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Waterloo Daily Courier (Newspaper) - October 3, 1906, Waterloo, Iowa SIXTEENTH YEAR. WATERLOO, SITUATION is MORE SERIOUS Rebels in Vicinity of Guantahamo Refusing to Disarm. Revolutionists Continue to- Con- centrate About Santiago. [By Associated Press.] Santiago, Oct is reported that two thousand rebels in the vicin- ity of puantanamo have refused to disarm. The situation here is still serious. Revolutionists continue to concentrate around Santiago. Quiet About Havana. Havana, Oct. of the rebel forces in the immediate vicin- ity of Havana began today without opposition. Many men were allowed to keep'arms''which they claimed as personal property. No trouble is to "have occurred in any part'of the island. "Disannmncnt Begins Today. Havana, Oct. Die disarmament of .the. rebel army wil! occupy the 'attention of the American military officials in Cuba. It is expected that inside of three days all the rebels shall have dis- persed homes. The chief. clispersement today will be.at Santiago de las under the superintendence of Maj. when of Gen. Guerra's troops will disarm. .Of. these, will be sent by rail to Pimir del Rio, while another will march to their homes, the United States furnishing them with rations. Two hundred marines from Camp Columbia were dispatched westward last night for the purpose of having the men in adjacent towns when the first installments of Gen. Guerra's disbanded meu reach these places to- day. While no disorder is anticipat- ed when the revolutionists reach their homes, the provisional government and the military authorities consid- er the actual military occupation of the Pinar del Rio region quite as es- sential as the occupation of other portions of the island, and regard it best to have an American force there to insure preservation of order. The most probable center of trou- ble is Cienfuegos. The situation there is delicate. There is much grumbling, but no overt act has yet been committed. There are COO ma- rines at Cienfuegos and 200 more are due to arrive today. This will make a force strong enough to quell any disturbance that may. arise. It is the policy of Gov. Taft to show every consideration for the .views of the Cubans consistent with the public interests. All his efforts are bent to the restoring of normal conditions with the least "possible dis- turbances. So far he has boon emi- nently successful in this direction. Havana is quiet, even gay, and busi- ness is going on quite as usual. The government will be entirely civil unless the former insurgents as- sume a belligerent attitude. In that case Gen. Punston and the troops are ready to take over the real control, There is every prospect, however, of a peaceful and speedy'resumption of the-island's normal conditions. The moderates seem to be eclips- ed since their leader retired. Those of the party left in the capital are de- pressed. The liberals, however, have assumed (.lie airs of groat, victors The city is full of generals belonging to (hat parly, each of l.hem at.i.ired in a uniform to suit liis own tii.sl.e. They .drive, aboiil. in automobiles ;md dine and wine in flu: popular cafes, evi- dently in big feather. Taft nonfes. Havana, Oct. Taft to- day denied he had criticized the Palma government. He chnracteriz- IvARGEST IJONA FLOE CIRCULATION OF ANY c PAPER IN WATERLOO. WHEN YOU SEE REMEMBER THE WATERLOO SAVINGS BANK, 529 COMMERCIAL STREET. P A P E R Now Is the time to buy. We will sell all our paper at a discount of O We can do the work for you--. Henderson Drug Co. ed the situation as disgusting and the elections of 1895 as rotten. The sec- retary states he has scrupulousl> avoided giving interviews respecting his views'to persons upon the issues of the Ctibau question. The erroi arose through faulty transmission of news over tho telephone. Artillery Moves. Chicago, 111., Oct. Four- teenth artillery, in command of Capt G. G. Galley, left Pt. Sheridari foi Tampa, en route for Cuba today on i special train. KilODE ISLAND WEMS. Convention' liel'fl. At Providence to Xanio Stulo Ticket. (By Associated Press.) K. I-, Oct. democratic state convention for the nomination of candidates for state of- fices was-held here today. The plat- form denounces the "boss system" which is declared, dominate national and state affairs and favors the selec- tion of United States senators by di- rect vote. James H. Higgins, mayor of Paw- tucket, was nominated for governor by acclamation. WINTHROP IS THE President Selects Taft's Successor in Cuba. Judge Magoon Chosen