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1 6 wmrnm & 1 THE JOURNAL VOLUME XXVHINO. 842. LUCIAN SWIFT, MANAQBB. The most gratifying feature of the event was the general feeling of loyal ty and hearty good will, of which so many assurances came to the manage ment from all sides. The Journal has always enioyed in an unusual de gree the loyalty of its employees it has never before felt more distinctly the heartiness and sincerity of that feeling it is exceedingly happy in the consciousness of its existence and prev alence thruout the entire establish ment and in this connection it is a pleasure to say that nothing has con tributed more to the success of The Journal as an institution, both from the standpoint of its financial prosper ity and its general standing and influ ence than this hearty spirit of loyalty and co-operation which it has enjoyed for its employees in all departments from the beginning until now. Perhaps the unfortunate phrase- "wide open" has not done the tax amendment any good A Republican Candidate on a Re publican Platform. Under the heading, ''Jones Not Sun ning as a "Republican," the Tribune undertakes editorially to rob Mr. Jones of his claim to republican votes as the head of the republican city ticket. If Mr. Jones is not running as a republi can, who is? Is it Mr. Cole, or Mr. Nye, or Senator Nelson? Mr. Jones went into the republican primaries and was nominated as the republican candi date for mayor by a majority of nearly one thousand votes. He was nominated in a contest where, owing to the pecu liar defects in our primary law, voters of the opposition party were able to cast their ballots for republicans, and it is generally believed that thousands of them voted against them. In spite of this opposition, he won. If the choice had been left entirely to the republi can voters of the city, he would prob ably have had a majority of 5,000. He was undoubtedly the choice of the re publican voters alone by that majority. Mr. Jones has identified himself abso lutely with the republican ticket all thru the campaign and at every repub lican meeting has emphasized common cause with every other candidate on the ticket. That he happens to stand for a peculiar issue, something that does not directly affect the political fortunes of any other candidate, does not separate him in any particular from complete identity with the republican cause. The issue for which he stands 'was the direct issue in the primary. It is the issue which has received the I*1* indorsement of the republican voters of, ^ithis city. No platform ever adopted "\jby any convention had the sanction and f} the authority given to the issue of Sun day closing by the direct vote of the ^republicans of Minneapolis. It is their localise. I is a party issue. The re publican party has indorsed it and will stand by it. If it has drawn to Mr. Jtones the support of people outside of his party that has no more detracted from his republicanism and his essential character as a republican candidate than has the fact that Mr. Roosevelt, standing for great principles and on a record of things accomplished, has drawn to himself the support of almost the whole people, regardless of party, forfeited his standing as a republican. Nothing but the bitterest hostility to the cause for which Mr. Jones stands ad which has received the indorsement IN OCTOBER THE JOURNAL CARRIED A\% J. S. McLAIN, EDITOR. PUBLISHED EVERY DAY SUBSCRIPTION HATES BY UAH. Daily nd Sunday, per month 40c Dally only, per mouth 25c Sunday only per month 16c BY CARRIER OUTSIDE TEE CITY. Dally and Sunday, one month SOc BY OABRIER IN MINNEAPOLIS AND SUBURBS. Dally and Sunday, one month 49c Our Twenty-first. The Journal did not realize until last night how big its family had grown. Twenty one years ago yester day the present management, business and editorial, look charge of this pa per. The first issue under the new management came out on Monday, Nov. 2, 1885. The anniversary of its majority appeared to the management a good time to get together the em ployees and their families for a sort of family social function. Some account of that interesting affair is given the news columns today. Friday Evening, AC More Total fQ Advertising More LQcal fQ Display More Classified Than Any Other Newspaper in Minneapolis. ADVERTISERS USE THE JOURNAL MOST BECAUSE IT GIVES THEM MOST RESULTS. of the republicans of this city, can sug gest pr imply any differentiation be tween him and the candidate