T'if* 'k -T7 V- THE UPPER PE8 MOIMMsALt*™*. roWA WEt>*gSPAY NOVEMBER 1Q. 189?, HEWSJ IOWA MEMORIAL jmiLJJtNO STOPPED. fertentlre Cottacll Ba* »«M«d to Vwt- fHrtit! tt* t5t<s<ptlon* DSS MOISES, Nov. 7.-The state ex- ecntife council has indefinitely postponed the erection of the proposed state memorial, historical and art building for the reason that the fnnd provided for by the last general assembly has been found to be insufficient The council will lay the matter before the coming session of the legislature. The sum appropriated by the last trcneral assembly was 325,000. The act stated that this sum must cov- »r the cost of purchasing a site adjacent to the state house, the drawing of the plans, and the complete erection of the building. The council purchased two lots on the corner of Eleventh and Capitol avenue just east of the capitol, for 34.300, had plans drawn, accepted what they deemed to be the best and then asked for bids on the constructian of the building. The bids were opened and found much higher than the appropriation would permit and after discussing the matter thoroughly the council has decided that the best thing they can do is to postpone all further work until the matter can be laid before the legislature at the session to be held this win ter. WHtTCOMB SENTENCED. SotorloUB Cherokee Robber Olven Tei Yearn In the rcnltentiarj CHEIIOKKK, Nov. 8.—Charles Whitcomb has been sentenced to ten years at hard labor in the Anamosa penitentiary for the conviction of robbery. The crime for which Whitcomb was sentenced was committed a year ago. He with a partner, Fred Holtey, went to the house of a German near Larrabee, by the name of Chris Heinel, and at the point of a revolver they demanded his money, Holtey was captured and, owing to his youth, was permitted to pay a fine. Whitcomb was captured in Nebraska in June. He is a criminal of the worst character and, after being lodged in jail, made a murderous assault upon the jailor succeeded in regaining his liberty A NEED LONG FELT. SUCCESSFUL Dally JOURNALISM. ottft'ft »alljr 2re«N«*f** > fot 91 * Vrar. DES Moixes, Nov. 2.—The Des Moines Daily News, the only daily paper in he world for 81 a year, has reached ,he phenomenal eirculatioia of 17,000 :opies per day. double thai of any other Iowa daily. The News has recently added to its editorial force as managing editor Edwin A. Nye, lately editor of the Danville (111.) Commercial and one of the brightest editors in the I west. Mr. Nye declines a $4.000 consulship tendered him by President McKinley to identify himself with this remarkably successful newspaper, which is regarded by advertisers as the most valuable medivm in the state and commands the highest rates ior space. This is the third year the Daily News has been offered for SI a year. _ Ounce of Wine Prevention. OSKAI.OOSA, Nov. 0.—At a meeting of the Oskaloosa board of health in conjunction with the city council an order was passed closing all of the five ward school buildings on account of fear of diphtheria, no death from which lias occurred. Killed by n Hull. SWEA Cm-, Nov. 0.—John T\ Peterson, a Swede farmer living in Swea township, Kossuth county, was killed by a bull which he had in his feed lot. Mr. Peterson formerly lived near Mnrcxis. Killed by a Train. OTTUMWA, Nov. G.—John Bullock, 8S years old, was killed by a switch engine on the Burlington. It struck im as he attempted to cross tlie racks ahead of it. IOWA CONDENSED. ALLOIERTHEWORLD1 OHUJ ELECTION t<» and nearly RaSJroaO* Automatic Now Have Couplers. DES MOISKS. Nov. 4.— Iowa railway companies must provide all their rolling stock with safety, automatic brakes and safecy couplers not later than January 1, 18'JS, or be held in contempt of a law passed by the last general assembly. This requirement long the subject of agitation, was made by the last legislature without the extension of time to 1900 that was in the minds of some. The twenty fourth general assembly passed a Jaw giving the railroad commissioner? authority to extend the time to 1000 i they thought f.uch action necessary but the extension did not get into th law. Heavy penalties are attached to violations of the statute. HX-ALDERMEN INDICTED. Dubuque Officials \Vlio Kalacil Their Salaries Are Indicted. DuMt'QUE, Nov. 5.