for the Philippines. (By Associated Press.) Washington, D. C., Oct. president today decided upon Beck- man Winthrop. present governor of Porto Rico to be provisional governor Cuba. Judge Magoon will go to the Philippines as vice governor and mem- be: of the Philippine commission. Students KxpeHert. [By Associated Press.] Chicago, 111., Oct. students were expelled from Forest college today following their refusal to sign a pledge that they would refrain from .hazing freshmen. Packers Organize. Chicago. Oct. the big Chicago packers yesterday became members oC tho newly .organized American Meat Packers' Association. Members of the executive committee ot: the organiza- tion called on the heads of the various concerns in the morning, explained the project and submitted a copy of the constitution and by laws. HUGHES PLANS JCAMPAIGN Will Confine Discussion in New York to State Issues. Emi- nent Speakers. Now York, a result, of the conference between President Roosevelt and Mr. Hughes on the train between hereafldTrenton.it has been definitely decided that, the campaign in New York state shall be conducted strictly on state issues. Help of the leaders of the republican party in other states wil! not be de- clined. On the contrary, it is hoped every one of the Washington men, from Vice President Fairbanks down, will participate in the New York fight. They will be asked, however, in their to confine themselves as near- ly as possible to the issues at. stake in New York this year and to subordinate uhe usual talk on prosperity, tariff, finance, Philippines, and other things. President Roosevelt is a New York man. He has participated in politics in this state personally since his boy- hood, when he used to organize juven- ile processions in behalf of his favor- ite candidate. It is, therefore, deem- ed to be entirely proper to play upon the name of Roosevelt at every meet- His intimate connection with Mr. Hughes is known to a great many peo- ple. Those who are not acquainted with the fact will learn it before long, because it will be iterated and reiter- ated from every country stump and every city corner until election day. THE STORM :New Orleans, Oct. lighthouses either swept into 'the sea and lost or the .structih'es so badly damaged that no lights can bo shown and four lighthouse keepers drowned during last week's hurricane, i.s the summary of the report made by United States Lighthouse Inspector Hears of New Orleans. These lights were located on tho coast and adjacent islands between the mouth of the Mississippi river and Mobile. Mr. Hears did not. In- vestigate tho .lighthouse losses be- tween Mobile and Pensiifola. He has not, yet made public an estimate of the money loss involved. TRY A ooimrrcn AD. A PARALLEL IS DRAWN Russian Press Discusses Atlanta Race War. AVBATHER INDICATIONS; Chicago, III., Oct. Generally fair tonight' and Thursday: warmer tonight. Assassin of Gen. Rostov Execuf ed. More Terrorism. St. Petersburg, Oct. bold at- tack made by a number of revolution- ists this afternoon on the cashier at the branch custom house was frustrat- ed by the quick action of the police, captured several of the attacking party after a fussilade during which one is reported to have been killed. IH'avv a Pai'nllel. St. Petersburg, Oct. nowspapers have published editorial articles on the events at Atlanta, Ga., comparing them with the anti-Jewish massacres in Russia. The Novoe Yreinya expresses the hope that the United States now will cease to at- tribute the Russian excesses to olli- cial provocation, instead of admitting that they are the result of natural animosity. In spite of the appeal for mercy of the widow of Gen. Ivoslov of "the headquarters staff, who was murder- ed in the park at Pelerhof on July 14 last in mistake for Gen. Trepoff, the executed in Schlus- sclburg fortress, where he was con- veyed by night. Slays General. Askabad, Russia, Oct. the trial of the second section of the troops who mutinied here i'u June an unknown man entered the court- room and killed the judge advocate, General Riukevitch, and attempted to shoot the president of the court, Gen- eral Ushakoffsky. The assassin was shot down by an officer. Attack Prison. Peteropavlovsk, polit- ical prison was attacked yesterday by a crowd of workmen, bent on deliv- ering sixty-one prisoners who arriv- ed yesterday. It took several vol- leys from the guards to rout the crowd, which fought back with re- volvers and stones. Several guards and workmen were wounded. The prisoners have been hurriedly dis- tributed throughout