mat6h 12.—Federal ftfilcials are looking' lot Theo. fl. SfdWfl, president of the First National bank of Griswold. Itc left Griswold on the 27th of February, add was heard of a few days ago in Mexico. She bank is in the hands of a receiver, tit. itcbdrieks, from Council Bluffs, appointed by the comptroller of the cnfrfefocy. Tho bank is In very bad shape, and the case bids fair to be Worse than the Cass County bank. It has been anticipated for some time and the deposits have run down from 913.1,000 a year ago to about 840,000, so the local business men will not be heavy losers, except as some of them nfc stockholders. Ex-Governor Lar- labee holds stock amounting to 35,000. IOWA'S FEDERAL OFFICES. Cftttcaa of' Congressional Delegation. Decides the Matter. WASHINGTON, March 15.—It is rumored that at a caucus of tho Iowa congressional delegation the federal officers in Iowa were decided upon as follows: Southern district—Lewis Miles, attorney; George M. Christian, marshal; < John M. Kemble, revenue collector. Northern district--H. G. McMillan, attorney; Ed. Knott, marshal; J, A. Patterson, revenue collector. If the pension office is to remain in Iowa E. P. Spcrry, of Knoxvillc, will be the pension agent at DCS Moincs. It is also stated that E. 11. Conger will go to .JBrazil if the delegation can secure his appointmejnt. A HORRIBLE DEATH. Tattle Harris Lnrmin, of Fralrie, Badly ninnglod. DXCORAH, March 12.—A horrible accident, which resulted in the immediate death of Harris Larson, 0-year- ; old son of Andrew Larson, of Kongs- Itowcn, occurred at his home on Washington Prairie. Men were sawing wood on the farm with a circular saw, 'propelling it with horse power. The boy in some manner is supposed to have grasped the tumbling rod, which immediately jerked one arm out of the socket and apart from the rest of the body, while the other arm and side were badly crushed. The little fellow died instantly. VERDICT OF GUILTY. Stuart Parties Convicted of Attempted Kxlortlon. GUTIIKIE CENTKII, March 14.—The jury in the district court brought in a verdict of guilty as charged by an indictment of the grand jury against 'JValt Smith and George Dcbold of Stuart for attempting to extort 81,000 by threats of an aggravating character against G. J." Simeoke, an influential and much respected citizen of Stuart. COURTNEY SENTENCED. Given Klcliteen Month* In tho Penitentiary—An Appeal Taken. Mr. PLEASANT, March 12.—Judge Roberts overruled & motion for a new trial in the Courtney case and seu- ' tenced tho defendant to serve eighteen months in tho penitentiary at Ft, Madison. An appeal bond for Si,500 was at once tiled and also a bill of exceptions to take the case to the supreme court. Now Manufacturing Jill), ''.Dies' MOINES, March 15.—Senator 1 JJlllis, chairman of the sub-committee of the senate committee on suppression ', of intemperance, has prepared another substitute for the house bill which ho will present to the full committee at their next meeting. Tho bill is substantially tho same us the former substitute bill, but two sections liavo been added. They embody the following principles; No drinking or retailing shall be done at the place of 'manufacture. Manufacture shall be permissable only where the mulct is in , operation.' (Senator Ellis believes the two additional sections will add strength to tho bill. Burlington Crook BPBWNQTON, March 14.—"Red" . O'Brien, well known in Burlington, having been born and raised in this , ; ci,ty, vyas sentenced to fourteen years in the prison at Savannah, Mo,, for .bank robbery, committed at St, Joseph, February 0, 18«0, "fled," as he is •' known in Burlington, was thought to , be implicated in the numerous safe - ypbberies during Chief of Police Penny > Murphy's regime, but nothing could ' ' u - proven, lie was also suspected of ' |ng the safe at Foj-t Madison, l"tjqn,tained the county funds. iptJier }s an- estimable woman, reading in Burlington. ]n(|!ttn« £«U <;n (Jovprnor. M,WS$H, Murch JiJ.r-A dojega- .^'pITftiBa Indians culled upon the tfOveiwr apd laid a complaint before ' i tlpS< tu,e, county »uuopril;ie$ \vero ,„ „ ,,)4iBK; * r oa 4 tterosEj their yaservtt" ',', ;f|pfl, wTuch, was 00nlWJ*y to their ogn- *'"•-'•" " 1 ith'<tU» 1 6Vftte wJwl they pur- ,the, Jajjd. - yUjvjsu'HQr Jtynki WQU, J4/investigate OreAt toevdoptfleiiit »f tfae Itetry **t*r«t* VferHtg 1896. 1)E« Moijtes, March 13.