—The grand jury indicted ex-Aldermen Cuilen, Iluipin, ^Shea, Voglev, Scultc, Crawford, Bauer A great school—Highland Park Col- ege, Des Moines, Iowa. Send to 'resident Rearick for free catalogue. Benjamin Hartman, of Muscatiue, var: killed by the cars at Abingdon, 11. He is thought to have committed .uicide as his actions and talk have been queer lately. News is received that Victor Fish has escaped from the penitentiary at Ana- nosa. He was convicted of stealing a harness from a barn in Des Moines and sent to the prison for six years. That was six months ago, and it was his third term, he having been sent up before from Sioux City and Adel. David Grier, of Oskaloosa, a railroad man and ex-bartender, attempted to commit suicide by taking eight grains of morphine. He was found by his wife before the drug had killed, and two doctors, after working with him three hours, saved his life. No cause is given for thy act. He had had steady employment and a good home. Family trouble caused Mrs. A. \V. Fitch, of Des Moines, to try to take her life. Mrs. Fitch told her husband that she had taken morphine and was going to die. Mr. Fitch at once summoned doctors and emetics were administered and the fatal effects of the morphine prevented. Mrs. Fitch had taken about a teaspoonful of the drug in a powdered form, and it was only with great difficulty that death was prevented. Dubuque dispatch: The bones of Julien Dubuque, the first white settler west of the Mississippi, with those of two Indiau chiefs, wore unearthed a few weeks ago by the builders of a. monument upon his grave, occupying- Cotirta Will Be Asked Ha nit. COTJCMBV*, Nov. 5. — It has become known that the courts will be resorted to for the purpose of preventing boards of election from issuing certificates to the republican candidates in certain counties. The republican state committee also hare lawyers preparing cases on contest. The republicans get three representatives on the face of the returns from Delaware, Noble and Wood counties, whose pluralities only aggregate 153 and a change of seventy-two votes would have given the democrats control of the legislature. 'The repablicans also claim that the democrats elected members to the legislature on close margins, that there were ten counties in the state that gave less than 100 plurality each for their candidates for the legislature and that the democrats secured as many members on these .small pluralities as the republicans. Both sides are preparing for contests first in the courts and then in the leg- lature. As each branch of the legislature is the tribunal of last resort in judging of the qualifications of its own members, the republicans have nn advantage in their control of the house over the democrats, who will control the senate. There are six senators with only one or two contests possible in that body. In the house there are 105 members with a dozen or mere seats that can be contested and the republicans claim a majority of seven in that body, so that more democrats can be unseated in the house than republicans in the senate. GETTING READY FOR WAR- orders No one the Brooklyn Xavst Tard '» Work On Many Wnr SEW YORK. Nov. T.-The Commercial- Advertiser says: The Brooklyn nnvy yards is active and work on all the war vessels lying at the wharves or m the dry-docks is being pushed forward as rapidly as possible under from the navy department seems to understand why so much haste is necessary, and inquiries arc met with the invariable reply: "It is nothing unusual. We are obeying orders issued same time ago. that is all. We always finish work at t-nis station as rapidly as we can. Spain's naval activities have nothing to do with our industry." An officer attached to the office of the commandant of the yard repeated this time-worn explanation, but added that he believed some sort of an order had been received to urge the completion of the two new vessels, which are at the yard making preparations for then- final trials under the board inspection. These vessels are the torpedo boat Toote and the big battleship Iowa. SHAW IS GOVEMOB RETURNS INDICATE HIS ELECTION BY 3O.OOO. and FOR LIBERTY. General OoiiK-r. TVill Nothing NEW prints YOHK, Nov. a — The Herald the following letter from UNION PACIFIC IS *sOLb,, BLANCO IN CUBA. Jfew Captain <;ener»l Arrives and Issues •A I'roclumatlon. Havana dispatch: Upon the arrival of Capta ; n General Blanco in Havana he issued the following proclamation to the