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ESCAPE S FAT E O 140,IOEAT
GOIN O SE A O N LO Survivor of Florida Storm I'V Beaches England and Tells |v Story of Horrors. &*- By Publishers' Press. Liverpool, Nov. 4.With the arrival Tells Story of Horrors. His story is a tale of the horrors of shipwreck, which has seldom been equaled. was one of the 140 labor ers washed out to sea on a houseboat which had been anchored oft Long MILLIONS FOR RECLAMATION 94,882,084 Was Added to the Fund ia Fiscal Year. By W. W. Jermane. Colorado Building, Washington, D. C. Washington, Nov. 3.*-The general land office has completed a compilation of returns for the fiscal year from local land offices tlu'uont the eountry, show ing receipts from sales of public lands, and computation of the proportion which is to go into the reclamation fund. The statement shows that $4,8S2,- 084 was added to the reclamation fund last year, and that its total on June 30 last was $32,958,192.12. North Da kota's share of this total is $5,374,395, of which $933,803 was contributed last year. Montana's receipts last year were $500,746, the total $or the state being $2,647,433. The reclamation act provides that a major portion of the monev obtained in each state shall be expended in that state, and the secretary- of the interior has construed this to mean that 51 per fent shall be so allotted. The major por tion of proceeds of sales of land in North Dakota since the act was passed is $2,740,941, and Montana it is $1,350,191. South Dakota contributed $262,308 to the fund last vear, the total for the state being $1,285,480. PAPER PRICE RAISED AGAIN Manufacturers Decide on General Ad vance Despite Anti-Trust Action. Special to The Journal. Apleton, Wis., Nov. 3.Wrapping and fiber paper manufacturers have de cided upon another advance in the price of their product Beginning Monday morning this stock thruout the middle west and east will sell for 15 cents per hundred pounds more than formerly. I is only four weeks ago that the manufacturers met in New York and decided upon an advance of 25 cents per hundred, each manufactur er signing an agreement to abide by the decision. In this manner the an ti-trust law under which the General Paper company was dissolved was evaded. First paper manufacturers are fol lowing example of the fiber men. I spite of the fact that two advances of 10 and 15 cents per hundred pounds have been announced during the last month the manufacturers on Monday morning will announce another advance of 25 cents per hundred. here Saturday night of the Harrison Washington, Nov. 3.Under the po- liner Barrister from Galveston, it was culiar form of government prevailing learned that one more of the supposed in the United States, it -would, of victims of the terrible tornado which course, be impossible for President swept Florida on Oct. 8, had been Roosevelt's cabinet to. imitate the saved. French cabinet and order the intro- On board the steamer was Thomas duction of a bill in congress provid Anderson, who was swept out to sea on ing for a barge during the storm. He was -u- _. _.___..___,the- picked up miles off the Florida coast, after he ha I endured hardships and suf fering which nval those of John Bus sell, who was landed in New York on Oct. 25 by the steamer El Paso, which picked him up after he had been thirty six hours on a frail raft. Anderson clung to a single log for over sixteen hours before he was res cued. Bufteted bv the waves a score of times, he was on the verge of giving up in despair and cutting the rope with which he lashed himself to the log, pre ferring death at once to the lingering torment of his awful position. JWhen picked up he was so weak that" fears were entertained for awhile that he would die. He rallied, however, and was in apparent good shape when he landed here last night. Xeye s. The storm swept on the little of this sentiment,cabinetun- 1 isle and near which the houseboat was anchored without warning. Before the occupants of the boats realized their danger they were far out on the sea. The shaky craft, which had never been intended for anything but housing the men in quiet waters, could not long withstand the waves, and it soon went to pieces. Anderson was able to pick out a good-sized log to which he lashed himself. When the frail houseboat finally collapsed the log