The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on June 27, 1894 · Page 4
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 4

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, June 27, 1894
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Page 4
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ALOOKA, IOW.A, WEDNESDAY; JUNES 27, 1804. n* yeit , 11.60 , * months ?5 y.thfee months 40 Setttto ftnjr address at above rates. .. Remit by draft, money' ordet. express ordef, CfJtwtalnoteAtotirHBk. BtteSof advertising sent on application. And dynfttalteTi fiSMH sottfcS to fadnth aad theft bunks afe lined with. de&d dying fisn." fhe trouble with the fish cdfnmissioiier is that he got his appointment because he had Butter county "bldwh In the bottle" instead of because he knew something about nsh. t-afe Young feels that he has wronged Mrs. Lease. He says she is forgiven and that the Wonder is she did not take to drink instead oi politics: "A picture of her husband lies before us." SW*.VJBtt¥ SPECIFIC. Gfraphic'Herald. of Webster City has opened its guns on Congress' inan t)olllver already, before he is in the field, la a lengthy editorial the following paragraph is as nearly specific as any: "The Graphic Herald does not hesitate to taake the charge that Congressman Dolliver cares too more for the farmers of Hamilton county than he does for the smoke that goes curling up in the air from his cigar. He has represented this district and while doing so Instead of watching to advance the interests of his constituents he has put in two-thirds of his time making flowery speeches before gatherings in all parts of the east." The Graphic-Herald does not hesitate to charge, but it hesitates very perceptibly in approaching details. The only one it gets within gun-shot range Of is that of eastern speechmaking two- thirds of the time, which would amount to about nine months of the year and would make our congressman a devastating scourge, brilliant talker as he is, to the whole Atlantic seaboard. The Graphic-Herald must mean this as an oratorical figure of speech, and if it does it is charged much like a gun with powder but with no wad or bullet. In what respect has Mr. Dolliver failed his farmer constituents of Hamilton county? In what respect would the ideal democrat of the Tenth district have represented them more ably? We invite the Graphic-Herald to consider these specific questions the next time it opens up our congressional politics. _^____^__ SOME 8TTGAB TRUST TESTIMONY. We publish in another column sufficient of the sworn statements of the officers of the sugar trust to give our readers a clear understanding of what the trust is doing and proposes to do. Mr. Havemeyer and Mr. Searles very frankly assert that the , trust is in the interests of the sugar Industry, of the people, and of itself. It contributes money to either party which is in power, controls the sugar Bupply, sets the price, as Mr. Havemeyer says, "just low enough to keep out refined sugar made in foreign countries," and asks congress to arrange the tariff against foreign sugar so as to allow an increase of one cent a pound to the consumer. At the present rate of profit of three-eighths cents a pound Mr. Searles says that the net profit has been in three years $20,000,000 on a'capital of $50,000,000 invested. With an additional font a pound the trust will be able to more than double its profits, and probably clear its capital stock every year. Every republican in the senate but Mr. Quay voted against putting a tariff Senator^ Funk was voted Eleventh district contest and for in the could easily have been a leader in the race. But he Was a Perkins man, and out senator is one of those rare men in politics who never has a string tied to his pledges or performances. The Capital publishes the much- talked about address of Prof. Herron to the Students at Lincoln, and Oov. Crounse's reply. The address shows no particular merit, and the reply no particular good manners. Prof. Herron is neither able nor startling, while Oov. Crounse has no sense of the dignity of his office or the occasion. And now Senator Brower is out for railway commissioner, Congressman Sweeney is out for attorney general and B. I. Sallinger Is out for supremo court reporter. Taking the north Iowa candidates at present there is Sweeney from Osage, Brower from Mason City, Sessions from Algona, Parker from Spencer, Sackett from Sioux City, Davidson from Hull, Sallinger from Mapleton, and McMillan from Rolfe. Added to this McFarland will be renomlnated for secretary of state and he is credited to Estherville, while McCarthy will be renominated for auditor and he is from Nevada, while Davidson of Boone and Ellison of Grundy Center are both north Iowa men. A good state ticket could be got on the Milwaukee line of road, but we fear it won't bo. , clipptsfB, knives ete. TwealyfiVe dot lafs was offered for the arrest of the miscreants. The saloon issue