inhabitants of Cuba: "I am again with you, with good will and a sincere desire to serve the general welfare and establish lasting peace. I shall follow a broad policy in my endeavor to restore fraternity among the Cuban inhabitants. I am sincere in my intention to inaugurate a new government policy, tlie object of which will be to secure and preserve the peace. I hope you will all salute and embrace the Spanish flag, throwing aside all party prejudices and discarding alliances with those who are staining the- country with blood. C)eincnc3- awaits all who observe the laws; but, however regretable it may be, I shall rigorously fight those who obstinately or ungratefully continue to carry on war." OHIO LEGISLATURE. thirty- Maximo Gomez, gencral-in-chief of the Cuban army of liberation, dated at Jiis camp in Saneti Spiritus: "The enemies of Cuba are circulating in the United States a rumor that they are disposed to accept autonomy as a basis of settlement or a solution of the present war. The constitution o£ Cuba absolutely establishes in its article eleven that peace is to be negotiated upon a basis of absolute independence of Cuba. It is to obtain independence that v-' C have been lighting for two years and will continue the fight until victory shall be ours. All statements that have hitherto or may be in the future published to the effect that we are willing to accept any other solution .short of independence, should be regarded as false." Ohio T* Claimed By Republican* Democrats—Greater New York Goca Democratic. DES MOISKS, Nov. fl.— The Register cays: "The republican state ticket in Iowa is elected by a plurality of not less than :50,00i), probably 31,000, and possibly the plurality will go above that figure. Complete returns are in hand. Figures on gain or loss for half of them indicated a plurality of more than 30,000. Actual plurality estimates on three-fourths of them indicated a plurality exceeding 30,000." Chairman McMillan of the state central .committee insists that Shaw's plurality will exceed :!0,000. The Register claims that the senate will stand 40 republicans and 10 democrats and the house r,3 republicans and :;7 democrats. A hard fight was made against Senator Waterman, of Wapello. ami he wns defeated. Senator Gorrell, elected four years ago as a republican, is returned as a representative of the silver forces. The Leader makes the following estimate of the total vote: Leslie M. Shaw, 2?a.G'.i.".; Fred E. White. 1'.12.223: Charles A. Lloyd. :.,70!i: John Cliggett. ti,}48: S. 1'. Leland, 8.248. The same paper also claims that the senate will stand, republicans 30, dcm- Reorganization Committee Sectn-ej Property for 9S3.53S.53jj. Omaha. Neb,, dispatch: The; of the United States government the Union Pacific railroad terminal when, at the foreclosure sale of t mortgage held by the United Slat™ "i the road was purchased by the cotn' 1 mittee of eastern capitalists formed '^ for its reorganization. The full amount accruing to the United State* from the sale cannot be given exactly but it is estimated to be $58,065,749.40' It was impossible to determine lW full amount at the time of sale for th e reason that the monthly statement made by the Secretary of the treasury to the management of the Union Pacific on the first of every month \vas not available, and it was found necessary to estimate some items, although it is admitted by both sides that t), e estimates are approximately correct-. The amount due to the government is §38,448,028.45. Against this are credits amounting to 818.505,010.74. Balance and amount bid by reorganization committee, $39,883.281.87. The sinking fund bonds sold for $13,045,250.76. BIMETALLISTS DOWNED HIM. and Kauffinun for raising their own ft pj c f, urcs( -| Ue bluff below town. They vere deposited iu a stone sarcophagus vithin the monument, in the presence of over 2,000 people. The ceremonies vere under the auspices of the Early ettlers' Association, and J. II. Shields delivered the ovation. The C., M. & St. P. depot at Charles ;ity was robbed a fow nights since, ,he burglars using a drill and breaking the safe. They secured S'K! in cash, five S.uOOnnrt five 1,000 railcatro. books and escaped before the agent returned from his supper, the office being left alone but twenty minutes. The work was evidently done by the same gang that vobbcitl the Nora Springs postoflice the night before, ivlion l.hfiv <>Kcnnfid with S70 in CHSh salaries in IS'.ir.. Judge Waterman sustained demurrers to the original indictments, but the supreme court overruled him. Ex-Street Commissioner Hagerty and ex-Committee Clerk O'ConneH were indicted for stuffing the street commissioner's pay roll for April. __ _ ___ ARBegsiueiilri Decreased. Sioux CITY, Nov. «.