kept him afloat. For the sixteen hours he was lashed to the log and in imminent peril of death, he was absolutely without food or water and there seemed scant hope of rescue. On the day following the "wreck of the houseboat, the Barrister, staggering thru the waves, sighted the log with its human burden. BANANA TRUST IS SUED Competitor Charges United Fruit Com pany with Conspiracy. fly Publishers' Press. New York, Nov. 3.Charging con spiracy to monopolize the trade in ba toanas shipped from ports in South America to this country, the American Banana company today began suit in the United States circuit court to re cover $2,000,000 damages from the United Fruit company, a corporation organized under the laws of Alabama, with a capital of $20,000,000. It is charged that the defendant company conspired to buy'up the in terest of a score of more of other ship- By Publishers' Press. ^n N ^n^ rlt pew as well as buying out the options XnlTw^ V?l of a large number of owners of banana JW^KE? plantations. It is also alleged that the L defendant company has sought to break he lines between the republic of Pana ma, Colombia and Costa Eica in order ft, to favor their claims to the disadvan xage of the complainant. KILLED IN ATTTO CRASH. No 7- 3.Harye Maxwell, ,n Con 6.& ft I n."-* yeara of age, son of a wealthy Farming ton merchant was instantly killed today In an Kf j^aqtomobile accident near the Berlin station. 181,000 FOE CANCER CUBE. ,-New York Herald Special Cable Service. Cony. h&j right, 1006, by the New York Herald. ***2S*t*?- 3-Rothschild Brothers have giv en $20,000 for the cancer cure fund. A woman whose son died of cancer, contributed $1,000. Complexion Food. (jr^pe-Nirts There's a Reason.' O PENALT GONE Clemenceau's Experiment Attracts Attention of All Interested in Capital Punishment. By W. W. Jermane, Colorado Building, Washington, D. C. th.e abolition of due to his will. deathrpen-1 alty Her. all criminal law enforce ment, or nearly all of' it, is in the hands of the, several states, which act independently of each other. In Borne the death penalty has been abolished, in others abolished and afterwards re established, and in the great majority it is in full force, and probably will continue to be for many years to come. It is the understanding in Washing ton that, the French legislative body will, at its coming session, enact the cabinet recommendation into law, and then capital punishment in France will cease. Only a few months ago the guillotine, the terrible instrument by which for more than a century death has been inflicted on French criminals, was abandoned. Parliament had re fused to make an appropriation for the public executioner. Students of European affairs in this city note that advanced political sen timent of France for many years has been bitterly opposed to the death pen alty for any crime. M. Clemenceau, the new premier, is a representative and doubtedlyadvanced, the action of the is Once Abolished in Minnesota. Supporting the politicians, there is in BURRING OF AUTOS DEPRESSING SOUND Mental Specialist Declares People Are Paying Price of Modernism in Bad Results of Mournful Noises. Hew York Herald Special Cable Service. Copy, right, 1806, by the New York Herald* London, Nov. 3.There is to be prac tically no sunshine nothing but mist and drizzle for one calendar month. November, it has often been said, is the month of suicides, and certainly as a doctor remarked at an inquest only yesterday, the weather has a great ef fect on people suffering from depres sion and the dreariness of the sur roundings are made all the worse by the# dreariness of those street noises which were absent but a year ago. "Only a few years ago," said an eminent mental specialist with refer ence to this, "we had an incessant clatter of hoofs and the rumble wheels. These were merry one learned to love themC.k The Briton 1sounds ?ihm SEE INJUNCTIONS FRANC E IS WITCHED RtSTRAININE WOUE France, as in the United States, a hu- out of his office in the Blymyer build manitanan element which objects to -Mrs. capital punishment on lofty, if not very practical, grounds, but this ele ment unassisted would not have been able to work the recent change. In this country these humanitarian forces have for years been arrayed against the extreme penalty of the law, and at times they have exercised