outlying dis- tricts of the penal colony in fear of a renewal of the attack. Renew Terrorism. Warsaw, Oct. executive committee of the socialists, at a meet- ing decided on an active resumption of terrorism. DOUBLE WEDDING 1'1'jANXE'D Young Jfeoplo Will 15o Xe-ur Sliady Grove. Jubilee, Oct. big- double wedding i.s being, planned to take place at the home near Shady Grove on October IS, Lena "Widdell and John Dage and Tillie Schroeder and Russell- Pullers will be united in the holy bonds of matrimony. The ceremony uniting the young people will be said at Hie German Lutheran church by llev. J. Adlx ana a big reception will be bold at the Wldciell home. It. is expected that Q wedding will be the largest iield in this part of the county, that. Hie young- people will be a becoming1 l.-iunchlntr JiHo lire it id blessings of the married roJ Miss Schroeder formerly livuti in Waterloo. Her mother married Mr. us second husband ;iftor ler first husband died. Mr. Fnlleii ivo.s in Uraiifj-e lowius-hip. John Llage s a, nephew of Henry ;unl F. A. Kilt- Ice of Waterloo and ot Airs. KM Smith oC Orange township. CALLED TO HIS REWARD B. T. Rager, an Old Soldier, Died Yesterday at His Home on Sycamore Street. The funeral .services for the hue Benjamin Theodore .Rager will lie neld from the (amlly residence at Sycamore street, tomorrow after- noon at two o'clock. The G. A. Fl. will have charge of the services as Mr. Rager had been for n. number of years a member of the post and the Ladies of the Cl. A. R. will attend In a body. Mr. Hager died yesterday at the re oC seventy-three years. His wife, Mrs. Lizzie Rager and. one .son, George ire the only'immediate relatives who survive. Mr. 1'lnffer was one of the old of Vv'a.lerloo, having lived here over Jifty years ago. His resi- dence here was not continuous for after settling in Waterloo 5n 1S54, he moved from here to Minnesota, later moving to Vinion anc afterward to Cedar Falls, where he was living when the war broke out. He enlisted at Cedar Fails in the Third Iowa Bat- :ery and served faithfully throughout the war. His birthplace was Gnad- enboiiten, Ohio, and the date of his bii-th was March 7, 1833. SK.VAT.OU NOT In .Kiijoyliig His Usual State of Health Ju Dubiuiue, Od. many conllictlnpr re-ports about Sen- Uor W. B. Allison's health have been sent out from here and printed In pnpom of tho state thm It ban real condition. Almost every day Hie. scimf.pr may be wen on tho streets, greeting Ills friends and transacting matters of business. So far as one can judge from this appearance .he Is enjoying good health for a man of bis It should be remembered that' the; senator is getting along In yours. He is abmu T-S years, old, but lias takeii excellent care oC himself arid conserved Ills energies. He ho feels well, in fact, 1'eols us woll as usual, and expects to return to Washington ut the opening aC Con- gress. The senator is not quite up to weight, .but. his oyo i.s just as bright and his complexion as pink and his mind as alert, u.s ever. This is r.s fine and fair and warm a summer (lay as one could wish to.en'- joy. Tho -maximum temperature has boon 79 degrees. 'With tho exception of two light frosts thorn has noon nil tasto of what is certainly in store for the people as the procession of autumn comes marching by. Freoport Journal: fC. Kettle and family have gone to Waterloo, la., for several days' visit with rela- tives. They were accompanied by Mr. Kettle's parents, Mr. and Mrs. .lames kettle, oj Urantford, Canada! who have visited hero for some time. TWOW JEETINGS Senator Beveridge to Speak at Des Moines Tonight, Fairbanks and Cummins at Wa- terloo October 13. i Des Moines, Oct. (Special) Active work in (latins t.he republican campaigners has commenced at re- publican headquarters. Two big cen- tral rallies are on the list. Tonight. Senator Devericlgu, the eloquent In- diana leader, will address a crowd in Des Moines. It is expected that Congressman Hull, who has .iust re- turned from the east, will preside, and that Senator Dollivcr, who spealcs this afternoon in liuliaiioln, will be present and spealc. A big republican rally has been ar- ranged for at Waterloo. This will bu on Saturday, Oct. Vice President Fairbanks will speak in the aCler- noon and Governor Cummins .will speak both afternoon and evening, with others yet to be .selected. Man- ager Converse the speakers' bu- reau has just received'word from the distinguished vice president that he will be glad to speak at Waterloo on r.hat date. He has participated in other campaigns in Jowu and his