—According to the report of Dairy CoinmSssiotier Boardman, Jowa shipped 80,032,010 pounds of butter to other states in 1896, an increase of 13,535,903 pounds ovcf 1895. Most of the Iowa made butter is marketed in Jfew York, though Boston, Philadelphia, Chicago and Baltimore get large shipments. The record of butter shipped to principal markets shows that 44,204,105 pounds #crc so marketed. The average New York price was 18.83 cchts. According to the report, there are now 810 creameries in the state. Of this numbef 424 -are operated by individuals, 81 by stock companies and 304 by the co-operative plan, which, the report says, is the most practical and successful plan now known. A WOMAN FATALLY BURNED. ALL OVER THE WOULD fO tJUT DEBATE. WAR IN CRETE. - a - Her Dress Caught Fire from the Stove. Buni.moTON, March 23.—While Mrs. S. n. Woodardi living near the city, was doing the housework, her dress caught fire from the stove and she was quickly enveloped in flames. Her husband and the neighbors came to her rescue, but she was unconscious with pain when the flames were extinguished. Her entire body was roasted, and she lay in the acutest agony for two hours before a physician arrived. No h ope is expressed for her recovery. Mr. Woodard's hands were seriously burned in putting out the flames. IOWA CONDENSED. Two burglars named Bennett and Payne touched off a burglar alarm -in a store at Cooper, a few nights ago, which awoke the proprietor at his home and he dropped upon them with a shotgun, Sheriff! Thompson lodged them in jail and found two skeleton keys upon them, Oskaloosa dispatch: David Barnes and J. W. Stafford, tho men who swapped wives, have been arrested on the charge of bigamy. It is not stated how the charge will hold, but it is believed certain irregularities iu the divorce proceedings will be found. The,fact that an understanding had been entered into before the divorces were brought, may admit the entering wedge. Fire broke out in the restaurant of Carelton Bros., at Ilumeston, a few nights since and by reason of the high wind which was then raging, the following frame buildings were soon destroyed:, Klopenstcin's millinery. Ben field restaurant, Pearson's barber shop, Hainlain's meat market, post- office, W. A. Alexander's drug store, lline's millinery, Collins Bros.' geueral store, McCullough's harness shop, Mintonia's tin shop. While attempting to secure his son's release from jail in Sioux City, W, L. Handy of Wausau, Neb., succeeded in getting himself incarcerated. E. \V. Handy, tho son, was recently arrested on a charge of passing a boprus check. His father came to Sioux City to settle the difficulty. When his son's release was promis>cd only on payment of the checks and court costs, Handy grew-so abusive that ho himself was locked up on a charge of compounding a felony. Oskaloosa dispatch: Tlie jury in the case against George Lewis returned a verdict finding the defendant guilty. of manslaughter. Lewis is colored and was cooking in a restaurant in Muchakinock at tho time tho crime wns committed. Ha had a quarrel with Sam Porterfield and snatched up a shotgun, as he claimed, in .self- defense. Porterflold started for him and Lewis shot. The load took effect in Porterlield's leg, severing a big artery, and he'died a few hours later, At Dos Moines recently George Day, n young man aged 19 years, who lived with his parents a short distance north of Highland Park, fell to tho bottom of the shaft in the Luke Park mine and was instantly killed. From the landing .where Day entered the shaft to the bottom was a distance of 140 feet. The whole affair was accidental. He stepped into the shaft believing that the cage was at the point where he stood, but it had been lowered. Grinnell dispatch: Notwithstanding tho denials by the parties interested, work is still being done in the way of securing names to a petition for Chet Uowe's release from Belitn prison, Mexico. From reliable authority it is known that Uowe has madn H definite proposition in writing that if he ciin be pardoned by the, Mexican authorities he will make-no trouble in the way of his being "extradited, and brought back to Monw,n(aa, where he will stand trial and plead guilty, and thus he caw change his <i«ju'ters from u yery undesirable Mexican prison to one of tho most comfortable hoinen that any criiuina} hap prepared for him, that at Anmnosa, One thing is very pluin, uml that' is tliu.t }f Chet jUnve'e bodily health is impaired "' mi*tri 1u HU (ilitMKtia nvni* TOni* tti ATHESS, March 0. — The reply Greece to the powers is conciliatory in tone, fully recognizing the important objects the powers have in view, and offering to withdraw her fleet from Cretan waters. Greece, however, points to the fact that it is impossible for her to withdraw her troops from that island in view of the danger of further massacres. On the other hand, Greece offers to place her troops in Crete