will be up before long in Kossutb, The Lu Verne News It is reported that parties in the north part of the county are contemplating circulating a petition to see if the requisite 65 per" cent, can be obtained for the opening of saloons. .The .Emmetsburff Reporter, Bro. Mayne's paper, Will soon be out in a complete new dress and printed on a fine new Cranston cylinder press, one of the very finest in northwest Iowa, They have also put in a large new paper cutter and numerous other improvements. Al. Adams called a meeting of the Humboldt editors last weeTr, and announced; "Each paper is entitled to one delegate, and the editor Is expected to bring his wife Or somebody who will make a good wife." Bro. Hinchon is the Kossuth cominltteeman. Why don't we meet? Sioux City Journal: Phil. Hanna, ex-consul to La Guayara, has returned to his home at Livermofe, Iowa. He reports that the fees of his office fell off very much after the abrogation of the reciprocity treaty and American trade with the Venezuelans has been very much crippled. The Masons initiated Nick Winkel down at Livermore last week. The Gazette says: Visitors were present from Humboldt, Ren wick, Algona, West Bend and Lu Verne. A banquet was given in the hall, ice cream and cake being among the refreshments, SUGAR HAS (JOKE Ufc Messrs. Maverneyer and Seftries of the Sugar Trust Tell the Senate Committee About It. they Frankly Admit that Bbbdlfi Was Used to Influence Congress in Their Interest. and about sixty partai<e thereof. being present to Geo. D. Perkins was renomtnated for congress at Spirit Lake on the eighty- sixth ballot. He has been an able congressman and the Eleventh district has made no mistake in choosing him again. back on sugar. The democrats and populists by their votes have helped to make a high sugar tariff a feature of the new law, and if they agree to it In the lower house every farmer and laborer in the United States will on ite own showing pay one cent a pound to Messrs. Havemeyer and Searles' benevolent trust on every pound of «ugar they use. The New York Herald tells why we fight: "A Russian fights for empire, a Turk for faith, a Dutchman for pay, a Spaniard for jealousy,. an Italian for re venge, a German for home, a Swiss for liberty, a Frenchman for glory, a Scotchman for kin, an Englishman for trade, an Irishman for fun, a Yankee for peace, and a fool for.nothing." The Pioneer Press was once the queen bee dally paper of the northwest. The Sioux City Journal and it now reach Algona about together and the news In the Journal is better arranged and easier to get at, and the editorial page is brighter and more complete. The Journal is as near a model newspaper as is made anywhere. The trial of Erastus Wiman in New York brought out the fact that E. G. Dun & Co. made in eight years the sum of $3,818,600 net profit, of which R. G. Dun received 83,858,794, or over $1,000 for every working day of the eight years, and the testimony further showed that Dun had really had but little to do with the business. Wesley Reporter: Melvin Seefeld of Algona was in town the other day. He has recently returned from Texas. While there he inspected considerable land, and says that no land in the state will compare at all with Iowa soil. Iowa is the best and most thrifty of any in the union, and Kossuth equals up with the best of any county in Iowa. The Reynolds circus managers got into quite a jangle at Brltt last week. Two of them had a fight, and one swore out a warrant on the other and when.the town marshal attempted to make the arrest he was jumped onto and handled quite roughly. The sheriff was then called into requisition and he brought about fifteen of them into court. Emmetsburg Democrat: J. R. Brown, the Kossuth county buffer, has wound up his career in that section by eloping with a Bancroft young lady. This is the Brown who was in this city a short time ago and who beat Frank Dorris out of $1 for telegraphing to Livermore to have a money order forwarded. He generally leaves\ mourners behind him wherever he goes. Spencer Reporter: John Lewis went to Algona Friday to see if he could not capture.the leaders of the gang of thieves which infested Spencer last Thursday, but they had learned of the arrests at Spencer and made themselves scarce. Algona, at least, was benefitted by the activity of Spencer's officers, as most of the thieves were in jail at Spencer during the show at Algona. IN THIS NEIGHBORHOOD, plays at WHEBE THE SOCIALISM IS, The organization of coal miners to .resist a scale of wages, by which, according to a statement of one of them in the Des-Moines Capital, they Jiiave not averaged over 50 cents a day Jn the Dos Moines mines, excites a £F$at deal of discussion over the future Of American institutions. But not enough public alarm over the organization of tbe sugar refiners to increase tbe cost of sugar a cent a pound to these miners, when according to sworn . atfttements the profits of the trust