The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa on December 5, 1894 · Page 6
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The Algona Republican from Algona, Iowa · Page 6

Algona, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 5, 1894
Page 6
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r^ *** ' i^""''* "-.',-, AV* -*'•** "^ p 1 ' "'< "*'" • \ '"^""^ t~, ' ^'"^f >;>l3-.- •if ' 1 *' *' " ' * ' J "' tttttOK tfTAfcn. (frtttfefct*. The parties who plundered M. B. Westervelt's house at Churdan and tarried away a watch and ,|23 in currency on the night of May 15 last, have been captured and are now held for trial. Fire originating in the engine room of Klide's elevator at Rockwell, consumed the entire building. It was one of the very best equipped elevators in the state. Loss $25,000; insurance 55,500. Grange Lawrence, living near Monticello, has made between 15,000 and 16,000 gallons of sorghum syrup this season. This exceeds the quantity manufactured from the same acreage of cane last year, and it brought three cents a gallon more. He put all the cane stalks from which the sap was extracted, and the seed, amounting to 15,000 tons, into a huge silo. The ensilage will furnish food for a large number of cattle this winter. Mayor Moorhead, of Keokuk, has ordered all billia rd and pool rooms to comply with the order regulating liquor saloons, compeling closing at 10 o'clock p. m., and Sundays, andprohib- • iting minors visiting them. Recently it was found that the school boys were patronizing these places and the gambling houses, and the parents are greatly exercised. There is talk of organizing a civic federation for prosecuting municipal reform along partisan lines. A fight occurred- at Humboldt recently in which C. II. Brown, Sr., Frank Simmons and Frank Damm, prominent citizens, were interested parties. Damm was arrested for his action, which was accompanied by a threat to kill both Brown and Simmons. The preliminary examination bound him over to keep the peace until the action of the district court. Here- fused to give bond and went to jail. It is reported a girl is mixed up in the affair. The 15-year-old son of Mrs. G. Eastwood, of Cass. was kicked in the head by a horse and .one eye completely squeezed from dts socket. . He was in the employ of W. W. Walbridge and went to the stable to care for the horses. It is supposed he startled one of them in some way, though when found young Eastwood was lying or hanging in the manger,:and how he received the blow or how .he got in that position no one knows. His .skull is crushed and his life is despaired .of. Mr. C. 'O. Wherry, a society lad.of Churdan, -wihilc talking with Miss May Barnes, a society belle of Churdan, -at the front-door.of W. E. Stephens' mansion, came near meeting death at the hands of Mr. Stephens, who ^mistook him for ••& burglar. On the .-arrival-of Mr. Stephens, revolver in hand, Miss .Barnes skipped :a-round the house ;aaid entered the south .door, leaving Mr.. "Wherry at the .mercy of a 38 Smith .& Wesson. He promptly halted at the word "stop" a-nd made a short explanation, after which Mr. Stephens -gawe him permission to go home. ' A few nights .ago burglars forced tlae rear door of the Commercial bank at Lamoni, blew -open the vault doors, cracked the safe .and so damaged the time lock on the burglar-proof chest as to render it inoperative, but without gaining an entrance. The day cash box sat on a chest with the contents, about $150, which, with some jewelry for safe keeping belonging to Mrs. Myers, value not given, is missing. A brace and several drills, a short steel crowbar, a package of charcoal powder, bellows and tube with a wet blanket were left behind. Some of the tools were identified as the property of Jos. Ro''i' ! ou a blacksmith, located in the s;. block. A reward of $350 i% offered 1'c,. .ne detection and conviction of the robbers. The financial part of the mysterious disappearance of $1,000 has been settled at Lake Park, but the mystery surrounding the disappearance of the money package is as deep as ever. About a year ago the United States Express company at Cedar Rapids received a package said to contain $1,000 in currency, which was to be delivered to the State bank at Lake Park, The bank claims never to haA'e received the money, and brought suit Against the company to recover the amount. The courts gave the bank a verdict for the amount asked, and the judgment has just been paid. The express agent at that point at the time the money was supposed to have been delivered claims that the money was turned over to the bank and claims to have taken a receipt for the same. On, this point things do pot seem just clear and it