— Judge Gaynor of the district court, made an order reducing the assessment against the stockholders of the defunct Iowa Savings Blink from 100 per cent to r.O per cent. This will mean a saving of 8125,000 to the stockholders of the bank, und 825,000 saving to the stockholders of the Sioux City Savings BanU, as the same action will undoubtedly be taken in this case. The sourt did this in accordance with the late ruling of the supreme court as to the assessment in bank cash. This ends a long hie of litigation that has been pendjnjgjn^ej!wirts._ C'oiiiinli>8ioiifr«' Salaries. DES MOJA-KS, Nov. a,— -In response to a query from the auditor of state as to •whether the section of the code reducing the salary of the railroad commissioners from 83,000 to 82,200 annually is to be construed as taking effect with the code on October 1 last prat the beginning of the next terms of the commissioners. Attorney General Remley submitted an opinion that the change contemplated was to take effect on '^H 1 ? 1 ^'-!: _ Hoy Killed »y Tramps, OTTUMWA, Nov. 0.— Tlie dead 1-odj of a boy about 15 years old was founc alongside the Burlington truck. He was trumping- with a crowd of men, und it is thought that ho may have been killed by his companions for his money, it being knqwn that he hud quite a sum on his person. There was not a scrap of paper on his person by which he y Sentenced. PEH MOJKKS, Nov. 4.— James Kenne- 3y faenteneed by Judge Conrad to 3 years in the penitentiary for assaulting- i»S*> wife with a laiife and cutting » Jong gash in her abdomen. The two live an the Kast Side. They had trou- U.t'and the mwn used vlgov- e with his vvifin. He was Cm% Kpy. 3.— Ti>e Lehigh tile works, operated b the b«rn.e4, w'hen'they escaped with §70 in cash and $7"> in stamps, which were iu registered letter envelopes. The jury in the case of Mrs. Christian Belrreus, of Davenport, recently jointly indicted with Henry Bendt for the murder of Claus Bchrens, the woman's husband, by administering poison in tlie shape of paris green, was discharged by Judge Waterman, after being out fifty-two hours. It is stated the jury stood eight for conviction and four for acquittal. ' Tho case has received great public attention in this section. The claim of the defense WHS that Behrens committed suicide. Joseph Shaw, living near Beacon, attempted suicide a few days ago by hanging'. When he was found he was living, though his neck was dislocated. It was two hours before ho regained consciousness, and his life is yet despaired of, Shaw, after a harcl- I'ought trial in court, had boon acquitted of 'the charge of seduction and abortion preferred by Anna Barrows, a domestic in his home. It is said by some that the joy of being acquitted turned his mind* while others maintain that he was worried to death. At Sioux City recently two masked robbers held up Frank Wilson's gambling house at 3 a. n> The rooms were crowded, and at tho desperadoes' command thirty pairs of hands were raised simultaneously. The faro dealer, Ikey Smith, took time, however to transfer a wad of several hundred dollars from tho table to his pocket. One of the thieves, however, lost his nerve and ran for the door. The crowd theu made a dash toy his co,i» paaipn, and it was only by an extra ordinary djsplay 9! agility tt»»t he escaped, Majority of rive for Republicans on Joint llallot. COT.l-.MHU8. Ohio, Nov. 8.—The contest for control of the Ohio legislature is considered ended. The official counting in some counties will continue this week, but there has -been such close watching that no material changes are expected. Indications nre that the next senate will stand Id democrats and 17 republicans: the house (il democrats and .IS republicans, a majority of five republicans on joint ballot. There may be several contested seats, but they cannot be con- .sidercd nntiU the legislature meets nest January. BIMETALLIC COM MISSION ERS. Tn-o liotimi Homo From Their Failed Kuroiienii 3liRsion. NF.W YORK, Nov. 7.