for senator, the candidate for governor, the candi date for congress and the candidates for every other office on the republican ticket. Indeed, none of them can claim to stand upon a platform which has re ceived such clear and definite indorse ment as that upon which he offers him self to the voters of this city. Treach ery to him is treachery to the party, whether it be found in the columns of republican newspapers or in the action of republican voters at the polls. Fortunately neither Countess Castellane nor the duchess of Marlborough has any temptation to go on the stage A Debt We Owe to Hearst. Sometimes it takes a vicious attack upon a man to arouse his friends and so to reveal the man's true merits. Rich ard Watson Gilder recently printed a vigorous protest against the candidacy of W. R. Hearst. The Journal was asked why it did not reply to Mr. Gilder and made this comment upon the letter of inquiry: "It would be too much like attack ing a fluffy, feebly scratching incubator chick the tender apple blossom blow ing in the spring wind has more manli ness in it than Mr. Gilder's body and soul." Jacob Riis immediately wrote a letter to the press in which he described Bichard Watson Gilder's campaign against the death-dealing tenements on New York's East Side. As a result of his crusade thousands of these were torn down and playgrounds and breath ing places opened which resulted in a reduction of the child death rate in these quarters from twenty-eight to eighteen in the thousand. Undoubtedly if the candidate-editor had accom plished anything like this for New York it would have been blazoned in extras, celebrated in Brisbaneisms and canned in phonographic speeches by Hearst. Mr. Gilder was not a good personal ad vertiser and it took a historian to re call his connection with one of the greatest battles against greed ever waged in New York. Another witness has come to the front, Charles Godfrey Leland, who wrote a book about "Life During the Civil War." In this narrative it ap pears that this "fluffy incubator chick" was a soldier for his country whose patience, courage and perfect self-command overcame the obstacles of a poor, weak body and made Richard Watson Gilder the Admirable Crichton of his regiment. We younger Americans who have grow to regard Mr. Gilder as something of a dilettante in literature and a dab bler in good citizen movements which come to nothing are under obligations to Mr. Hearst. His coarse, vindictive editor has with rude hand unveiled a hero. Perpetual Candidate Rand says he never had the sixth ward in such good shape. How does the sixth ward like that? Judge Gary and the Anarchists. The sudden death of Judge Gary in Chicago, after a continuous service on the bench of forty-three years, serves to recall the fact that even in republics some men attain a position of mastery over the community which continues them in responsible place thru all the strange vicissitudes of poli tics. Judge Gary wa,s first elected in 1863 and served as a judge up to the day of his death. He was usually nom inated by both parties, but even when this did not happen, it was taken for granted that he would be elected, and he always was. The supreme event in Judge Gary's long judicial career was the trial of the Haymarket anarchists in 1886. I was of course a trial which made the most of the deep-seated differences be tween Americans. On the one side were men who held that the anarchists were being tried for their opinions that thru them the freedom of speech, was being attacked by the element which distrusted popular institutions* On the other wag the sentiment that they were bloody assassins who were seeking to introduce into America the idea of Russian nihilism. Under the circumstances it could not be but the rulings of the presiding judge would be closely watehed and thfr least bias would be narrowly noted. Judge Gary ruled fairly but he ruled' fearlessly and practically took his life in his hand. When the anarchists were convicted he sternly sentenced them to death. He was attacked fiercely as a tool of the aristocrats, but kept ai- ""Hi. lence. Only once did he break it, and that was many years after the trial, when he wrote a magazine article deal ing with the case, in which he expressed his conviction that the anarchists were properly punished, "not for opinions but for abhorrent deeds." In ^entenc-. ing Spies, Parsons and their comrades he used this language: "Each man has a full right to advo cate