is not known who got the money outside of the bank) and it is thought later developments may throw some Jight on the subject- have been issued closing i in, Independence. Jn not one saloon in the w,ith the new As a Thanksgiving-preseflt tftfe State University .received from D. It. Talbott, oiSiod*GHy,.a library of 4,600 vol* times, treating >of ^miscellaneous subjects,'natural science predominating. The library is valued at '1 torn $8,000 to $10,000. Librarian Rich is debating whereitb place it, as the library space is very limited. Hon. Walt. H.'Butler, df WesVUnion, ex-congr£ssmati of the Four-th district, now'principal of the Oelweln Normal College, disappeared from that place on the 22d, as completely as though'the census just complied W#b,stW City council it is found the pppwl&tion o| that city is a gai** since the JSPQ pensus of *j arnica corn f<$d,er earth had opened and stvallovVed 'him up. He closed the school -att hour earlier than usual and is said to have boarded the 3:20 train south. Since that time no trace of ! him has been found and his wife :and son in West Union are wild with anxiety.and .apprehension. Up to the time of his disappearance he never failed to write to his wife daily. He collected all money due him, supposed 'to be $350, before leaving. Butler's • property is heavily mortgaged. He is -a man of good habits barring » fondness for draw poker. Mr. Butler was a member of the fifty-second congress,- elected as a democrat. He has been known as a man of some ability, of a happy-go- lucky disposition. .As a husband and father he has been, exemplary. A telegram from Grundy Center was received on the 1st by one of the gentlemen interested in the search for the missing college president and ex-congressman, W. 11. Butler, who disappeared from Oehvein so mysteriously on the evening of November 22, stating that Butler was in i that city and requested the city marshal to put him in the lock-up for the night. .Upon being refused:he immediately left the town. The marshal was mot .-aware who the party making i the request was until too late ito .'apprehend him. He appeared to all who saw him to be in a demented condition. '.The officers at Grundy Center claim they are on Butler's track :and .will have him in their charge -soon. This does away with albtheories ireerarding him leaving on account of financial troubles or that heihafl committed suicide, as was commonly-supposed. 'Parties who saw Butler, claim his. clothes were in a very bad.condition. He.talked and appeared -greatly excited. His appearance was that'Of:a|personvwho had walked a long distance. As'Char.les'Groves and Wesley Starks were-settingvtraps for ground-hogs on the south side of the Wapsie river about two rand half aniles above Newport, in lanranging for ;a trap near a hole : in-.the bluff, they ..were astonished to find ;a>piece,of lead of several pounds' weiglit, .apparently pushediout by the hole-digger. 'They .went ;to .Anamosa .and .oonf erued vwith.- several 'lawyers to ascertain -whether the discovery would give them .any .rights, and found that it would inot. \W. JJ. Sheehan leased 400 acres foam .iT. I. Hay and forty from Tom 'Powers, theimineral surer > having -been found on the land .of the latter. The lease juns five years with the privilege .oif extension, and ithe .owners >of the lead are .to receiwe one- ieighth of the ore imined. Prospecting was at once .begun in earnest, and the results w-ere astonishing. Two solid chunks of lead ore were dug out, .one weighing- twenty-three pounds and seven ounces and the .other forty-nine and one-quarter pounds, Later Messrs. Starks and Grove struck ,-a chunk weighing 100 pounds, the find being about fifteen feet below the surface of the ground. Some 8,000 pounds have now been mined, and the prospects are that the find will get better. In the impeachment ease against Supervisor Walter Strange of W-Qodbury county, on trial at Sioux City, it was testified by witnesses that Strange drew a warrant for road work, in the name of John Perry, his bookkeeper, for $1,500, when the facts, as alleged, are that Perry never worked for the county a day, and so testified, It was also testified by Road Supervisor McNear, who worked under Strange,- that he put in duplicate bills for nearly $1,000 against the county, which were allowed, and on which Strange got the money. He also testified that bills for nearly $3,000, in the names of Charles Wigand and John Rosenbauro, who worked in his gang, and the warrants for which were receipted for by Strange, were bogus, as they were paid by him and had no claim against the county. At one juncture in the trial it was insinuated that some of the attorneys had been bribing witnesses. In