have teen for the past three years an even $20,000,000 on a $50,000,000 capital, will be aroused to prevent the congress 4>| the United States from turning tbe jgacbinery of government over to be •ttfed in tbe iniquity, There is anarchy " socialism and foreign domination, '" '' "" mines, and nor among imported The Algona ball club LuVerne on the Fourth. El more, from the looks of the Eye, is haying an epidemic of marriages. Geo. W. Hanna has put in miles of big ditch on his land season. G. W. Cady is teaching the Burt band and will play with them on the Fourth. Dr. Garfield has put one of his telephones in for J. M. Farley of Whittemore. Thos. Gray tells them at Wesley that Turner county, S. D., has had no rain since May I. The Whittemore school house contract is let for $5,400. The building will be frame with four rooms. Corwith Hustler: Miss Belle Tiss returned home Friday from a visit with her sister, Mrs. Finnell of Algona, Harvey Sweigard, son of "Ike" of Wesley In old days, is posttr. aster at Concord, the old town a mile from Garner, PROSPECTS, moved last Saturday to the president's salary exempt Vfctm ttw operations of the income tax, -Homing 1 BO be said he was in fayor pf ti» president ieu New fFi §nd fee would like to see one ^»$fifflS l S? "fTf •*"**L-*'* SMfv to,sp S ak for the tter, but it to o»e K,. • , B< Doll iver graduated as •honor" man at Columbia law school tbis season. He is J. P.'s vouneer brother. 6 Rev, MoElroy is in demand in both Burt and Whittemore. He is one of the best preachers who ever came to Kossuth, Wesley Reporter: Ringling Bros, attracted a larger crowd to Algona last Friday than the old town ever witnessed, Lake Mills, north of Forest City, on the Minneapolis & St, Louis road, will have the annual district oampmeeting tbis year, Jnne 29 to July 9, Liyermore Gazette says that Smith has moved to Dickens, adds, "we.did not think Asa and wpuld gp to the dickens so soon. " The Monitor saye that Burt sent a Spencer is making a big ready for the coming military encampment. The News says: The time will be August, from the llth to the 18tb. CoU Foster was here last Thursday and with J. B. Stamp and J. W. Stebbings, acting for the city, made arrangements and entered into contract to come. This is a great victory for Spencer, as many cities were competing for this distinction and honor. The city has appropriated $25 for a flag pole and will donate three arc nine lights to the encampment during its this stay, ___________ WHEBE THE EAGLE SOBEAMS. The Ever Glorious to Be Duly Observed at Pour Different Points In the County. Next Wednesday the people will have an opportunity to wake up to the sound of patriotic anvils, spend the day smelling burnt gunpowder, and retire after the heavens have been illuminated with fireworks in honor of our heroic ancestors. The present prospect is that the people of Kossuth will not have many official celebrations, Lu- Verne is the only town which is in training for the event, and three picnic's complete the list as known by THE UPPER DES MOINKS. AT LUVERNE. Tbe forenoon will be occupied .by a parade of the regulation Fourth of July order, In the afternoon a fine pro- gramme will be rendered and an ora' tion be delivered by Chas, Goodwin, late of Bloomington, 111. A base ball game between Algona and LuVerne nines, fireworks, races, bowery dance, and plenty of attractions flu out the programme for the day, THE GOPHER PICNIC, At J, H, Grover's, in Portland town* ship, the people will gather for their annual picnic. The Burt band will fur^ nisb music, and addresses are on by E, B. Butler, W. C, Danson, and Rev, Hawn, The programme will be given in tbe morning with glee club music, followed by a basket dinner, and races H, O. Havemeyer, who is of tile sugar trust of this country, ntid John E. Searles, treasurer of the trust, testified before the senate invusilgat* ing committee lately as to the purposes of that organization, As their statements are official they are of interest to everybody. The investigation was occasioned by charges that the trust had used money in the campaigns and that senators were under pecuniary obligations to support desired legislation. Speaking of POLITICAL CONTRIBUTIONS questions and answers were as follows: Senator Allen—You have endeavored since the organization of the sugar trust to control congressional legislation upon the subject of sugar, hove you not? Hr. Havemeyer—Only by fair means, which I have a right to do. Senator Allen—And by either coming to Washington in person or having some person to represent you here during the session of congress? Mr. Havemeyer—I have never had anybody to represent me. I have always done that thing in person. "Undoubtedly—that is what I have been down here for," frankly 'answered Mr. Havemeyer when Senator Allen asked him Whether the first sugar trust and the present one had not endeavored to control legislation of congress with a view to protecting his