—Senator Edward O. AVolcott, of Colorado, and Charles G. Paine, two of the monetary commissioners appointed by President MeKinley to confer with European governments concerning the feasibility o£ a conference to consider international bimetallism, arrived, on the steamship Campanin. Tlie other commissioner, former Vice-1'resident Stevenson,' will return on a later vessel. Senator Wolcotb asked to bo excused from say in tr anything on his mission abroad. Gen. I'aine also declined, to speak. HONOR JEFFERSON DAVIS. NINETEEN DROWNED. Steamer Idiilio Founders in si <i«le on I^iike Krie. BUFFALO, N. Y., Nov. 8.—The Western Transit company's steamer, Idaho, which left Buffalo for Chicago, laden with package freight, foundered oft' Long Point on Lake Eric during a fuv- ious gale. The first mate and one sailor, who succeeded in reaching the rigging, were rescued by the steamer Mariposa. Tlie rest of the crew numbering 10, were undoubtedly drowned. After Andri-fi. UKRT.IX. Nov. ">.—The Lokal Anzeiger announces that a steamer fitted out by the government of Tromsoc, under instruction from King Oscar, has left Tromsoe island in search of Professor Ar.dree. She will proceed to Spitsbergen and is provisioned for eight months. ^ BREVITIES. « rrojioscs to Mak<' Hit. BlrUulay si J.ogul Holiday. ATLANTA, Ua., Nov. (1.—The bill by Mr. Oliver of Uurke county, to make the birthday of Jefferson Davis a legal holiday in Georgia, was adversely reported by the general judiciary in house of representatives, and Mr. Oliver called up tlie measure and moved to disagree with the committee. In an earnest speech he asked tlie himsc to honor the hero of a lost cause. The report of tho committee was disagreed toby an almost \iuami- mous vote. Hnlj;iirla ICscaned linlt)j)<-M-i<'i)cii. liiuujx, Nov. ;1.—A. dispatch from Constantinople to the Frankfort 'Aei- tung says that the porto, under the threat from the Bulgarian government that unless this promised berats to the liulgarhin bishops in Macedonia should be granted, Bulgaria would declare independence, finally acceded to the demands and granted berats. A landslide occurred a snort time ago in Sattel, Switzerland. An inn and its garden und outbuildings slid down the hillside a distance of thirty feet, without being in the least injured. Two stately elms in tho garden were also moved without injury. llarry Horner, pi' Sumner county, Kansas, is an amateur snake charmer, and sometimes carries a reptile in his pocket. AVliile he was attending a circus at Wichita, a. pickpocket slyly Bjqjlorecl one of his pockets, »nd gcyeainecf like a madman when his hand came iu cpntuet vrith a U,ve bull snake. James II. Eckels, former comptroller of the currency for the United States, has been elected president of the Commercial National Bank of Chicago, Mr. Eckels will enter upon his new duties Janum-y 1, 1808. The' Commercial National is one of the largest banking- institutions of this city, its deposits amounting- to nearly §10,000,000. At Manchester, Eng.. recently, at :i conference between representatives of cotton operatives, the employers gave notice of their intention to make a 5 per cent reduction in wages December 1. Later the employers' and operatives' representatives n greed to submit the matter to arbitration. This will probably avert a contemplated strike affecting 200,000 persons. Reports recently received from Snake river, Colorado, say that dame Warden Wilcox, in attempting to arrest some Indians near Liiy Park for violating the Colorado game laws, was fired upon by Utes. The oflieevs returned the lire, killing five Utes. Wilcox with several posses of deputy sheriffs and ranchmen, is after the Indians and further conflict is inevitable. Excitement is intense, and parties are orgasming to go to the relief of the game warden, fearing a general uprising of Indians. The bark Gazelle arrived in Boston from Para and Uarbadoes and Captain Greene reported that when ISO miles south of South Shoal lighthouse, he fell in with an immense amount of wreckage, apparently marking- the spot where some large English vessel had foundered. Tlie ( wreckage included a portion of a vcs- | sel's clock with knees attached, main ribs aud stanchions planking- and ocrats 11. and the house, republicans 61 and democrats .'!!i. COI.UMIU-S, O.. Nov. 4.