a moment there was a wild scene of confusion and all the attorneys in the case were on their feet giving the he to each other. The court secured order by threatening to enforce contempt proceedings. Mr. Argo, for the defense, then said he would ask the court to set a time when a hearing could be had on the charge that ,the prosecution had tampered with witnesses and jurors. The judge said he would fix it later. The fat man's joy, Tilden's patent shirt for fat men. Tilden, Pes Mojnes. Hansen's Radical cough cure. Immediate relief and cures when others fall, us, a respected citizen merchant of JJean<Jo, committed suicide by hanging himself to a bridge. No reason for the rash act is known. fle left directions fop the disposal of his property. TO make his suicide sure he us,ecl two ropes, A braljemajj on ttye B,., C. R. & N,., Jlarry ftandy, was run oyer by Qermania. UB wag The'goldifeserve ife ifaow .ofioe 'more above-the $100,000,000 mark. The Thanksgiving loot ball game between Harvard and the 'University of PennSylvafiitt ftt .Philadelphia was won^by the lattef .by 6 seore-bf I8;to 4. A'inemdrial to the throne <tt$ China, signed by .120 high officials,' Charges Viceroy ! Li Hiitig Chaiig \with high treason, and'he -may lose .his 'Head, 'Prince Kung, the emperor's -uncle, [i& govern- also implicated. Princess Bismarck, wife of the great chancellor, died on the 27th. She had been ill for some time and suddenly grew Worse the day before her death. Though Bismorck has been in better health lately, he is still feeble and on account of this, with his advancing years, it is feared the shock of his wife's death may have serious results. It is said Great Britain has refused to recognize the Nicaraguan government at Bluefields and has ordered warships to that place. The secretary of the'treasury awarded the whole amount of $50,000,000 ot 5 per cent bonds to the syndicate represented by the United States Trust j company, at $117.077, that .being the I best bid received. I Italy and Brazil may go to war I because of the refusal of the latter 'to . arbitrate matters which have .been in controversy between the .two ments for some time. The marriage of '.Princess Alix to Czar Nicholas II was performed at St. Petersburg by the metropolitan of St. Petersburg on the 26th. Great pomp and ceremony attended, the occasion. The bookkeeper of the National Shoe and Leather Bank of New York recently disappeared and it is now known .that he stole $354,000. Fire at Springfield,.Ills., destroyed a half block of buildings, including a livery barn, in which two men and a hundred horses met death. At Springfield, Mass., on the 24th, the Yale college foot ball eleven defeated the Harvard team by a score of 12 to 4. Several persons were injured severely.during the [progress of the game. The bids for the §50,000,000 bond issue have been opened. There were two syndicate bids, each'for the entire amount. One, by the .United States Trust Company, Drexel. Morgan & Co., is $117.077 for the whole amount or none, which- will make interest of 2.878 per cent against 3 per .cent on the February issue. fFor Modern Cooking. As a matter .of useful information it maybe stated that .whenever-a cooking receipt calls for a baking powder the "Royal" should be used. The receipt will be found to work better and and the bread, biscuit, rolls, cakes, dumplings, crusts, puddings, crullers or whatever made, will be produced sweeter, lighter, finer flavored, more dainty, palatable and wholesome. Besides, the VRoyal" will gd further or has .greater leavening power, and is therefore more economical than any other powder. Many receipts as published still call for cream of tartar and soda, the old fashioned way of raising. Modern cooking and expert cooks do not sanction this old way. In all such receipts the Royal Baking Powder 'should be .substituted without fail. The greatest adepts in the culinary art are particular to use the Royal only, and the authors of the most popular •cook books and the teachers of the suc- schools, with whom the best results are imperative, are careful to impress their readers and pupils with the importance of its exclusive employment. The Royal Baking Powder is the greatest help of modern times to perfect cooking, and every receipt _ requiring a quick-raising ingredient should embody it, Fart of lleimeplii Canal Is Open. DAVENPORT, Iowa, Dec, 1. -Engineer Wheeler, in charge of the Hennepin canal construction, chose Thanksgiving day for the formal opening of the completed portion of the canal, four and a 'half miles in length. In the presence of a large gathering of business men from this city the sluice gates alongside the guard lock were opened and the restrained waters of Rock river rushed in. It pierces rich Illinois coalfields, and already there is talk of a oarge and towing company to transport coal to this city, Cunning FJremau Fools Hobbers. Loofcft M ti th 16* thft tfldo*. -S*. liolns, Mo., Dec. i .