interests and with a view to making money out of such legislation. The witness said he had contributed to the democratic state campaign fund last year to a moderate amount—he forgot the exact figures. He always contributed to the republican state campaign fund, but he would not say that he contributed to it last year without refreshing his memory. Contributions to local political organizations, he said, have always been made by corporations before the trust and by the trust, and the American Sugar Refining company, and no doubt will continue to be. It is a very suitable and proper thing to do. Contributions were also given to the republican party in Massachusetts. It is my impression that wherever there is a dominant pirty, wherever the majority is very large, that is the party that gets the contribution, because that is the party which contols the local mutters. Senator Allen—Then the sugar trust is a democrat in a democratic state and a republican in a republican state? Mr. Havemeyer—As far as local matters a' e concerned, I think that is about it. He could not give the amount contributed by the sugar trust to campaign funds, but it did not amount to $100,000. CONTROLLING THE SUGAR OUTPUT. Mr. Havemeyer said that under the trust the number of refineries had been of Luverne had engaged a full page this week in the News to be devoted to theMjtn reply to Chairman Chubb. This brought out the fact that While each member had been mailed a special copy of the News containing .Mr< Banna's last letter, they had re* delved none containing Mr. Chubb's reply, We hope that the News will not discriminate, but will see to it that the board gets the full benefit of both sides. THEllPpEtt DES MOINES has proffered Its services as second to the board and is able to announce that Mr. Chubb is bound to occupy as much space as Mr, Hanna does. PAYING THE DOCTORS. The first thing'to c-ome before the board was the Bancroft doctor bills, Dr. Walters was down and Dr. Morse, who assisted in the operations on Mrs. Joe* Weston for appendicitis, and on Ed. Colson for tutaors in the neck, Dr. Waiters' bill was $125 for each, and $43 « Pt e , vlou8 me <lical attendance on Mrs. Weston. The board had talked the whole doctor business over at the meeting before, and spent little time. Supervisor Hollenbeck moved that 75 per cent, be allowed. Chairman Chubb suggested 60 per cent. The doctors said that they would not take 50 but would 75 per cent. Oh vote Chubb and Smith voted not to allow 75 per cent., but the others voted for it and it carried. The same rate was awarded to Dr. Cutler on his bill of $156.10 for doctoring the Campbell family, but it is not known whether it is satisfactory to him or not. The result is that Dr. Walters gets $207.50 for the operations, $27 for his first bill, and Dr. Cutler $112.35 for his bill. A mmm TO SETTLE IT, Judge Shir as Selects frank E. Alien as Receive* for the American Investment Company Mb Opposition Offefed-^PttisidSnt OriilS" by in An Interview fells How It All Came About reduced from twenty to seven, and the capacity represented had been increased from 65 per cent, to 80 per cent. The 20 refineries before the existence of the trust had been able to exist but not to make any .money. THE PRICE OP SUGAR ADVANCED. Mr. Havemeyer said: " If you will allow mo, I will state that since the formation of the Sugar Refinine company, coupled with the protection granted under the McKinley law, as it is called, the sugar refining Industry has made a profit of three-eighths of a cent a pound on sugar." Senator Davis—Do you mean to say that three-eighths of a cent a pound would t ot have been made In case the sugar refining industry was conducted by independent refineries all over the country? A. Yes •sir. I mean to state that before the formation of the trust the competition among American refineries was ruinously disastrous. • Q. To whom! A. To the owners of the property and the capitalists engaged in the business. Q. Do^you mean to say after they got together and combined in the shape of what we call the trust, that sugar cost three-eighths of a cent a pound more than it would otherwise have cost under previous conditions! A. Under conditions immediately preceding the formation of the trust, yes, three-eighths of a cent a pound. But taking the time of six years since the formation of the trust, the cost to the purchaser b as been less than it would have been three years previously. THE PURPOSE OF THE TRUST. "In fact,"said Senator Allen, "the very purpose of the formation of the trust, as I understand you, was to advance the price of sugar to the American consumer?" ''Yes, sir," was the frank response, And the American consumer is today paying three-eighths of a cent a pound on refined sugars more than he would be compelled to pay under a system of free (or separate) refineries?" "Yes, sir." THE EFFECT OF THE NEW LAW, Q. What would you estimate the increased price to the consumer under