-— Unofficial but complete returns sliow republican plurality of SO.r^Oin Ohio. Both sides still claim a majority of the legislature, the republicans by 5. the democrats by 13. It will take the oilieial count in several counties to find the result. Already it is asserted that several republican members of the legislature have refused to vote for llanna for senator and that an effort will be made to bring Bnshnell out for the place. COI.UMIIUS. Nov. 0.—The Ohio legislature stands 74 republicans, 70 democrats and one doiibttul on the official returns received. With a dozen or more of the eighty-eight counties very close there have been no material changes except in Wood county, which will be claimed by both parties till the courts puss on the action of tlie supervisors. • Pmr.ADEr.i'iiiA, Pa., Nov. 4.—The complete vote of Pennsylvania is as follows: For state treasurer, Beacom, rep., 3(54,HOT: Brown, tlnra., :J40.2U>; Swallow, prohib., 11(5,153; Thompson, indpt., 13,20;!. Beacom's plurality, I'M, 381. EiciiMoxn, Va.,.Nov4.—Returns give democrats all the senators elected and 04 and perhaps 05 members in the house. The republicans get four, perhaps five, members of the house anil the independents one. NEW YoiiK, Nov. 3.—Following is the grand total of tho votes received by the three leading candidates for mayor in Greater New York, complete returns having been received from all the districts: Van Wyck, 235,1 SI; Low, 148,513; Tracy, 101.823: Van \Vyck's plurality over Low, SO.OfiS. AUIANV. N. Y., Nov. 4.—It, is estimated that the plurality of Parker, democratic candidate for chief judge of the court of appeals, will bc>, about 58,000. Governor Black's plurality last year was over 200.000. Tho legislature will contain 85 republicans aud OS democrats. BOSTOX, Nov. 3.—Wolcott, rep., is elected governor by a plurality of probably 85.000. DETROIT, Nov. 3.—Mnybury. dem., is elected mayor by 21,000 plurality. Sioux FALLS, S. D., Nov. 4.—Of s judicial circuits the republicans captured 5, the democrats 1 und the populists the 2 Black Hills circuits. LOUISVILLE, Nov. 4^—Sam J. Shnck- elfonl, silver democratic candidate for appellate court clerk, will have 25.00U to 30,000 majority, and the silver democrats have a majority of ovor twenty in the. general assembly. Louisville, that had not gone democratic for three elections, gives Weaver, democrat, for mayor, 2,300 majority. UALTIJIOJJK, Nov. 5.—The oilieial count shows that the republicans have a majority ;n the legislature and will be enabled to elect a successor to Senator Gorman. TOPKKA, Nov. 5.—The republicans elect nine of the thirteen judges chosen in Kansas. LINCOLN, Neb. 0.—Complete otticial and unofficial returns from seventy counties and estimates for the remain- dor, give Sullivan (fusion) for supreme judge, 12,015 plurality. Candidate for'llrltifth Tarliament Defeat«>d by Them. LONDOX, Nov. 4.—A parliamentary^ bye election was held in the Mkldlpton division of Southeast Lancashire to fill tbe vacancy caused by the recent death of Thomas Field of the conservatives. The result of the polling is'I the victory of the liberal and radical candidate, Alderman Buekworth, by a majority of 300 over the unionist and conservative candidate. Mr. Mitchell. ; J The bimetallist question played a considerable part in the contest, .JJo part of Lancashire is irore ardently bimetallist than the southeast. The refusal of the government to take any definite step to meet the proposals of the American and French governments was used against Mr. Mitchell, although at all his meetings he expressed himself as strongly in favor of bimetallism, and advanced the opinion that the prevailing bad condition of ' the cotton trade is largely due to the depreciation of silver, which, he said had handicapped Lancashire trade to the extent of 30 per cent. ASSASSINATION IN BRAZIL. Unsuccessful Attempt on rjfc of President — One Minister Killed. Loxuov, Nov. fl. — A dispatch 'to the Times from Rio Janeiro says: A soldier of the Tenth batallion, which * constitutes part of tho local garrison, attempted to shoot President Morets with a pistol. The president was just talking at the marine arsenal, after visiting the steamer on which General Uarbosa, minister of marine, had returned from JJahia. Tiie bystanders frustrated the attempt, but Colonel Morets, the president's nephew, was \ slightly wounded in disarming the soldier. General Betaucourt, minister of war, then interfered, and was himself stabbed. Tho wound was so .serious that he died soon afterward. The attack caused the greatest agitation throughout tho city. Spain anil Culm. Nov. 5.