—It toeeame kttovWilast.hight that Chairman H. fi. f aubeneck -of ihe populist riationftl .cdmmittee and other populists, who are in the city, have addressed a circula* to ;a ftfijnbe* of prominent members of tliat party throughout the .country Calling a •coHlefenee to itteet in this city Some time ne*t week, the exact date hot beihg made public. No other reason is knotvtt for this action. except it be tp find. out how the populist leaders view the formation of .aittew party along silver lines as laid down by the declaration of principles adopted by the silver men and others. at Wednesday's 'Conference here. his immediately his r jght thekneo, Jluffftlp Center w- tffO'«b) Work on ah Iowa Bttttki LAMONT, Iowa, Dec. 1 .— Uiirglars Wednesday night forced the rear door of the Commercial bank, blew open the vault doors, cracked the safe, and so damaged the time lock on the burglar proof chest as to render it in- operaHve, but without gaining an entrance. The day cash box, containing $150, with some jewelry is missing. The circumstances attending this case as regards method are similar in detail to that of two years ago and lead to the conviction the depredators were 'not strangers or adepts in their work. A reward of $350 is offered for the detection and conviction of the robbers. HOVHS Reply to French Ultimatum. PORT Louis, Dec. 1 .—The reply of the Hova government to the French ultimatum has been published. Madagascar agrees the French resident-general shall act as the intermediary between the Hova government and* the .foreign powers. France is to carry out such public work as the Malagasy government judges necessary. The Hovas propose all the disputes between France and themselves shall be settled by a mixed court. Lastly, the Hovas demand the delimitation of the French territory around Diego Sauzres and the right to import munition of war. KILLED ON THE Wit, toEAf« cawffes fd Lfef iNftlAMS KEEP ff -tin* i»»s*en«er "MAte Birifcei « tfce Memo*** of th» Soutfa- , Sift**., fcl«**«—PftWent** Otef A fcaflk. ANTONIO, Texas, Dec, 1.—The holdup last midnight of the Southern Pacific east bound New Orleans express train -thirty-four miles from, here was frustrated by a quick witted fireman, who cut the air brake hose, which immediately t>et every brake on the train, Bloodhounds are now en the trail of the outlaws. Rebels Accept HJQ GRANDE DO Sui-, Bra5!U,Dec. i —Two hundred rebels presented themselves at government headquarters a$4 asked permission to go home, Gen, Finn.5nie has telegraphed, tP Rio de. Jfttieivo for instructions as, to what to dp \vjth them. Tien. 'r§in say Col. Von, fjaenekin, re eently appointed tp the fipwnia,n.cj, o,| the Chinese »ayy, originally in,tende,4 top to Pert Arthur. He to Shftn fl^n. Kwftn H;o *efe&8£ pf that plam, ghan, is the starting p Q } R t of Koporfc of Life Saving Service. 'WASHINGTON, Dec. 1 .—The annual report of Superintendent Kimball of the life saving' service shows the following result on- all disasters within the scope of the service during- the year ending June 30, 1894. Number of disasters, 894; value of property involved, $10,000,420; property saved, $7,703,215; property lost, $2,237,205; number of persons.involved, 4,521; persons lost, 68; shipwrecked persons succored at stations, 058; vessels totally lost, :91. 'Two -Spanish Statesmen May Figlit. MADRID, Dec. 1.—Sen or Salmeron. the republican leader, and Senor Abar- zuza, the colonial minister, became involved in a dispute in the chamber yesterday. Senor 'Salmeron used language -io the colonial minister which the latter considered insulting. Asa result he has challenged Senor Salmeron to flght a duel. Great Faith in Diphtheria Serutu. NEW YORK, 'Dec. 1.—Dr. J. J.-Kinyoun, past assistant surgeon of the Marine Hospital service, expresses the greatest faith in the efficiency of the diphtheria serum. Dr. Kinyoun already has made arrangements to introduce the cure into the hospitals of the United States marine service. No Trouble "With the Utes. DENVER, Colo., Dec. 1 .—Gen. McCook says 'the Utes are quiet -and peaceful, . Reports of trouble are from cowboys, who are themselves trespassers, as the land in question has not been opened to settlers since ] 888. He does not anticipate any trouble unless cowboys force it. aiaynard Would Not Do It. COLUM BUS, Ohio, Dec, 1 .