Under the control of the powers in order that they may be available for the restoration ot order. Referring to the statements made that the Cretans prefer autonomy to annexation to Greece, the government of Greece suggests that they be allowed to choose their own government. Greece, the reply adds, is convinced that autonomy will not pacify Crectc, and that another chapter in the horrors of fanaticism will be added to the six periods of anarchy which have already decimated the island. The Greek government holds, that order in Crete would be immediately restored if the powers would have confidence in the Greek troops and permit them to join in the work of pacifying the island. CoMSTANTixoi'i.E, March 10. — The diplomats here have received the answer of' the porto to the collective note of the powers setting forth the desires of the powers regarding the granting of autonomy to ' Crete under the suzerainty of Turkey. The porte assents to the terms of the powers and says it hopes that there will be a definite understanding between itself and tho powers respecting the details of the autonomy to be granted. LONDON, March 0. — In the house of commons Sir Wm. Vernon Harcourt asked the government for a promise that the British forces should not be used against Greece before parliament had been consulted. Mr. Balfour, first lord of the treasury, declined to pledge the government to tho course suggested by Sir Wm. Vernon Harcourt, but said that they were acting with a full sense of their responsibility and in behalf of Cretan liberty and European peace. LONDON, March 10. — It is learned in ofllcial quarters that there is not the slightest chance that the powers will tolerate the presence of Greek troops in Canca. As soon as the powers have had time to exchange views, Greece will be notified of the measures decided on for the immediate enforcement of their decision. Negotiations will not last long. CANKA, March 11. — The insurgents shelled the town of Candarno «and the Turlcish troops were compelled to surrender. The insurgents took nil the arms and ammunition from the troops. The: powers then interfered and took the Turks to Canca. BKLOIIADK, Servia, March 11. — The en tire 'army reserve and both classes of the militia are called out iu detachments. It is given out as the reason that they are to undergo maneuvers in March smd April. ATHENS, March 13. — The general opinion here is that war with Turkey is unavoidable. Tlie gunboats Acteon and Ambracia, with tho gun vessel Aphroessia, have been ordered to blockade the Gulf of Arta, in order to prevent the lanrtinir of Turkish troops. It is believed that armed bauds that have been sent out by the National Lcngiu! to different points in Kpirus and Macedonia will give the signal for the stiug-gle, and the Greek army on the frontier will then proceed to an invasion of Turkish territory. CANEA, March 13, — Tho commanders of the Greek cruisers Alpbois nud Pin- ios are still in Cretan waters and in a difficult position, Their express orders are only to retire from Canea bay under protest, but on no account to leave Cretan witters. They arc ordered to "resist,to the death ony attack upon them, for the honor of tho Greek flag. and nation which reposes confidence in the sons of heroes." LONDON, March 15,— The latest advices indicate that there will be no war in the east, but that the powers will decide upon a pacific blockade of Greece aud that Greece will thus be compelled to yield. V\g Jfolj> for Culm. NEW YOISK,- March 15, — A Sun special from Key West, Fiji., says: It is said that G«H, Carlos Holoff has lauded in Cuba tho most important expedition which has bailqd from this country since the beginning of the Cuban war, It carried 'three cannon aud Uvo quick- firing guns, besides 5,000 rifles and u largu btock of a lamu ri i t Ion . tfte Sen-tt* Star b* AKn«i<J*a t«> f ft*t Effect. 3farch 12.— Hoar presented written notice of of i amendments to the rules of (TUN FEET DEER ha* twc the senate. One of these, according tc Mr. Hoar, was designed "to enable the senate to net on legislation when it desires, after reasonable debate.'' This most desirable result Mr. Hoai proposes to secure by an amendment wnich will enable any senator, after a bill or resolution lias been debated on* day. to demand a vote. Then if a majority of the senate so desire the votf may be ordered, but not until aftei the senator Shall have had opportunity to speak to the question for one hour, or so much thereof as he may wish to occupy. Inasmuch as there are ninety senators, or will be whet the body "is full, it would be seen there could be ninety hours of debate aftei every