presence insures a great crowd at Waterloo. Petition is Circulated at Cedar Falls to Free Charles Burns. Odar Falls, Oct. (Speci A petition in being circulated and numerously signed asking for tin; pardon of Charles Burns, the; young man who shot ;incl killed liurtlert Stone throR years ago-in thi.s city. Burns pleaded not guilty, bnl; was convicted at his trial held before Judge Itlair in Waterloo. He was sunUuiced lo Ihirtricn years' im- prisonment in the pcnil.enliary ;il Aunmosii, where ho lias niadi; n mod- el prisoner. Burns' plea, was self-defense, lie was defended by Attorney A. Switzer of Waterloo. The trial was attended by a large throng, many of them from hen', where the murderer had lived many years and was well known. Burns had married Stone's daughter, who failed to testify in be- half of her hushand and who receiv- ed a divorce am! custody of child. Up to the timo of the tragedy, it i.s claimed by Hums' friends" he had borne an excellent reputation. The petition asks the pardoning board to act favorably on liis case. RUNAWAY JtTVlNtON Wife and Daughter of County Attorney Nichols Hurt Yes- terday Afternoon. Vinion, la., Oct. (Special) Mrs. Clarence N'ichols, wife of the county attorney, and her little daughter wore i.hrown from a bviggy yesterday afternoon about -I o'clock. While riding on WashinRt.on .street near the railroad track the team be- came frightened .at. a meat, wagon a ml .turned so quickly that the hug- KY was upset, ifra. Nichols had both ankles badly sprained and was bruis- ed and .scratched. She was unable to walk and wnsr carried into the home, of Walter .Goodhue, in front of whoso lionP.P, the accident occur- red. The little glH received some Rcratchos, but was not seriously hurt. Tlio litiKKy wni picsent 'boom' will bo followed by a the book continues, "is only a question of time." Numerous instanced of republican tariff changes are quoted, from which the deduction is made that in forty- five years the republicans have chang- ed or revised the tariff law forty-eight times. "But. at, the book stales, "l.ho republicans and their allied CriomlH and providers of fat campaign barrels, thfi protected monopolists secured n measure that has so fostered and fat- tened the corporations that they are quite willing to stand pat, especiulb as they have succeeded in defeating tho reciprocity treaties, to provide for which tho tariff schedules wore pur- posely increased 20 per cent beyond tho rates that the protected monopolists nuined as sufficient to protect them from competition. "Henro the people artv now burdened with this extra rate plus a revenue ar.d a protective all told." JtcviMion is Demanded. The evidence is overwhelming, it is p.sserled, that the present tariff law fostered trusts and combinations, anil a demand in made for n revision )f the-, tariff toward a reduction of Iho duties. By reason of the shelter of l.he tariff it. is declared thai, the trusts and have advanced prices of their iK'oducts and at the same lime sell ihc-aper to foreigners (.linn to our own nrople. Coupled with this statement aro a number of quotations tcn.tling to show that, republican leaders admit tho barge, immediately following which a of Amoricim products shipped ibroHd in large quantities and upon which it. i.s .staled the lower pricnii arc uccorilod. The subject of railroad ral.o is discussed in extensn, the book i.aiiilaininK thai. Iho democrats from he very lirsl, had striven for such a ueasure, and with regard to the re- :ent law enacted there, has this say: "Tho present, congress enacted a lroad law, amending tho of would have been law, hud the s bnen so disposed, years "iSo controlled by the railroads were v.nuy of tho repulilican senators thai, liis bill could not have passed thin Fifty-ninth) congress without the iranimoiiB action of the democrats ip.d the president's 'bis which ove and kejit enough republican senators in line to pass it. At a very staye of the contest the president 'ound it. necessary to request a con- 'nrence with leading democratic sena- tors. They gladly conferred with him, ir.d the papers madt; great note of this act... His position at that time that which for years the demo- irats hail occupied, hut, he was forced >y the opposition in his own party to move ground, and to break faith with democratic conferees by consenting to the 'broad court "In this way the present best that the people could get 'rein a republican congress, was pass- ed. "Nothing was left undone by..the Icinoorats in either house that could Hifcsibly and honorably foroo an