—Soine of the persons at Washington Court house who desire to have Sheriff Cook and Col, Coit' indicted asked Judge Maynard of that place to impanel a special grand jury, but he said he would not, unless the prosecuting attorney requested it. This occurred some time ago and just leaked out, the persons asking for the jury being anxious to suppress the fact. Arranging a Cushion Carom Match, NEW YORK, Dec.l.—After the big- billiard matches are over, Maurice Daly proposes to get up a tournament at cushion caroms, to be held in this city. Fpurnil, Sexton, Toni Gallagher and Paly will play, the match to be a sweepstakes with $00 entry, , JJeuson Surveying Case Is Settled, SAN, FRANCISCO, Cal,, Dec, 1 ,^-By the terms of the compromise in the Benson civil case the government foregoes all its claims for damages and the Nevada bank and Jfenry Pierce, the capitalist, will be ablo to aqlloci something like $330,000 fvom the United States, •JUV.1..1X,....."-v,~J) Mass..* Dec. ^•~~~ young men, members of * local football team, •were killed, three were fatally injured, and ten others Wore ot- less badly hurt in a grade crossing ac- •eident here yesterday morning. The locomotive of a train running from SouthbridgeHo Webster oh the New Yol-k and New England railroad struck a barge containing the members of the Southbridge Y. M. C, A. football eleven and substitute players, fieven- teen person in all, at the Central street grade crossing. The young men injured all belong to the best families in the village. The party was on its way to play a game with the Worcester Polytechnic School eleven, at the grounds here. The train was a little late in leaving Southbridge station, and was running at a good rate when it reached the crossing, which has no gates and was obscured from the .engineer by a horse. The barge when struck was tossed on the front of the engine, the smokestack piercing it. The occupants were jammed into a mass. The barge was carried fifty yards before the tram stopped. Rescuers then saw blood trickling down from the barge m streams. The injured men were taken .out bleeding and bruised. At the bottom of the pile were three men. Two were dead, the third was hardly in- •iured The driver had been thrown aside and escaped with a broken hip. The horses were left at the .crossing and were uninjured. GOES OVKK A BATOC. Passengers Have a Fall of 80 Feet, bnt None Are Dangerously Hurt. ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Dec. 1 .-Thesouth bound Maple Leaf passenger tram which leaves here at 1:50 p.m. was wrecked at Miatt Mills creek, six miles south of this city, yesterday, by the breaking of an axle under the front end of the baggage car. The whole train of baggage and express cars, two coaches and a Pullman plunged down an embankment twenty feet. There were about 100 passengers on the train, some of whom were badly bruised, but none dangerously hurt. Conductor George Peck and brakeman were hurt. Serious Injury to a Quarter Back. ST. Louis, Mo., Dec.. 1 .—A football gameloetween a team of college men ao-ainst the town men of Kirkwood, yesterday resulted in the serious and possibly fatal injury of Philip tiausu, quarter back of the college men's team. He was the under man in a scrimmage, and his physician reports him badly injured internally. England Says Gosling Went Too Far. LONDON, Dae. 1 .—It is reported the Bluefields incident has been settled, Great Britain having, upon the representations of the United States, admitted that Mr. Gosl,ing,. the British minister, exceeded his authority. The affair may lead to his recall. It is semi-officially stated that Great Britain's note to Nicaragua only intimated that Great Britain could not recognize the validity of certain decrees, recently issued by the Nicaraguan government. Thjs has already been explained to the government of the United States. No British war vessels have been sent to Nicaragua. Robbers Raid an Exposition. Los ANGELES, Cal., Dec, 1.—A band of robbers yesterday attempted to raid Hazard's exposition building, in' which the International exposition is being held. The burglars gained an entrance to the building and made their presence known by firing upon the watchman and extinguishing the bull's eye lantern which the inspector carried. The watchmen returned the fire and succeeded in driving their adversaries from the building. The burglars escaped, a trail of blood being left behind. Chinese Atrocities £ong Continued, LON DON, Dec, 1, — The reported Japanese atrocities at Port Arthur are confirmed from various sources. But it is believed that they were due to continued atrocities upon the part of the Chinese, On the battlefield, it appears, the Chinese did not take prisoners, and from the dead and wounded vanquished they sheared off their heads, mutilated them iavariovs ways, and string them together with » rppe passed through the mouth and gullet Town *, Dec. i,—The rftffort of Secretary Smith of them!