the proposed bill? A. A cent a pound from the present price, PROFITS ON SUGAR REFINING, Senator Allen asked what amount of money the American company had earned on its capitalization of $50,000,000 since its organization in January, 1891, and Mr. Searles said that while he did not have the figures A BIG BAOE IN FBOSFEOT. A. B. Edmonds, State Champion, nnd • Ityrd Moore 'of Des Moines Will nide a Five Mile Bicycle Race at the County Pair. It is now definitely announced that Bert. Edmonds and Byrd Moore of Des Moines will meet each other in Algona and go a five mile race at the county •fair. They are the two who made the fast time in Des Moiues on Decoration day, covering a distance from the Register office east to the state fair grounds and back, between eight and nine miles, up hill and down, part on roads and part on pavements, in 26:44 and 25:55 minutes, or about a mile in three minutes for the whole distance. The difference of only 11 seconds on such a run insures a close and fast race here on the track, where five miles will be made under 15 minutes. The present plan is to open this race to all riders and make it a handicap race, which will give every rider who desires to enter an even show of winning. Probably three other races will be arranged in addition, which will attract bicycle riders from ail over this part of the state. The rules of the American league will be strictly observed and Thos. F. Cooke has consented to repre- he should say about $25,000,000, but this was on the increased capitalization big delegation to mencement, The Pewit* Miller tbe normal . "pronounced it lecture by Jabu a rare treat." Igaatiouj Ponnelly says that L. jf&, who, delivers »n oration Emnaetsburg on tbe Foyrtb, i* a pratw, Tge Benjpprat prints« cut of PonneJJy ff W*f * of all kinds in tbe afternoon, THE IBVINGTON CELEBRATION, Another soutb-end gathering will oo- curatR.p.Wrigbt'fgrove ft, $>e£ Rjao township, at wbieb Cbas. Coben* our-anas, B, MoMahos W }jj We that tbe bird of freedom i 8 elevated to, a proper height. Music, • y aaftping, and the mu,al < famous Clark band '" races, bowery ood time. present. of $75,000,000, This represented the earnings, not the net profits, which were about $80,000,000, Mr. Searles also said that on the amount of business the trust bad done the profit of $80,000,000 in tbree years ' was very trifling, but to this Mr. Allen remarked: "I see you and I radically disagree upon tbat, and probably always will," THE TRUST A "GOOD THING," Senator Allen asked Mr, Se&rles be thought the organisation O f t American ReflnJng oompjapy w&e tbe interest of the, American people, ": ypA rtr. j do,» «aa m a&r if sent the league in arranging matters. Handsome gold badges will be offered appropriately engraved. A full pro- gramme will be arranged and published in due season, and those who attend the fair will see the best bicycle races that baye yet been given in northern Iowa. . He Lassoed the Wolf. John Field, well known in Algona, is out in the Black Hills letting mail routes for Call & Cowles. The Spearfish Mail tells the following story on him: "J. M. Field, who is in the Hills for the first time, enjoyed a bit of sport that does not fall to the lot of every visitor. Coming from Alzada to Belle Fourche he made a part of the distance on the ' hurricane deck' of a broncho that had been trained to the chase. He was accompanied by F. C King of Alzada. On the route they unexpectedly started a young grey wolf about one-third grown, and Field's broncho, who understood the game better than his rider, at once lit out for the'varmint.' There was a lariat on the saddle bow, and Field rigged this coil for a lasso, and after a number of unsuccessful casts, finally roped the brute and brought it in triumph to Belle Fourche, It was a 'Field dav' for the wolf." • OUR OTHEB JAMES IN IT. James Taylor la Now In the Center of the Tenth District Democratic Muddle, A new division is up among our Tenth district democrats. It all grqws out of the Fort Dodge muddle, and involves the chairmanship of the congressional convention. It seems that the anti-Duncombe men insist that T. F. Breen of Fort Dodge, late candidate for postmaster, is the man, and James J. Ryan is with them, But the Duncombe men say that James Taylor of Algona is the man, and an interview with him shows that they have the state committee with them. He says that he is the chairman and that he shall call the convention, The Sioux City Journal reports the matter and gives the facts; "The democrats in the Tenth congressional district have started a fresh factional row. The Pmjeombe faction has indicated a purpose not to recognize Thomas F, Breen as chairman of The hearing for a receiver for the American Investment company of Emmetsburg was held before Judge Shiras Wednesday at Dubuque. The judge after listening to the arguments- decided that the best Interests of alii interested would be subserved by such an appointment, and