by speech or print such opinions as suit himself, but if he proposes mur der as a means of enforcing them, he puts his own life at stake and no clamor about free speech or evils' to be cured or wrongs to be redressed will shield him from the consequences of his crime. Ulis liberty is not a license to destroy^ This sounds brave and it was brave, but it must be remembered that the an archists Were poor and contemptible, tho dangerous members of the commun ity. When we witness the spectacle of a man who almost as clearly coun seled violence as Parsons, and from whose advice one dastardly crime did indirectly arise offering himself for ruler of a great state, we cannot But feel that the anarchists made in a mis take in not making their propaganda broad enough. With money and cir culation and the appearance of being defenders of the people against tyran* ny they might have achieved \as great and as safe a position as Hearst. But they combined in themselves the legis lative and executive functions of anar chy. They wrote and distributed the law of murder and they fashioned and distributed the instruments of death. They should have divided their func tions the party making public opinion should have separated itself from the faction which hurled the bombs. Then they might all have escaped and con tinued their work of reforming society by terrorizing it. Mr. Arthur Brisbane is a great deal wiser and shrewder man than Parsons. Hearst is a smarter individual than Spies. The Journal is in receipt of a communication from R. Adams, mar ketmaster, who complains of the present administration that it has not consist ently enforced the law with reference to license fees. The particular complaint is that peddlers are sometimes allowed to peddle before, they have paid their license fees in full Such permits have been granted under all administrations for a considerable number of years. It may be a mistake, and probably is, to grant these permits under which licenses are paid for on the installment plan, but the trouble is that the council has fixed the license fees for street peddlers so high it seldom happens that one. of them is able to pay the full amount at one time. This arrangement of partial payments has of late been less frequently resorted to than formerly, and no valid complaint can be. lodged against the present admin istration which could not be more ef fectively made against the previous one. The issue in any event Is not one of im portance as compared with the weighty Quetitions to be determined next Tuesday Root's Dissection of Hearst. Secretary Root's speech in New York ought to have the effect of bringing the campaign around to sanity and put-' ting a quietus on the pretensions of William Randolph Hearst. It was' a merciless dissections whic of thMurphy politics strikes hand with to abort the courts and at the same time stridently proclaims the doctrine of Americanism.'' There is an Americanism, as Mr. Root pointed out, but it is not Hearst ism. It is not the preachment of the doctrine of hate, but of hope not of violence, but of justice. Incendiarism and Americanism are as far apart as Russia and the republic. Mr. Hearst claims to be a political descendant of Lincoln, but in his every utterance he violates the controlling principle of all Lincoln's political action expressed in his historic phrase, "With malice to ward none, with charity for all with firmness in the right as God gives us to see the right." That Mr. Hearst proceeds with char ity for none and with malice toward all whq oppose his aims, is made clear by the masterly scalpel of the secretary of state. Mr. Hearst will doubtless reply that Mr. Root is a tool of the corporations. So, too, he denounced McKmley as a cowardly poltroon and invited the mur derer of Goebel to do as much for the president. So, too, he denounces Cleve land as a criminal, Hughes as a serf of the trusts. Really there are no great, pure men left except Hearst and Mur- Mr. Hearst may foam and charge 'thru the largest type his office affords, but the analysis of his motives made by the secretary of state will stand as a rebuke to insincere self-seeking dema gogs, not only for this, but for future elections. When you vote don't forget the Pioneer Press and its carriers' greet ing peddled from door to door by Jim mie Haynes. Another Amendment Roorbach. Do not be misled by what the twin city papers have to say support of the tax amendment. Aside from per mitting churches to hold all