*?* tor department deals largely ft HIS* diah ftffairft, and he presents S8ffl« practical sttfgestlons fo* the def6W* ta&ftt afad civilization of the Sacs. H8 discusses the subject of educatiotii afid bf allotments of land itt setifalty* aM Urges that the education of the l»dteft& should be for the purpose of them to perform the lar reaj&dtisibilities most likely fall to their after lot. He seats the possibilities of the reserva* tiott as land to be improved .attd developed to which the Indians should* be taught to apply those mbdfeS iof agriculture recognized in civilized life. Their education should fit then t6t this work, and they should be led on with the assurance that the golreril* ment dealing with this land will treat the Indians with perfect honesty andj make no further effort to trade them <»ut of it for the benefit of those who wish to settle upon St. Let the Indians, keep their land. The secretary alsd proposes the gradual abolition of the contract schools. Big Reception for John Burns. " NRW YORK, Dec. 1,—The world of labor is making- great, preparations for the reception this Week of John Burns' of England. A committee, headed by, Samuel Golnpers, will preside at a mass meeting in Cooper Union, at which Burns will make his first speech to a new world audience. This mass meeting will be held this month, or at any rate by the first week in December. From New York Burns goes to Phlladalphia to confer with the Knights of Labor. From Philadelphia he proceeds to Chicago and may then go to Cincinnati. When he goes to Denver the delegates from the. various trades unions will have assembled. Three hundred men will be in session there and the occasion promises to be historic. The Supplementary Tariff Bills. WASHINGTON, Dec. 1.—Senator Jones of Arkansas, a member of the finance committee, said yesterday that; he had no doubt there would be an earnest effort on the part of the democratic members of the finance committee to get the senate to consider the supplementary tariff bills concerning sugar, coal, and iron at the forthcoming session. Continuing, Mr. Jones said he did not see how the demo- cratic'senators could,- under all the circumstances, afford not to at least make the effort to pkss these bills. Threaten an Unpopular Professor. BEBMX, Dec. 1 .—The Frankfurter Zeitung says the Belgrade university lias been closed owing to disorders among the . students. Ex-Minister George R. Georgevisch is now professor of jurisprudence at the nnive.'r- sity, and he is very unpopular, /so much so, in fact, that some of wje students threatened to shoot him. The professor feared the students would' put the threat into execution and fled to save his-life. The'closing bf the university followed, Kolb Attended by a Bodyguard, BIRMINGHAM, Ala,, Dec, i .—Reuben F, Kolb, thrice defeated populist candidate for governor, left for Montgomery with a small bodyguard yesterday morning. He insists he will be inaugurated governor. Three thousand stattr troops will be in attendance • with loaded guns to meet Kolb's followers. 1 Kolb will not be,molested unless he commits some overt act interpretable, as treason. If he does hu will be art rested, Shoots In the Court Room. ' ' MOUNT STERLING, Ky., Dec. 1,— Yesterday w*hile United States ConiT missioner Rogers was trying » casq' against Lee Sturgal, charged witb illegally selling whisky, Charles ~Wa<> kins shot and probably fatally wounded Green' Atkins. The J - court adjourned immediately without cere'{ mony, while United States Marjsha}'. Punch arrested Watkins and Iodffe4 him in jail,, ' ' ',' Mother and Two Children Burn. ST. Louis, Mo,, Dec,, 1,—At ISjliJ ' o'cloek'this morning the house of Jftcpt Schoppenhelin, on Pospect avenuei w,ae'' set on fire by a defective ' burned tp the ground, Mrs", penhelro and her two children, «.ge4 and 4 years, perished in the The husband and father had a escape frpm death, being- seriousl?' scprchedt -'- \ First the offered on |or tj»e Wilson Aeti T e *w».> Pec, 1 ,— John has been inducted by the juyy for failing fa pay playing cards whjch" This is the flrst WUs.on. ness portipn of this ,p^oe was/ destroyed by five Jajst , eyenjngr, "Three general stores, the. pgstQffloe, hardware store* an,$ Review p$ce aye burned. Cottpn Ala,, Pep, 1, r cpttpn warehouse n»4 cpmpress pf t/ht " Birmingham, CottQn,' ppmpr,es,8 P»ny, burned last worth! ;85,OQO; PN, Pep, Thurbpr- says that w»s Bjwb j' and expects $8 '$e"ftfc lb& w will prQb»W.y to? made $,§ sufejecj • o,f an oiioijll isyestiigatipw w ttie part i;: f r. r ',«Si^Kfife:& k

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