enough influence to control the action of entire states. Minnesota and Kan sas, not to cite other instances, are cases in point. Previous to the Northfield bank rob bery and murder, by the Younger and James gangs, a generation ago, capi tal punishment in Minnesota was abol ished. The guilty parties in this raid were promptly captured, but under the law the most that could be done to them was to sentence them to im prisonment for life, which was done. This situation so inflamed public opin ion that the legislature, at its next ses sion, re-established the death penalty. N Executions in Kansas. n_a ctt\\Tvrr\mckTi OT 4-It A **_^4-_^__ *-_* it. ___._i _f?__ A.? the government anISdI the protection* of society. The French politicians are far in advance of this opinion, if their position may properly be called an advanced one. The electorate in French cities is imbued with ideas that have never secured any foothold here, and sensational are found in the adminis- the government" necessarily reflects these ideas. The recent action of the Clemenceau ministry is one of the most striking of these reflections. Publicists in Washington are uncer tain whether or not the French exper iment will work the result which M. Clemenceau evidently thinks it will work, namely, a reduction of crime. If they have an opinion at all it is to the effect that the French cabinet will re gret the action it has taken. Every person in the United States who is in terested in the study of questions bear ing upon crime, and its suppression and punishment, will take a lively in terest in the French experiment and follow it closely. anm a rof Tft nt( b^ &i^ ***ibne- ^1^ sounds are depressing. W have the dismal upward slurring buzz of the autobus as it gathers speed thru the mournful series of minor tones. W have the similar but rather smoother sound from innumerable automobiles and electric cars. W have the same dirge on the tube railways in an at mosphere almost like that of the tomb, and we have the same sensation on passenger elevators. The horse is superseded, but in he price we are paying must be included the at present unestimated physical and mental depression, depressed by this very conspiracy of mournful sounds." MAGOON DEMANDS PEACE Provisional Governor iff Cuba Declares Against Political Assemblies. By Publishers' Press. Havana, Nov. 3.Provisional Governor Magoon issued an order tonight stating that new assembling of bands, no matter holder", to law. Governor Magoon also issued another order prohibiting horse stealing, under severest penalties. The rurales are directed to extid their patrols to the remotest country dis tricts. This order is regarded as an official termination of the revolutionary disorders and it is expected that the effect will be immediate. f%\ spaa what their political affiliations may be, i Minn., propellin'g* apparatus Franky M. henceforth, will be dealt with according *&J Merchant Declares Former Wife Hurts His BusinessLawyer Is Annoyed. Special to The Journal. Jackson, Miss., Nov. 3.What is doubtless the most extraordinary in junction proceedings ever instituted in a Mississippi court, was commenced here this afternoon when 'Chancellor Garland Lyell issued a fiat restraining Mrs. Alice M. Byerd, the divorced wife of a Crystal Springs merchant, from in- iunn the business of her former hus K_..,- band, The injunction writ restrains Mrs. Byerd from passing up and down in front of her erstwhile husband's estab lishment, making uncomplimentary and unpleasant remarks, and telling pros pective customers that Byerd and his ancestors are "frauds, cheats and thieves.'' The injunction proceeding is the culmination of a sensational divorce suit recently tried in the chancery court of Copish county, lasting five days, and finally resulting in Byerd securing a legal separation from his obstreperous better half, who is described as a young woman of remarkable beauty, but a disposition that is anything but pleas ant. Special to The Journal. Cincinnati, Nov. 3.Attorney Simon Lemonek, who secured an injunction restraining his wife from annoying him at his office, has a new trouble to con tend with. Barred from his law office by the courts, he stated today that Mrs," Lem onek has hired an army of small boys at 10 cents each to hound him about town and keep tab on his movements. is also compelled