kinds of property not used for church purposes without paying taxes thereon, the amendment also repeals the inheritance tax law, one of the best ever put on the statute books thus, by a clever maneuver, by a stroke of the pen, as it were, the struggle of a decade is thrown to the winds. Why should the inheritance-tax law be repealed any more than the gross-earnings tax law? Vote against it and let the amendment oe resubmitted with the- objectionable features stricken out.St. Peter Free Press. Here is another, groundless argument against the tax amendment. The amend ment does not repeal or make void a single law now on the statute books. ,$he inheritance-tax law will still be talid under the new section, which doe* not impose a single new restriction. Its object is to remove restrictions on the legislature's action. The amend ment does not abolish the inheritance i^ax any more thaja it exempts property held by churches tot investment: The present constitution co: THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. many grants of power*,* such as taxa-' tion of express cpmpanies, telegraph and telephone companies, jwhich are ab solutely unnecessary, and are all cov ered in the amendment by this one phrase, "taxes shall be uniform upon the same class of subjects." That is a blanket grant of power which will cover an inheritance ta*x, an income tax, or any other form" of direct tax that is uniform on the same class of subjects. There has been dust enough thrown in the eyes of the voters on this tax amendment proposition? So many trumped-up objections have been raised that it will be a wonder,if the amend ment passes. If it4 is defeated, the authors of these ha^y objections will be to thank for the blow to tax reform. They are being aided by a lot of alarm ists who are working ,their imagina tions to figure out what**dire and fan tastic things the legislature could do if the amendment passed and left the gates "wide open." These people are assuming, of course, that the legisla ture would be a pack of anarchists and traitors. No fault has ever been found with past legislatures in the score of being too radical or revolutionary. It did not take the provisional gov ernment long to find Out that both the Cuban parties are bad, and that there is little to choose between moderates and liberals. The moderates are lib eral with the public dough and the liberals are moderate in the matter of self-denial. It looks as tho Cuba need ed a third party about the size and shape of Magoon. William Tell drew the bowstring to his ear when an agent of the Humane society rushed in and .arrested him "You are charged, Mr. Tell," said his honor, "with assault in the first degree. What have you to. say?" "It is all a mistake," said Bill "It was Halloween and me and the kid weie just bobbing for apples a new way." Mrs. Cortelyou of the cabinet women holds the blue ribbon as a maker of custard pie Mrs. Shaw bakes a batch of "snowy" bread.*"Mrs. Taft is "skil ful in domestic lore and a fine cook." This is vague and unsatisfactory. What can Mrs. Taft make! The sensitive Mr Murphy has warned all the New York newspapers except one not to republish the cartoon representing him in stripes The newspaper not warned was Mr Hearst's,' which pub lished the cartoon originally. Mr Mur phy has made other arrangements with Mr. Hearst for its suppression. Mr. Hearst has developed a new theory about the rebate and not the tariff work for the public they do it because there is money for them in it When they work for a citizen they are crim inals of the deepest dye They take their choice and i's,a lemon either way The return of MrW. Potter Palmer to this country is not necessarily connect ed with any' deeffni^ of interest in" Eu rope as a resort" probably came home to tafii the^r#pe off another-bale of money. The Sun raises the geographical argu ment against the promotion of Mr. Moody to the supreme coiyt. Is this the Sun's only Objection? Wguld it be for Moody if. he lived in Omaha? In Pennsylvania the reformers have nominated all brands of state tickets, while the United Grafters' association has contented itself with one directed and engineered by Penrose. Attorney General .Moody may be right about the rebate and not the tariff being the mother of the trusts, but the important thing now is to select the un dertaker. Salt baths are said to be excellent as a preventive of sudden colds and ris ing temperature. There is much salt water in the vicinity of