senator wished to avail himsell ot his opportunity under the rules. In practice, of course, only a small number of senators would wish to use their hour, and if this rule were adopted it would be possible for the senate to limit those well-nigh endless debates -which have so annoye'd the country at various times. Mr. Hoar's other amendment was one permitting the presiding officer to count r. quorom under certain circumstances. WEYLER IS ALARMED. NORtHWEST BLOCKAtJEtJ THE SNOW DRIFTS. Railroad Traffic It Complete^ Paralj>*ed —Coal Fatntn* Beginning to B* fcfelt —flood* Contlnne, »t><l Much Damage Is Done. EftfeftAttfeB fengfead ttft» mind iw as cleuy us oyor. For in i'r Uo prwtoes to give up tp tho n $10,000 iu' mon.oy uucl u. good 8&.UOO, Jlo lay? put tUq ' ter, pjf Fo§tov'a ,Qp$rft rpae^tsa lU»p, of for'Mjrch, toy* 'are'*- l$en, March 13,—Tlio budget com- mittou of tho roiclistag has approved tho govermunt's estimatu of SO, 000,000 marks for thu purpose of building now battleships. It is regarded as doubtful, Ifowoyoi 1 , that the credits deinand- od by tJip government for the ppp- &toietui« Qf two. uddltipual cruisers will bg passed by tl\e roiclistag. JJQqr's iH-e in use It is Iai4 m a p,a&y pressed, ' Huron, S. D., March 15.—the railroads in this part of the state were never so effectually blockaded by snoW as they are now, Thursday's storm being one of the worst ever experienced n South Dakota. In many places the racks are under from ten to fifteen eet of snow, and the drifts are miles ong. The rotary snowplows, are eady to start out as soon "as the weatti- jr permits. Should the cold continue many days much suffering will result n localities where fuel and feed tdt stock are limited. Seeding over most of the state east of the Missouri fivei 1 will be three weeks later than usual because of the snow, which is from four to five feet deep on the level. Troops to Santa Clara to Head OfT An Attack. HAVANA, March 12.—The presence in Santa Clara of the Mallorca bat talion, commanded by Gen. Segura and that commanded by Col. Alsina, belonging to Weyler's brigade, seems to indicate an important movement oi the rebels in that direction and that AVeyler is rushing troops to that city, fearing an attack on the ^same. The town of Marianao, ou the'outskirts ol Havana, was lired upon, creating great alarm. »% Continues to Rise. MF.Mi'iiis, Tenn., March' 15.—The Mississippi river continues to rise a an alarming rate. It has alreadj reached a very critical stage, ant there is prospect of records being broken. The levee at Marion has given away. A do/en negro cabin were swept away. No lives were lost Hundreds of cattle have drowned. 8CFFEBING IN MANY TOWNS. Minnesota and North and South Dakota Snowed Up. Minneapolis, Minn., March 15.—Specials to the Journal from the Da- cotas and western Minnesota show that the snow of Thursday night did more actual damage than any other of this winter, one that has never been equaled in the costs it has levied ou railroads. Wednesday of this week, after almost herculean struggles, several of the roads opened their lines and began moving freight to towns where food and fuel famines existed. Now the storm has blocked everything. Freights are stalled in all parts of the three states. Scarcely a passenger train is moving north of central South Dakota, Much stock on moving trains has been killed, and thousands-of head of cattle are reported dying in eastern South Dakota. Northern Minnesota loggers are all forced out of the woods and work will cease. LoKftoSr, Match i^. that for some days past there tigrf a belief in all informed high circles that secret and rapid' preparations are being made by> Britain for a sudden dectafatl^l hostilities. At the Horse some days past the officials engaged in preparing the d every battalion which can be a moment's notice for active fo service. While the subordinates i fess ignorance as to the reasons these preparations, it is Undoutj true that the chiefs had tables pared, showing exact number ot available, for .foreign service wi twenty-four hours, inquiry at At shot showed that there has beea usual activity. WILL BE NO HEADSMAN. Fourth-Clans Fodtmnstem to Be All) to Serve Their Terms. WASHINGTON, March 13.— The fo assistant postmaster general man who makes the appointments < f ourth>clas6;postmaster,s. The pr^» incumbent's commission has expired, There are now 06,725 fonrth- class postoffices, and the pressure for! them is very great. It is said, ho*-| ever, that President McKinley intends! to give the fourth-class postmasters! terms of four j-ears; and thei of spoilsmen will not affect that deter-l mination. Heretofore the fourth! assistant postmaster general has b«aj "a headsman," but during administration he will be a perf unctorjl official. lefotf «pfl LIMIT SET TO THE COST. McKlnlcy's Cuban Policy. WASHINGTON, March 13.