to play hide and seek thru the postoffice to dodge his wife, he declares. When he succeeds in getting in and ing withou.t Lemonek stopping him on the street he sa ys she goes into an adjoining office and watches him across the airshafts. Lemonek is Mrs. Lemonek '& third husband and he claims she is insanely jealous of him. de clares she has ruined his business by her jealousy. SENSATIONAL CHARGES AGAINST ADMINISTRATOR Man Now in Charge of G-aspar Estate at Duluth Accuses Peterson of Grave Offenses. I Kansas for a generation there has not been a governor who would affix his name to a death warrant, and thus the anomaly is presented of laws providing for capital punishment re maining on the statute books, but pub lic sentiment at the same time indors ing a long line of governors in ignor ing them. In the main, however, public opinion in the Uaited States insists upon the! Tfarge sum oTmoney! old. Jewish law of'an eye for an eye hints at collusion between this and a tooth for a tooth, and holds that]elerk and Peterson. Joerns accuses the legal killing of certain classes of Peterson's wife of wearing a handsome criminals is essential to the safety of diamond ring that Gaspar owned, and Special to The Journal. Duluth, Minn., Nov. 3.W. G. Joerns, administrator of the estate of Charles Gaspar, one of Duluth's pioneers and a resident of the suburb of Fond du Lac. and who died last summer, has filed sensational charges in connection with the administration of the estate by Charles Peterson, who had the position before Joerns got it. There was a Dig fight over the choice of Peterson and Joerns finally went to court and got the place. attacks the, bills made by Peterson for ser vices, and chargeasr thatt a clerak of th store which (j9 kep took pockete book from His pocket as he carried his sick employer to his room, and ex pressed the belief that this contained that_ no accounting o___*.t i was ever mad to the estate. also charges that Peterson made a promissory note to Gaspar for $50,000, and that this has disappeared and has never been ac counted for. Other charges almost as trator's affidavit. CHICKENS KAISER EATS BEAR CREST ON BREASTS Crown and Eagle Placed on Fowls for Germany's EmperorEast More at Breakfast Than at Dinner. Special Cable to The Journal. Paris, Nov. 3.Escoffier, a famous French chef, who was the German em peror's favorite cook on his cruise this summer, tells a Paris reporter that the emperor eats more, at breakfast than at dinner, and that his favorite dish is chicken stuffed with a tomato and paprika dressing. Every chicken served at the imperial table bears on its breast the imperial crown and eagle, made of stiff white sauce. The emperor is also fond of asparagus from Argenteuil. prefers Jight dishes as the rule, and eats so fast that his guests, who must keep up with him, seldom enjoy their visit. COMBES CABAL THREATENS M. Clemnceau Already Confronted with Danger Predecessors Met. By Publishers' Press. London, Nov 3.A confidential com munication has been received from Paris by the British foreign office that M. Clemenceau is already confronted with the danger that has wrought so much trouble in the French government be forea hostile cabal in the ranks of its own heterogeneous majority. In his case it is the Combes clique, headed by M. Pelletan and, perhaps, M. Berteaux This coterie of somewhat dis credited politicians has been very active of late, and is getting back some of its old influence in the advanced radical party, thanks to the revival of anti clerical feeling caused by the refusal Of the bishops to accept the separation act. The Combists think that they see a chance, with Sarrien out of the way, to overthrow M. Clemenceau on the question of his avowed hostility to the persecution of the Roman Catholics and to engineer the return of "le petit pere," and, with him themselves to power. There are also men in the republican party whose fear that M. Clemenceau may reform away some of the perquisites of professional politicians makes them ready again to submit to the Andre Pelletan influences. NORTHWEST PATENTS. Washington, D. Nov. 3, 4906. (Special.)The following patents were issued this week to Minnesota and Dakota inventors, as reported by Wil liamson So Merchant, Patent Attorneys,* 926"-&33 Guaranty Loan Building, Min neapolis, Minn.: Elling O. Berg, Madi son, Mihn.L grain weigher Tobias A. Jo-t *B ix defense WM Btttten, Cfary, N B., plow efevis. siAYfia thee a GB*s aoar YEABS. to The Journal. Dahrfb, Mtaa, Nor. 3.Jack Tonri was this afternoon sentenced to spend ten years and tour BJontba in Stillwater. Aug. 5 he killed *n Attala at Biwablk on the Mesaba range, tue trouble occarring in a drunken row. He pleaded i porter selfmanslaughtebutn Jury found. of I th first decree him guilty TH3 MINNEAPOLIS jftUHNAL. GATES PUS CHICAGO?" '***"$** _*_* y'jtf i JOHN WH*ATS.