Japan. No names are mentioned in the Cas tellane divorce case. Do you suppose Pittsburg would stand for such pitiful cowardice on the part of society? It takes %ye years to tan an elephant's hide Some politicians say this is noth ing They have^ been in the game for twenty years. A TIMELY^SUGGESTION StfOeess. John Wesley GAines*. who has been called "the invenjbb"r -of perpetual motion in conversation," 'went to Connecticut some time aga to t&eliver a speech. He made a hit with tlfc* ^citizens of the nut meg state and the presented a Water bury watch to him. "Mr. Gaines was talk ing about it and wondering why they gave him a Waterbury instead of a gold watch. "They had read about your habits, Gaines," said a republican friend, "and they gave you that watch so that you would be kept so busy winding it up you would not have time to make any speeches In the house" OUGHT TO BE POPULAR Rochas-ter ^Post Express, fto government fiy headlinesCharles E. Hughes. THIS DATE IN HISTORY NOV. 2. 1795James K, Polk, eleventh pres ident of the United States, born. Died June 15, 1849. 1837-ITord Farrer Herschell, Eng lish statesman, born. Died .March 1, 1899. 1861The Confederate schooner Bermuda ran the blockade at Savan nan. 1867General Sherman announced the Indian war at an end. 1872Monument ta Sir Walter Scott unveiled In Central Park, New York. 1887Jenny Silnd, famous singer, died. Born Oct* 21, 1821. 1889Th&.mperor and empress of Germany visited Constantinople. 1891Maverick National'bank, Bos ton, failed. 1894Nicholas 4f, proclaimed em peror of Russia. *& 1898Russia -mobilized a strong naval fleet at Pjort Arthur. -j 1003New Irj8h,land act went Into I operation. 1904Eva Booth apppolnted com mander of the Salvation Army in the United States. i w1905T-Flve thousand JeWs reported In Odessa during the riots. Saloon interests of Minneapolis an.l St. Paul have made common cause against Mayor D. P. Jones. Since early in the campaign the Minneapolis liquor retailers have been employing everv available device to elect Haynes as suc cessor to the man who put on the liu St. Paul dealers were deeply interested AMUSEMENTS Foyer Chat. Any devotee of acrobatics can have the time of his life at the. Orpheum theater this week. The bill includes the Brothers Kochly, a German importation who do marvels in strong-arm work the Kates brothers, eceentric acrobatic comedians, who open the show and introduce some seemingly impossible. lde*soniersaulting Ferry in "Ferrylarfd," that weird con tortional novelty which seems to be a greater favorite than It was two years ago, and the. Five Salvaggis in a serieB of acrobatic dances characteristic of Paris by night, while even the English farce, "Motoring," is'quite 'acrobatic enough to satisfy the normal individual, and each act'Is amply-rewaijded, with that applause which is part sugtenajiQe^ That the patrons of the Bijou are par tial to melodrama of the better sort is evidenced by the libera^ patronage ac corded "Behind the Mask," Edmund Day's play of life in Colorado, which is the current attraction at that play house. The piece is full of Human in terest and good, natural comedy, free Jrom, buffoonery and forced heroics, and has created an excellent impression. The performances of tonight, tomorrow after* 'November 1906. p* 'Her MetropolitanMaxlne Elliott Great Match." A pleasant comedy pleasantly played that is "Her Great Match," of which the industrious Clyde Fitch is the author and Maxine Elliott is the titular star Th burden of Mr. Fitch's tale is a little love romance in which a typical American gnl and a German royal higness meet on English ground, and having fallen in love, strive to find the answer to the puzzle of how they are to wed The answer is obvious enough, or perhaps too obvious, but ere it is reached the playwright with characteristic deftness interposes two obstacles in the shape of an unscrupulous and mercenary step mother on the Amei ican side, and a royal highness aunt on the Geiman side Each of these, by entirely different processes, arrives at the untenable conclusion that a morganatic marriage is the answer Oddly enough, Mr Fitch has failed utterly in drawing the American step mother, making of it a character al most impossible, while in the royal aunt from Eastphalia he has achieved a tri umph of lifelike verity Such uneven ness is a fault quite' characteristic of Mr Fitch, and one tBat gives many of his plays their air el being carelessly and hurriedly wrought. Once you con