unwil- ,ing republican senate to act. "If the republican senate had done lalf its duty, there would have been a railroad bill passed into law long be- "cre 1SS7." Under the caption "The Motive L'e- the Big it i.s charged that President Roosevelt favors big cor- >orations in Porto Rico and the Phil- ppincs and that he would mako laws, uivantageons for them; that he wants) a big military and naval force, to in-' subsidized merchant: marine, arid hat he has prcverted the Monroe doc- trine in the interest of tho asphalt .nitit in Venezuela. It is stated that lot until he found It necessary to win lomocratic support for his policy of imperialism, dfrl lie ever say a word u praise of any democratic statesman or democratic achievement. Quota- tions follow from some of tho prcsi- lent's books, referring in alleged un- :ompllmehtary terms to Jefferson, Madison, Ronl.on and othci'K. lilicloiiH and if is declared, "reflect the true spirit of Theodore Roosevelt. What ho now says in suld only to win approval for (he big stick policy, by insinuating Unit, tjiich a policy was really inau- gurated by Jefferson anri Monroo and not by "tbo big American which he is nerving uixj which ho Hecks to enthrone in Iho Philippines, Porto Uk'O, Cuba and Sanlo Domingo. Even when ho tolls the truth ho'does HO In order to disguise an evil purpose, or (o justify by precedent (.he wicked pol- icy. Snrnly, no ono who values sin- cerity will bo influenced by tho utter- ances of Mr. Roosevelt." "Mr. Roosevelt has shown greater rffarit for the interests of corporations ami loss regard for (he law limn, any other executive the country has ever bad." SANTA KI-; nei'lnro u Kciui-Aiiniial Txvo and Oiui-llnlf 1'cr (My Asisnclsitud I'ress.) NIMV York, Oct. Directors of tlu: Kant'u Fe today dcclarfd a soinl-itn- Jiual dh'iiloiul of .'1 1-2 cent on T ELECTROCUTED Walter L. Harvey Meets With Serious Accident Yesterday. Got Hold of Live Wire While on a a Pole U'ultLT Harvey, a lineman and i-ician employed by the Citizens' CJii.s fc J.OIi.'drh; ji. uai-i'ou' uKeapo from diNUli by eluctrociition yoslorday al'ternoon. llo was on a pole on AUilla.li avenue .suddenly and unexpectedly ho came Into con- tact with a wire that carried a high voltngo of electricity. .Illy right liana touched the wire, but, though uncon- scious, wrenched tbo member :iwuy with such that the shoui- wan thrown out nC Jomt. Tbo band where hrt grasped tile wire was burned. Snfcty I'revcnlcd Fortunately Mr. Harvey was cin'jd to the poln by a leather .strap, commonly called In lineman parlance a "safety." This prevented his being farther Injured by a full to the ground, a i.'onyldemhlc distance. Fellow workmen, seeing hlH plight, en me to Ills asHlstiince, and conveyed him to lii.s homo where a wan called, .lie was found to be suf- fer Ing from a severe norvous -shock well as from UK; bum.y and rtl.sloca- lioir. Hi; ri-moiiiljors nnl.blng thai: nr-- uurriid from the time Lhat he mount- eel the pole. Mr.j Harvey IH a very refill and oxpefioncnd lini.-inan. hsiving been em- ployed in this work for a long time. TO RETIRE Shaw "and Moody, According to Report Will Leave the Cabinet. Washington, (J., Oct. re- tirements from the president's cabinet ire .slal.cd for the coming winter. They ire those of Attorney Oencral Moody, whose resignation will become r.'ffoct.ivo about Iho lirsl, of December, and that Socrehiry of Iho Treasury Shaw who. according to present, intentions, will retire in February. For one oC tho vacancies to ho created, the presi- Ic-nl, will nominate George V. L. Mey- American ambassador to Rus.sia, Init for the other he is not yet ready :i announce a successor. Mr. Roosevelt has sought to prevail on Attorney General Moody to remain in the cabinet, but. the latter, because of business arrangements ho has made, has found it impossible to do so. He also would like to have Secretary Bonaparte take Mr. Moody's place when the latter retires, but the former prefers the position at the head of the navy di'.parhne.nl, with whose work- ings he has'become thoroughly famil- iar. Some suggestion has been made that Secretary Mitralf of the department of commerce and labor take one of the positions to be made vacant in the proposed shifting of cabinet officers, but he also has expressed a preference to remain where he is. Flames Overwhelm Workmen Tu a Steel T'lanr, (lly As.soc'lated Baltimore, Md., Oct. men were killed and eight olhoi-s were in- ired, two perhaps fjitally at tin; Steel company's plant at _iiarrovvtf Point today. The victims wore- ovorxvhelmed by a