^ Special to The Journal. Chicago. Nov/ 3.-~It is repotted that John W. Gates, one tf the most prom inent members of th,e -Chicago board of trade, has tired of tfcte apathy and dis sensions in that body a,pd will soon sever his connection tetth tfte organisation. HIS 3H0RTA6E MAD E UP. ESKiLDSE N IS SOUGH Tangle in Accounts of Banish Brotherhood's Treasurer Is Straightened Out, Speoul to The Journal. Chicago, Nov. 3.Satisfactory ar rangements having been made for the adjustment of a discrepancy of about $15,000 in the accounts of J. Christian Eskildsen, supreme treasurer of the Danish Brotherhood of America, relatives and friends are endeavoring to ascertain the whereabouts of the well-known Dane, who disappeared Oct. 20, after an audit of his books had disclosed a tangle. At conferences between Attorney Max J. Riese and representatives of the United States Fidelity and Guar anty company, Metropoliton Surety company and the Danish Brotherhood of America, real estate owned by Es kildsen in Dade county, Florida, said to be valued at $15,000, and securities were turned over to. the bonding com panies. Altho the, relatives and Attorney Seise, who has been an intimate friend of Eskildsen for thirteen years, do not know anything of the whereabouts of the man, hope is expressed that he will return as soon as h$ becomes aware of the settlement. H. H. Voight of Davenport, Iowa, supreme president of the Danish Broth erhood said: "We have made a thoro investigation and find tbat the short age is, less than $15,000.' HNLIUUUIIU! O IELIEJ4JKWS Commoner Answers Beveridge, Et Al., Using Jefferson's Name in Defense. By Publishers' Press. Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 3.Facing the largest crowd that has gathered for a political meeting in this city during the present campaign, Willi am J. Bry an addressed his fellow townsmen and answered a speech made in Lincoln sev eral weeks ago by United States Sena tor Beveridge, in which the latter called Mr. Bryan a dreamer," and declared that the Nebraska leader had been dreaming while Boosevelt was doing things. Mr. Bryan said in part: L, regard it as a compliment to be termed a dreamer by Senator Beveridge. A short time afterwards Governor Cum mins of Iowa called me a dreamer. Then I gat up and took notice. In but a short time Speaker Cannon termed me a dreamer, and then I thought there must be something in it. Finally, Gov ernor Hanley of Indiana repeated the same thing. This was too much. might be able to defend mvself if only Senator Beveridge had made the asser tion, but when four leading republicans declared me a dreamer, I concluded to plead guilty.'' Believes in Some Dreams. Mr. Bryan then compared the dreams of Jefferson and Hamilton, declaring that he believed in dreamers like Jef ferson, who saw the coming of a na tion in which the people should rule. Beferring to President Roosevelt, Mr. Bryan said: The president has done well, considering his environments. However, his environments have been the worst a good man ever had. He is Standing alone. Whenever he wants to take an advanced stand, his advis ers tell him he will be getting into dem ocratic territory. But ho can't help it." Much of Mr. Bryan's speech was de voted to a defense of his brother-in law, T. S. Allen, of this city, who is chairman of the democratic state com mittee and who had been accused of furnishing university students with free transportation in order that they might go home to vote. Mr. Bryan branded the story as false WEE GIRLS PICKPOCKETS Chicago Children Declare They Worked for Modern Fagin. By Publishers' Press. Chicago, Nov. 3.Three little girl pickpockets not yet in their 'teens the youngest gang of criminals ever captured in Chicago^were held to the -juvenile court today. They were tu tored by a man whose name the girls