cede, however, such a shameless barter as that arranged by the stepmother with the English captain of the beer industry once you overlook the fact that no English millionaire would give sixpence for a barony from a German principality, and the other palpable absurdities of the yarn, you are fain to admit that the story is ingeniously constructed But out of this happy conception of the royal aunt issues a result which doubtless neither Mr. Fitch nor Miss Elliott, for whom the play is written, quite intended The role fell into the hands of Mme Mathilde Cottrelly, Who has with the sure touch Of the artist made of It by far the best thing in the play. This royal old maid, with Tiei world reverence for caste continually at war with her romantic sentimentality, makes a figure humorously pathetic Her Gretchen-like braids of flaxen hair, her marvelously rich and ugly costumes with their lace berthas, her Teutonic profile and delicious foreign accent are important items in the picture. But the touch that makes the character appellant and genuine comes when the woman in her triumphs over the princess. Miss Elliott plays the American girl sweetly and with moderation, but with out subtlety or finished art. From a certain self-consciousness she seems never to have been able entirely to free herself Perhaps the acclaims for her beauty that sounded so insistently in the early days of her stage career may be blamed for this Some beautiful women are never unconscious of their beauty. And the pulchritude of Miss Elliott is after all, mostly physical. It is seldom illumined by the inner intellectual light that often transforms the plainest face into the most attractive This is not to say that Miss Elliott is uninteliectual, but that simply that her qualities of mind do not show forth upon her face Her picture of "Jo" Sheldon is pleasing but not impressive. Charles Cherry plays the opposite part of the royal lover with a nice discrimin ation which combines dignity with fer vor and sincerity with humor His kaiserly moustache and German accent would swamp a less genuine actor in a! sea of low comedy. Muriel Wylford plays the stepniother with clear-cut and almost convincing: fidelity. The equally Impossible role of the newly rich English brewer fs in the hands of Cory Thomas, who does not altogether succeed in build ing up a distinctive characterization Suzanne Perry plays his true-hearted daughter with charming simplicity and Leon Quartermaine extracts some ex cellent comedy from the role of his son. There is, too, a decidedly Fitchian flash light of a countess with a mania for married men presented by Gladys Morris. W. B. Chamberlain. TWIN CITY SALOON ME N ARE ALLIED WITH BREWERS TO BEAT JONES Circular Reveals Nature of the Combination and Makes Frenzied Appeal to Minneapolis Dealers to Wake Up. i\ INt's TLJr to "lTo\x. L Dear Sir%nd Fellowman,Once more we appeal to you to please take notice of thl3 letter sent to you notirying you that amass meeting o all Retail Liquor Dealers will be held Sunday at 2 p. m. at Union Temple, 26 Washington Ave^So. The Brewers are going to be present to help your cause and ours. The Retail Liquor Dealers of St. Paul have passed a resolution to nelp us in our trouble and are coming over Sunday to our meeting in a body to aid us and do all they can to raise tne burden from, off our shoulders. 'Now for (J and man's sake do not let them talk to empty chairs. Do not let them say that they are willing tor help you but ^ou are not willing to help yourself. Come to the meeting show you area protector of your business and rights, and will stand or fall with your fellow men. RememberUhe day and date, also Nov. 6th, when all will be over if you do not waKe up. Yours as ever R0BT. UPTON, Pres. P. tf. BOHLIO, Sec FACSIMILE OF MINNEAPOLIS RETA IL LIQUOR DEALERS' CIRCULAR. as a protective measure and their fears of what the example of Minneapolis might do for St. Paul have since been partially realized thru the announce ment of a modified lid. The circular here reproduced was sent to all the Minneapolis Retail Liquor Dealers' as sociation members a month ago. It noon and evening will conclude the en gagement Souvenirs will be distributed, as usual, at the matinee tomoirow, and the University band and members of the football team will be in attendance at the Saturday night performance Miss Rose Melville, who is making her eighth consecutive tour in "Sis Hop- kins," will commence a week engage ment at the Bijou Sunday