rush of flam- In B KHS from a bole In a blast fur- nace. A Colorado Parallel. Pueblo, Oct.. men wore killed and two fatally injured as tho result of an explosion of gas at the Colorm'o Fuel Iron .company's steel works early today, ft i.s be- lieved several others are buried be- neath the debris. Mrs, ITent'y KmutHolf IH Iho nT I'Mnltvon hi CLOSING UP BIG FAILURE Final Distribution in Fields Case is Ordered. Creditors Received Only For Cent of Claims. Final Claims to the Amount of Filed. Aggregate liabilities. J.OOS. Assols. Disbursed to credit's Assignee received. Attorneys received. Creel I tors received per cent....... fjcft to disburse. Cliiim.s filfid for final distribution..... 22, 14, o IS, DO 77 35 00 20 37 54 Tho iloniH above are .taken from tho reports of tho assignee in l.ho failure of Wm. M. Fields Bro.', former bankers of Cedar Falls, who made an assignment May 20 1893, a failure which, in its scope, was tho worst in .the history of the county, showing a looting of the bank not paralleled by the Milwaukee Avenuo officials in Chicago, for which Paul O. Steiisland lias just been commit- lod to tho penitentiary to serve an Indeterminate sentence. This failure, by which many poor people lost their all and by which many well-to-do and rich people lost many thousands of dollars, Is recall- ed to mind by an 'entry in the court docket yesterday, which directs a dis- tribution of the remaining funds in the hands of the clerk of the district court, S. M. Bcntley, this amount be- ing, after all court costs have been w.iiich will pay about 2.5 per cent on the dollar for tbo last claims filed, 'amounting to TAsl of Ijast Claimants. The following is a list of the claims filed to participate, pro rata, in this hist disbursement: Marshall Silver. Colo Ambrose. George JSekhard Alfred Grundy. Vv. T. M. Altkln. Miranda .Spuer If. J. Pfoiffcr. J. "VV. Camper. Carl Bassce..... Ida M. King. Christena Hanson.. Herman Gutknecht. M. Larson...... Cyril Dumont. George CloHO. T. FT. Kcvsor. T. F. Murphy. S. M. Murphy. Jcnsine Jonsen l.j. J. Acker man 350.00 921.44 200.00 3QO.QO 600.00 250.00 7 100.00 400.00 Claimajit Just LocatwI. It is a matter of interest to know that among the claimants to partici- pate in the former distribution was L. J. Ackerman, inquiry for .whom had been made for several years. It was only a few days ago that Mr. Aukerman appeared at the office of. the clerk of the courts and received the amount, due him, Assignee AVns The reports show that Assignee If. TI. Clay, ono of (.he sturdily hon- luiKinosH men of Cedar Falls, wan modest: in his charges for his ser- vices which extended over a period from May 20, when ho was ap- pointed, l.o Juno of 1902, when ho was discharged. For his services ho asked the court for only which was allowed to liiitir Also Mwli.-mfe in Charges. Boies Boies of this city, who were the attorneys for the assignee, put in a claim for only which allowed by the court. Most, of this amount, to be exact, 100 of for carrying two cases; to the supreme court. The creditors may congratulate themselves over the moderation of the charges made both by the assignee and "the1 attorneys. I'j'elds Dealt in Pine Horses. Wm. M. Fields Bro. dealt exten- sively in high-bred horses, and their fine farm near Cedar Falls was a inecca of interest to equine fanciers. No doubt that much of the money for .which they failed was due to opera- tions outside of the bank, and the inventory of property" indicates that there was a large number of horses on band at the time "of the assign- ment.. The schedule by the assignee shows real estate sold tin the value of and personal property to the value of These two items constituted the assets. Much of the liabilities was in the nature of notes given by the Fields. Tho assignee disbursed, on preferred claims, such as labor, interest; cer- tain land payments, etc., up to May 3, 1900, balance of from which was taken the additional assignee's fees of 100, leaving a net sum of 56 per cent of which was to bo dis- tributed .among claims aggregating .Fields in .Cftrnwla. The Fields left the county and aro now engaged in farming operations on a large scale in Saskatchewan, Canada. A recapitulation of this failure may, be harrowing to some, uut It should be a warning to tho public. Kro other failure of such has been stieffred in tho county, :iu> assignment where f.horo hasboen such a. disparity between the assets and liabilities; Mies Gptioviovo, Pino arrlvpd from Tipton yesterday and will visit for
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