said they did not know. The children had been "working" department stores for months before and after sehool hoursfor their pat rons seemed to have been mindful of their education. Mamie Qreenholz, 11 years old, made a full confession. She says her ac complices were Frances Savage and Helen Stylzek, aged 9 and 12 respec tively. Their plunder during the past few months is eai^ tq have amounted to several hundred dollars. LOCAL OPTION TO* JUCHI.Alf.,, Special to The Journal. Marquette Ittch., Nor. %.A determined ef fort is to be made by the temperance adto catea of MIOttlgan to induce the next legisla ture to enact a local option law. The Anti Saloon league is to charge of the taoTemenf. HEAD POTTNDED TO A PTCP. ^jK^ $y Publishers' Press, i r* GWcago. Nor. 3 'With the head pounded to ]ulp, the body ot Charles Johnson, a saloon today wedged Slo was found today tightly Into a,iiHwgw*!ifffmMi^^ PRESIDEN 15 HUNTE SAT1SFIE0 UELYUfES pJf*4\- A0,nnao8A A^ .u Told that "Great White Father' Is Mighty Sportsman, In dians Surrender, Special to The Journal. Sheridan, Wyo., Nov. 3.The summer picnic of the Utes is ended. In charge of the Sixth cavalry, under Colonel Bodgers, so soon as final arrangements can be perfected, they will march to Fort Meade, S. D., where they will go into winter quarters, awaiting a confer ence with the "great white father" at Washington. Thru the successful diplomacy of Captain Carter Johnson of the Tenth, the Utes h?fi a lrt~^~ +iT7irJ to their reservation in Utah. They without this they refused to be sat isfied. Captain Johnson told them President Roosevelt would take care of them. This is the way his message was trans lated by Unkaskin to the rest of the band: "Boosevelt he mighty hunter he know Injuns like heap big game he no want Utes starve he give good hunting ground." The terms of the agreement are that Cites will accompany the soldiers to Fort Meade, where rations will be is sued to them. The overland trip will be commenced as soon aB the troops from Fort Ktogh arrive at the camp on the Powder river with supplies. Three leaders of the band, Unkaskin, Bed Cap and Black Whisker, wh waosj yesterdayA electedW chief in place of the deposed Appah,, be t"o- visit Washington at an early date and it is expected that before spring the Indian bureau will have arranged for the return of he band to Utah. The settlement, altho only of a tem porary nature, will, it is confidently be lieved, end the trouble. Great credit is given to Captain Johnson for the tact he showed in dealing with the Indians at the conference yesterday. ai "will ?P? TO,Ti""i."~permittedJ SS PP^ 1 PLUNG E FA DEAT DOW N SHAF O MINE Five of Ei^ht Men Who Fall 100 Feet Are Instantly Killed. By Publishers' Press. Zane3ville, Ohio, Nov. 3.-Eight men were preciptated 100 feet down the shaft of a mine at San Toy, Perry coun ty, tonight, and five of them were killed. They were terribly crushed and mangled, their bodies having come in contact with the heavy framework about the sides of the shaft as they plunged to the bottom. The three men who escaped were badly iniured, but it is thought that they will recover. The men were about to leave the mine at 6 o'clock and gathered at the bottom of the shafts Just as the car was about to emerge from the shaft, one of the elevator cables broke. With a sudden jerk the car came to a halt and the men clung to the sides, horror-ptrlcken. Suddenly there was another jerk and the car tilted over half way, dumping out the men. Wright and two other men suc ceeded in clinging to the sides of the car and' they witnessed the terrible death plunge their Comrades took. The shrieks of the miners and the cries of the engineer in charge of the elevator machinery added horror to the acci dent. FRIGHTENED TO DEATH ON OPERATING TABLE While Surgeons Are Preparing to Am* putate Two of His Crushed Fingers Trenton Youth Is Stricken Dead. Special to The Journal. Trenton, N. J., Nov. 3.While the Surgeons at McKinley hospital were pre paring to amputate two fingers from the right hand of John August, aged 17 years, today, the patient died on the operating table from fright. August was at work in one of the manufacturing plants of the city to day when his right hand was caught in a cogwheel. Workmen who were near by shut off the power and when the hand was extricated it was found that two