afternoon. The company supporting Miss Melville this season is said to be the best she has ever had, and the production has been entirely redressed This season Obadiah, the undertaker's assistant, has a new lot of tombstone epitaphs Local theatergoers will have their fhst opportunity of seeing the popular come dian, Digby Bell, in his great success of Mr Pipp in Augustus Thomas' comedy, "The Education of Mr Pipp," at the Metropolitan theater next Sunday even ing, Nov 4 Mr Pipp" was one of the conspicuous and picturesque figures in Charles Dana Gibson's series of drawings Of the same title The wonderful possibilities in a combi nation of art and science are portrayed in the act of the "Great Martyne," the spectacular electrical dancer at the Unique Martyne is grace itself, and his electrical effects are startling and su perbly entertaining Tonight will be amateur night, and a number of youthful Thespians will appear in addition on the bill. $400 LOST IN THE MAILS Woman Fails to Put Address on Letter Containing Money. "Washington, Nov. 2.Carelessness in sending money thru the mails is commented upon In a bulletin just is sued by the postoifice department. One case is given where the dead letter office received a letter from abroad which had been addressed to a mis sionary in Africa. His name was given but no postoffice address. The letter had been handled in various postqffices there as well as in Europe, and then returned to the United States. I was opened by the dead letter office and found to contain $400 in gold certifi cates. The department has learned the send ing office and believes the money will be restored to the sender. The letter is signed by a woman, but her name and address will not be made public. JAPS TAKE TROOPS HOME Minneapolis, Minn., Oct. 4th, 190$? and They Are Seducing Manchurian Korean Forces by Half. Victoria, B. C, Nov. 2.Marquis Ito, resident general for Japan in Ko rea, is to return in December and Count Katsura, former premier, will replace him. News to this effect was given in a letter received yesterday from a Japanese -journalist of Tokio who is in close touch with the government. The writer also says that, in keep ing with economic measures planned by the military authorities, half of the Japanese garrisons in Manchuria and Korea are to be recalled. The military program comprises the augmentation of the Japanese army to nineteen divi sions, exclusive of the imperial guards division of Tokio. At present four divisions are maintained as garrisons in Korea and Manchuria. These will be reduced to two divisions. Go with Band and Team. the great football battle wil be fought. Two days in Chicago and a chance to witness the greatest game of the season for $6 or $8. Tickets on sale at city ticket office, 424 Nicollet avenue, and on the East Side at Wilson's book store, Fourteenth avenue SE and University avenue. This Proposition Worth Considering Contract with us now for your lot on regular monthly payments. Should death of purchaser oc_cur before full payment is made, we cancel contract and issue deed. Crystal Lake Cemetery company, Thirty-eighth avenue N and Humboldt. Both phones, ,$6 to Chicago and Return, Via Chicago Great Western railway. Tickets on sale Nov. good ^return Nov. 11. Ask B, H. JE/ard, general agent, corner Nicollet avenue and Fifth Street, Minneapolis, for full informa tion, i A Eg The Minnesota Football Team will leave for Chicago on the North Star Limited, over the Minneapolis & St. Louis railroad, on Thursday evening, Nov. 8. The band and rooters will leave on the special tram which leaves over the Minneapolis & St. Louis at 7 p.m., Friday, arriving Chicago at 8 a.m. next morning. Stick by the team and listen to the band. Excursion tickets on the Minneapolis & St. Louis good on special train or on North Star Limited, and good to return up to and includ ing train leaving Chicago on Sunday night, Nov. 11. Train lsnds you at the magnificent Chicago station (Twelfth street and Michigan avenue), nearest station ia city to Marshall field, where 13^7 SV'both'wm tnal .f 4n i-.n**iQ -^,'nl v+ tonighti. Saturday nlgnt botn will make 4v ul irf shows the co-operation not only tween the" twin city saloon men. but ot the part of the brewers to "Kelp th cause." The letter is interesting, not so much because it indicates one clasH of the opposition to Jones, but parti^u-, larly because of the internal evidence it bears that its authors believe the situation one to warrant extreme