—It is under stood that at the cabinet Jmeeting th Cuban situation was discussed and that the discussion ended with the un dcrstanding- that the policy hitherto pursued of strict neutrality and en forcemenfc of our neutrality law; would be adhered to so long as tlv conditions remained as at present. Ijlvo Stock Thrown Overboard. LIVERPOOL, March 13.—The steamc Lake Winnipeg, from St. John, N. B. had a terrible voyage. It becam necessary to throw 300 head of cattle twenty-five horses aud scventy-fiv sheep overboard on account of the scarcity of drinking water. Agalnut Gold ClauBc Mortgage. LINCOLN, Neb., March'.. 14.—The house passed a bill prescribing what shall be legal tender in Nebraska. The bill is intended to prevent the insertion of a gold clause in mortgages, etc. BREVITIES. Dispatches received recently from Bio Janeiro say the situation iuBahia, Bruy.il, is becoming more serious. Colonel Gastro, director of two monarchist newspapers, has been assassinated and his office pillaged and burned. Senator William B. Allison, chairman of the republican senatorial caucus, has named the remaining members of the republican steering committee. They are as follows; Allison, chairman; Hale, Aldrich, Cullom, Davis, Sewell and Carter, At Philadelphia recently Captain John D. Hart, owner of the,Cuban filibustering, steamers Laurada and Bermuda, which have landed more men and • ammunition in Cuba than any other steamers, and who recently was convicted -therefor, was sentenced in federal court tp .two years' imprisonment and a fine of $500. Hart has been for many years engaged in the tropical fruit trade. Later a writ was granted, and Hurt was released upon the entry of bail in the sum of $7.000. Washington dispatch; The statement is made that President McKinley js opposed to the use of tlie United Status wavy in pursuing filibustering crafts engaged in carrying arms to C«ba, The president holds that if any crime against the laws of neutrality is committed by such shipments it is when the urms are landed in Cuba, not when they leave the United States or arc in transit on the high seas. There will be no more detective work by tho officials of the United States in tho interest of .Spain, Tho Spanish government must catch its own filibusters aud do its own detective work. This rule, of course, applies merely to the shipment of armt. and ammunition, and »oV to armed expeditions of men going forth to fight aguiust a nation with which we are a.t peace, Jt Js asserted that the Spap- ieli minister has already Deported to \\\H govern nient tliat Consul .Genera] Will bo backed, up tp thq f uljesfc ~~' t —'"' * Cujb,ajs to be _ JOTst be Jt is known „-•-,, J) av e for 4¥WV"-? W»ea.yp,red, fa cpmmjt; Mftjp? policy of $bqoJu.te uon* Flood Increase* at Memphis. Memphis, Tenn., March 15.—In tho last twelve hours a rise of seven-tenths of a foot is noticed in the Mississippi river, with little prospects of a cessation. River steamers, both through and local, are making, landings never before attempted, and . in some Instances boats touch at points forty miles inland. A private levee on the Neely cotton plantation, ten miles above here, has failed to resist the powerful current. All live stock In that section has been removed to the hills. Storm in Upper Peninsula. Ishpeming, Mich,, March 15.—The worst storm In five years is raging in the upper peninsula. Freight trains are blockaded on both the South Shore and Chicago & Northwestern lines. A freight train on the latter road has been fast in a drift at the Buffalo mine. Fifty men are now at work clearing the track. In some places the snow Is from six to ten feet deep, with drifts rapidly growing larger. Fear Many Lives Were Lost. Ashland, Wls., March 15.—It is rumored that numerous lives were lost in the great blizzard that swept the south shore of Lake Superior Tliurs- south shore of Lake Superior Thursday nlhgt. The snow, already four feet on the level in extreme northern Wisconsin pineries, Is now six inches deeper, and it Js estimated that the loss to loggers by the deep snow is ?!,250,000. FOR RECIPROCITY. Xcw Tariff Bill Will Authorize the President to Encourage Foreign Trade. Washington, March 15,—The reciprocity principle which will be embodied in the new tariff bill will be that of lower duties on certain classes of goods in return for concessions for certain lines of American goads. The principle lines of goods on which du- t»es may be low.ej;e.d