fingers were badly mangled. A i ambulance took the youth to the institution and after a consultation the surgeons decided that amputation was ne( ft.ss.ry. The patient seemed strong until ore of the doctors was about to administer an anesthetic. A shudder passed thru the frame of the patient and th pulsation, which a few minutes previous had been normal, suddenly ceased. SOO'S RECORD SHATTERED Tonnage Passing Thru Canals This Year Sets New High Mark. Special to The Journal. Sault Ste. Marie, Mich., Nov. 3. With two months of navigation yet to cdme, the Soo canals already have broken the record of the greatest year in history in the point of tonnage, ac cording to a report issued today. The greatest year's tonnage was last year, when it reached 44,270,680 tons freight passed. Allowing the remainder of the season the same tonnage as in the cor responding period last year, the total for 'the present year will be slightly under 51,000,000 tons. Nearly 25,000,- 000 bushels of grain was carried down the lakes. Iron ore was slightly under 5,000,000. It is predicted by the gov ernment officials that the total tonnage next year will increase one-third over the present year. TO BOLSTER DEFENSES Italy's Cry Is Raised to Remove Nation Prom Its Peril. Sy PnhlishSrs* Press. London, Nov. 3.According to the "Messagero" of Rome, the Italian gov ernment has recognized the necessity of introducing In parliament a bill for im mediately insuring the national defense. The minister of war has stated that the country must be relieved of a Situ ation which has been recognized as perilous by the competent authorities. Defensive works must be constructed and a new field artillery must be cre ated, the firm of Krupp to1 i toe intrusted with the work. The government, as is confirmed by the "Popolo Romano," is still undecided as to whether it shall ask for extraordinary credits, or whether it shall have recourse to budget in creases 'for the army and navy. 'J'1 -ft _. iJFAIiS DEAB AT ESK..**v-v *Js By Publishers' Press. Chicago, NOT. 3.President Morris Strtfs pne ot IK* ptplng In JSnperlo* street, near company felt dead "at "his de"sk~ofli'eart"dteea,Bethearttatrafacturin?ot berg of the Straeberg Button felt deaf at bi desk JfA mam rat*4 Am a. -mfc.-,t*tt 3|p ^S^rS^W^^ Sunday, November. 4, 1906. KIQMTKCEtS UNDE BLOW S Continued From First Page, sent Taft into Ohio to denounce the Cincinnati republican machine. Po litical leaders are wondering if he will have as much success in his own state, where the danger is so much greater, and stakes so much larger. Another Tammany Error. Tammany hall finds itself in a pecu liar position this year with the pros pect of having its candidates for the senate, assembly and congress opposed in ever district by independencee league candidates. It did not exert itself too get out the registration. Now i*8 ms tna sSfdiYrsV^ organization havet been fixed uj They insisted they shou?4 not^ go SK' Jah mi differences with th t\? ?lf A**reds i \t 0n S wanted a new hunting ground and ^S^tered. On the other hand the N ew l York country districts in which repub licans are more numerous the registra tion is in excess of the greatest hopes of the republican leaders. This augers well for Hughes. In the borough of Brooklyn which has ap proximately 150,000 votes, a situation is presented unlike any since it became part of greater New York. The dem ocratic organization led by Senator Mc- i Carren is working energetically. This organization in a straight party con test is good for 25,000 votes that it can swing and these will go for Hughes. Brooklyn Seeks Revenge. Outside of this survey of division of votes everything is problematical. It is a fact that Hearst has treated" his other alliest in Brooklynwith withthless than Permitteod for him las year, and offices -I^"scan courtesy. They won the county they captured they hoped to build up a strong independence league. Hearst's stand shows them that he didn't have any sympathy with such a movement. They are now bent on revenge. Municipal ownership helped to sweep Brooklyn for Hearst last year. There are hundreds who still believe in that, but this year thev cannot get Hearst to say a word about municipal ownership. Brooklyn always has shown an inde pendence that no other voting commun ity in this state has shown. A a rule it has been against