measures. Minnesota Politics Democrats Plastered the State with Let ters from Governor Johnson to Voters Mr. Winston's Inactivity Signlficant" Cole and Johnson Speak In Same Cities Each Remaining Night of Campaign. Speeches TodavRepublican, A. \u Cole and Stevens in St Paul Knute Nelson and A O Eberhatt at Montevideo, Jacobson at Cam S Van Sant and A Volstead ae Mdntevideo, Jacobson at Cam bridge and Anoka, Frank Eddy, and James A Tawnej at Albert Lea, S G. Iverson and E Young at Sauk Rapids, Halvor Steenerson at Gary and Bear Park, C. A Lindbergh at Kingston and Dassel, F. Reese at Houston James A. Larson at Truman, Julius A Schmahl at Wellington Democratic, John A Johnson in St. Paul, S. Owen at St Vincent and Hallock, T. O'Brien at Rush City, Pendergast and E Winje at Akele Magnussen at Two Harbors, Anton Schaefer and Bradv at Avosa, D.4H Evans at Willmar, T. Kane at Benson Edward Peterson at Stephen, James Manahan at Blue Earth Prohibitionist, The Tall} ho W Dor sett and Joseph Hogg, at Grue, Kandi yohi and Atwater, Stanley Roberts at Rich Valley, James Woertendyke,~ W -J. Arnold and Pathfinder quartet with Freeborn county committee. The democratic state committee sent out 70,000 letters from Governor Johnson to individual voters soliciting their sup port The letters were printed in fac simile of the typewriter, with a fac simile of the governor's signature The return mail is tremendous The replies are coming to the governor's office &t the capitol, where desks are busy sorting them out on tables The postage for this one letter came to $1,400, and the expense of printing and mailing would bring it up over $2,000 It costs money to reach the dear voter, but voters at two cents each are not so \ery dear, after all. Democrats are not saying much abqut G. Winston of Minneapolis in connec tion with the state campaign this year. Two years ago Mr. Winston accepted the nomination for lieutenant governor, an$ traieled thft state over with John A Johnson, making speeches for him. He'' also contributed liberally toward the Johnson campaign fund. ^It was generally" understood that he would have consider able to say about appointments, but his only recommendation was turned down, and he executed a flank movement by asking for his own appointment as sur veyor general That could not be refused, of course, but peace was not restored This year Mr. Winston was prevailed upon to act as chairman of the demof cratic state convention, and as such1 named the state committeemen at large. There his activity ceased. He has not said a word for Johnson, and instead he made a speech just before the primaries in behalf of W. H. Williams for njaior, In which he handed out some hot shot relative to Governor Johnson's state board pf equalization and the gas com pany's brothers-in-law. Since then Mr. Winston has not been heard from, but he will be Monday night. He will speak a good citizenship meeting at the ar mory, for David P. Jones, republican candidate for mayor. Former Governor Van Sant has dorfs. some of the most effective stump work for Cole of any speaker on the republican Staff. His 1900 and 1902 campaigns de veloped him into an able campaign ora tor, with a marked facility for arousing^ enthusiasm and party spirit. He has al most forsaken his private business faf the .past three weeks to go at the call of the speaker*' bureau, which has workftdl* him hard and often. By a queer coincidence the two candi-_ dates' for governor will speak in, the SMndf places during the three remaining day** of the campaign. Both Cole, and John-' I son are billed for meetings in St.' PauL tours Minneapolis, and Monda night both will wind up their oratorical labors in St Paul. J. F, Jacobson will assist Mr Cole Saturday night in Minneapolis' and Monday night in St. Paul. Senator'15Sat Nelson will sandwich in, speaking urday night in S Paul and Monday night, in Minneapolis. Senator Clapp will re main outside, speaking Saturday night i$| Stillwater, and MOnday night in Littl|g FaQs Charles B. Cheney. Standing .pxt^the streets to ge,f eXee^ tioa-night ewiras .has decided disad5 vantage^, s& many of those who hav*. tried this way of getting ejection newa know-, -The Journal has seeured the/ Auditorium-/or the evening of Nov.* 6, and, will 0er& give election return^ in the* guickest manner so that those? attending the, %iection-night entertain ment Jhere wjll not only be thorolj? comfortable, bnt "wUl get the first is* formation iT^m'au&entic soureec* i ill vi.