—Owing- to the fact that tho Carlists are known to be importing arms into Spain, Premier Sagasta and Minister of War Coma are considering the adoption of repressive measures. JACKSUNVH.I.K. Fla., Nov. 5.—-A. special from Key ^Y^!.st says: The Dauntless landed two expeditions from tho Silver Heels, one in Camag-ucy and one in Santa Clara province. J. 15. Cartaya landed at Key West- irom the Dauntless and will remain here. Dr. Juan Castillo and Charles Silva landed at Camasjuoy with important messages for the Cuban government. Both expeditions landed safely and have o-one to the interior. Tlie Silver Heels left t'or the north. IOWA PATENT OFFICE REPORT. DES MOIXKS, Nov. 5.—Patents have en allowed, but not yet issued, as ollows: To N. E. Finch, of Uoone, or a water heater and washing ; nachiuo combined. An adjustable lydro-earhon burner under the sheet bottom of the tub is connected vith an adjustable oil reservoir and in auxiliary bottom in the tub has ft. •ubbing surface and a vibrating ruu- >er suspended from the cover rubs clothing" thereon. To T. II. Williams, of Huron, South Dakota, for an mpvovoment relating- to the machine pieces of a dock house, besides a boats upon which is plainly visible tlie word "London." There were also labout ten packages of pitch pine deals in tho midst of the wreckage but no spars or rigging in sight. Judging from the deck and wreckage the vessel would curry about 150 men. A recent dispatch from Hayti says: Serious trouble has arisen between Hayti anil Germany. Tlie German minister to this republic, Count Schwerin, has hauled down his flag and according to current report three German, warships are expected here to buck'lip the ultimatum, of the minister to Ifa.vt't, demanding an indemnity for the alleged illegal arrest and imprisonment of a German citizen named Linders. The affair has caused considerable excitement; among tho native population, and i»orae of tho people have threatened io kill tbe German minister and all the Germans hi vicinity. The steamship Milwaukee recently sailed from New Orleans for Liverpool with the largest cargo of cotton, if not the largest general cargo, ever Una ted. It consisted of 23,850 bales of cotton, 30,200 bushels of grain, 3S.S1S pieces of staves and 2,300 oars. Her entire cargo being equal to 20,000 bales of cotton, it would take 500 freight ears to carry her cargo, and the train would measure three and a quarter miles in length. The "cow tree" of Venezuela gives a fluid resembling, tasting like, and possessing a close chemical affinity to cows' milk. The happiest negro in Bardstown, Ky., is Pins Payne, who has grown this season six tomatoes which together weigh fourteen pounds. A fall from a scaffold at Watertown, Mass., caused the body of Joseph Morris, a bricklayer, to assume tho rigidity of death. It was con veyed to an undertaker's room and was being- pi-tv pared for burial, when the supposed this I corp&e lucked the sides out o| the cof I fin and walked home. 'or which a patent was granted to him February 4, 1890. To R L. Fair WOK uul T. N. Cantrel, of Chicago, for a plastic composition and blotter batli. One-third is assigned to L. M. Man", of Des Moines. M. U. Kellogg, ?t Chicago, broke tho record last week m the number of patents issued to one inventor iu one day. One hundred and twenty-five patents were grantett to him October :><)th, anil every one » for a "Multiple- Switch Board." It » fair to presume each one cost not iess> than $100 in fees, and in the aggregate $1.1,500. Valuable* information aooui obtaining, valuing and selling-: sent free to any address, copies of the drawings and speomwi- tions of any United States patent sent upon receipt of 35 cents. THOMAS G. and J. RALPH OBWI\ Solicitors of fine «'* Lake City, Florida, has a force which consists of one i watchman. His only income is » of S3.ttO, which is paid by every nei*<» he arrests. A bumble-bee stung lite of Catlettsburg, Ky., on the hand, arm and body swelled to twice natural size, and ho died in eight hours. Francis Wai-lop, the cook of Lakeside Club, Grand Itapids thought ho could prepare make them dainty eating, few of them a»d died.
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