by reciprocity treaties will be sugar, champagnes,' silks, gloves, mineral waters, chickle (much of which ia imported for chew- Ing gum) and argil or crude tartar, which Is one of the chief constituents of baking powders. The president will be empowered by the bill to enter into treaties by which the duties will be materially lowered on importation of these goods from countries which make concessions to Ameiican cattle arid other products. There will be no reciprocity which involves placing any important classes of imports on the freo list nor any authority given the execu» tive to raise duties against imports from counties which refuse to enter Into reciprocity treaties. Kentucky Caucus Opens, Frankfort, Ky., March 15,—Nominating speeches were made placing in nomination W, Godfrey Hunter, Judge William H. Holt, Congressman John W. Lewis and St, Joan Byyle before the republican caucus Friday night, and at 10:30 recess was taken until this morning at 9 o'clock. Unless Blackburn can prevail ou tlie gold democrats to assist in unseating four republican sen^tora, ana to prevent pt)ier wen, from, voting for Hunter, it }s sure be wjll be elected. ' "~ J* age 4o.n.e t£ Tta March IB,—Fruit Indiana liuve cp»- f the flam., 'prospects by th§ flnd tha.t; tho frwa, 'le Wt ',} Secretary Loug Issues un Advertisement] for Illcls for Armor Plate. WASHINGTON, March 14.—Secretary! Long has issued an advertisement 8,000 tons of nickel steel Harveyizall armor for the battleships Alabama! Illinois and Wisconsin, together witlif the necessary bolts and various hollow! forgings, ammunition hoists, etc.! Under the new law the cost of armor) plate must not exceed 8300'per ton. FoT Commissioner of Pensions. WASHINGTON, March 13.—H. Cli Evans, of Tennessee, has been tendon the office of commissioner of pensions. lie will probably accept. Evans long been a recognized leader among the southern republicans. He reprc sented the Chattanooga district in congress and was the first assistant postmaster general under Ha'rrison. Later hemade a remarkable run for governor of Tennessee on the republican ticket and came near being 1 elected. Wages Reduced. PITTSBURG, Pa., March 12.—Reductions in wages of from 10 to 25 per cent, affecting about 800 men. have been announced in the Keystone Bridge Rolling mill, Pittsburg, and at the Standard Manufacturing company in Allegheny. The Standard Manufacturing company lias" resnroted operations in full, after an idleness ot about a month. May Cause a Crisis. MADRID, March 13.—The Impartial asserts that at the recent cabinet council the queen regent refused to sign a decree submitted by the ministers recalling Gen. Polavieja from his position as captain general of tlw Philippine islands, and that there are consequent rumors of a ministerial; crisis. Madagascar'H Queen Killed. TAMATAVE, Madagascar, March 13. —Ravanolana III, queen of Madagascar, who has been merely a nominal ruler since the island was made a French dependency last June, has- been exiled to the island of Reunion,] also a French possession. .' Referendum Defeated, TOPEKA, Kansas, March 13.—-Tlitf; populist measure providing initiative and referendum legislation wns de- feated'in tho lower, hop^e/of^the,! legislature, after having passed senate, IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. DES MOINKS, March 11.— Master 1'aul James, of Des Moines, has been granted J a copyright for an amusing publication I entitled "Paul James's Card Pftuie andJ Instructions." - J3, W. Ki asks: "Cau a person patent a. machine for'.waking wire fence and sell county rights to use the machine and thop invent aud ' patent another rnapljino for .mailing the same kind of a fence and sell tho right to the second patent to make the J same fence in the samo territory?" ,| Answer: Improvements'are al\v»ys 5(i 3 order, and it has been said "The : for improvement is'the^lavgest rot. .. tho world," A perspn raay.inveut and patent two distinct machines for male, nig the same kind of a fence and 3a\*- fully soil tho right lor end) in tho same place to different persons, so pftch purchaser hns tho right to make tins' fc'iice in the same territory, provided there is no patent on the feucc, or, ! patented, each has bought u right make such fence, Valuable ini'orw t-ion about obtaining, valuing and sell-j ing patents sent frep (,o ivny address, TBowAe 0. A#» J. " " the There _ . A professor of pjjejnistry, >vb lecturing in London, dccJarcil ti 'Ope drop of this BQison, placed the tongue of a. cat, i« sufficient to ' ma«." uro ^Q ' qj-phRn flyery dwtitnie to c«peoae of the "Mioanteq" -

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