such was the opinion of the company evidently, as no- opposition was made. Frank E. Allen of Efjtherville was named for the- position. The reason why the company submitted was that the application had been widely published and the bank had appropriated all of the balances in payment of the company's- notes. Under these circumstances it was thought best to allow the company to go into the hands of the court. John Stewart & Co., Manchester, England, holding $1,000,000 of the company's obligations, wanted a joint- receivership and proposed Mr. A. L. Peddie of Emmetsburg, but Judge Shiras thought one receiver enough. WHAT CAUSED DISTRUST. On June 0, last, Mr. W. C. Foster of Minneapolis, an expert accountant, visited Emmetsburg, examined the books- of the company to .ascertain its condition April 30, last, and the application for a receivership was based on his report. He found actual liabilities- and nominal assets of $3,285,000 each. The liabilities included: Debenture bonds $2,196,000; bills payable, $16,000; overdrafts and call loans, $17,256.62; money paid in on loans and not remitted to investors, $135,311.83. The debenture bonds were supposed to be offset by the mortgages on which they were issued, but 25 per cent, of these mortgages were in default and they were estimated worth not more than 60 per cent, of their face. The company claimed equities of $600,000 in land, but this claim was estimated to be worth $100,000. The company had about $30,000 on deposit in Emmeteburg and New York to pay debenture and $54.32 cash on hand. On the whole it was estimated the company's liabilities, including a liability of $800,000 on capital stock, exceeded its assets by $1,750,000.' PRESIDENT ORMSBY INTERVIEWED. President Ormsby of the American Investment company made a statement to a Telegraph reporter. He said the company was loaded with lands which could not be converted readily in these times of depression and had therefore consented to the appointment of a receiver. To meet $100,000 of debentures falling due July 1 it had $60,000 cash in bank and $100,000 of good Iowa loans falling due July 1. He considered the mortgages held by the company worth 95 per cent, of their face if given time to work out. As for money collected on loans which he had failed to remit, it was largely money left with him for reinvestment. He said this action had been instigated by R. O. Richards of Huron, S. D. He had dispensed with Richards r service as agent and the latter had in return procured the power of attorney from three eastern stockholders and instituted this action in the name of one of them, the f,wo others having recalled their proxies. As for the charge of mismanagement he would say he had taken the management of the company three years ago and had paid off $300,000 of borrowed money, a million and a half of guaranteed loans and had improved the value of the real estate and paid foreclosure costs to the extent of $300,000 more. The company's net earnings during ffl. n nnnn« thr ? e vears . had exceeded $200,000, all of which had gone into payment of foreclosure costs and taxes. He claimed the company's assets were ample for the payment of creditors except stockholders. Mr. Ormsby added that he had already entered upon a reorganization scheme in which the Stewart company of Manchester, England, desires to co-operate. He said he had letters from nearly all the American shareholders and security holders, probably three hundred letters in all, expressing confidence in his management, < the congressional committee, although he was elected by the democratic convention held at Humboldt two years ago, in which Mr, Dunconjbe participated, and there has been no district convention since, and no other body has power to elect his successor, It is claimed on the other band that a certain rule adopted by the democratic state central committee provides that the aistriot member of the state com, THAT SNAKE BTOET, It Is Received With Suspicion ip Spite of Mr, Roberts' Reputation for Truth «nd Veracity, The Blue Earth Post ridicules the idea of a dead snake being found in a keg of Blue Earth beer, snakes are in Roberts' and says the boots. After publishing the report it says: "Well that's a good story coming as it does from a prohibition state. Three boys drank a keg of beer! No wonder that they saw a snake. We are surprised that theydidn't see more than one bull We would advise, for the sake of history, that Messrs, Inghara & Warren give those bpys the benefit of another interview— mittee shall be chairman . O f tb , e f ressjonal qomnjittee, TbJs ep,ose, i Br§en »nfl convey tb ta Tayjor oj AJgOB an issue wwob tbe .„. trict Br§ likely to figbt «£?-»' -M* ^ .ywqM lore ttq». would of Hftlf Rates fe tfje *u M *xT7r un ? °* *«W SRnuji meeting of &ffiistff&#m ;J Another perth ,„„,_„_ 7 , „,„,, Mttl b »!l!' ««M WltoMrfowwTfo *. Pftfee tbe i,r- lugaj- is orator far

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