unworthy can didates, this tendency having become more marked of recent years. There is a possibility of a landslide for HugheB in Brooklyn, whereas the best Hearst can expect would be a small plurality. Upstate Situation Puzzling. The situation upstate gives the re publicans more concern than at any time since the civil war. That Hearst has gotten into the labor vote there can be no question. His propaganda seems to have hypnotized the man who works at a trade. It is true, however, that thousands of those "who have gathered where Hearst has spoken are not able to help. Of recent years the interior counties have been filling up with foreigners, not many of whom have prepared for the duties of citi zenship. The situation upstate also has been disturbed by many fierce factional fights between local repu* Mean leaders. None of them concede the existence of any master except the president. This was shown when they nominated Charles J3. Hughes at the president's dictations Labor Votes for Hearst.'' In Buffalo, Rochester, Syracute, Uti ca, Albany, Troy, Elmira and Bing hamton the labor vote is setting strongly toward Hearst. To offset this is the defection of thousands of demo crats. Hearst has employed a unique meth od to capture the farmer vote. has sent free to every village and hamlet in the state great quantities of mush room agricultural paper -wnich is filled with his praises. Competent observers hold that despite these methods Hearst has made little impression on the great republican vote in rural aNew York. The candidacy of Charles E. Hughes is materially Strengthened'by his rec ord as an insurance investigator. This has given him the confidence of thous ands irrespective of party affiliations. Bepublican and democratic leaders up state, some of whom Hughes pilloried on the witness stand in he insurance investigation, are so afraid of Hearst that they are putting forth every effort to elect Hughes. Voters' Minds Made Up. In nearly every county upstate the rural votes outnumber those in the cities. That of itself gives Hubhes a surface advantage. While it is true that Hughes has per. naps not drawn the shouting crowds that Hearst has, crowds in the interior of New York do not constitue a relia ble straw. Bryan in 1896 talked to crowds that beat all records, and yet New York state snowed Bryan under bi~ -historv the greates"t plurality in the the state267,000. The quiet de meanor of a ffreat ma TViltinitr nf cn Z^&^^^^wtssr1 W -Extend It, Absolute ly Free. QUALITY Overcoat EY OVEBOC BLACK KERSEY OVERCOATS, extra heavy, $15.00 value, at SI2.0U HIGH GRADE BEAVERS AND MELTONS, 50-inch lengths, silk lining, worth $18, $20 and $22 $16.50 $7.50 FANCY MIXED COATS, good quality LADIES' DEPARTMENT dreft's Coats. TH E POWE O TBS WIS I /An instance which shows tlie. confi- V|* (dence of the -public in the daily news- ^f\ paper and also the widespread^ eircula- $ tipn ot The Journpl came 'to the jT*yu notice of one ot our representatives ^M yesterday while in conversation with Mr. Voegeli, the well-kn.owB druggist^,* A short time ago the paper published the following home recipe for the quick curs of colds and chronic lung and throat troubles: Mix two ounces of glycerin, half ounce concentrated oil 'of pine and eight ounces of good whiskyj shake well and take tablespoonful every four hours. Mr. Voegeli states that since the publication of this recipe a few days ago he has had so many calls for he ingredients mentioned that he quicki^* exhausted the supply of concentrated oil of pine which he usually carries in stock and had to replenish it. This we consider speaks well, not only for the value of the recipe, but shows how en erally The Journal is read in the*.- family. mm (Established 18M) Noteworthy 'FISCHER' FEATURES First and most important"Tone" Recognized "Fischer" Quality Exquisite Case Designs The Prestige of 66 years Over 127,000 now in use Great Durability which is secured by selected materials and the high est of skilled labor, all helping in and essential to the production of A High Grade Piano New long-time, Small-payment Plan Howard,Farwell&Co (Reliable Piano Dealers.) 707 NICOLLET. Specials for Monday Look over, this list and see If there is not something you need If so, you can save some money LITTLE GENTS' SHOESOur 98c line of Little Gents' All Solid Sat in Calf Lace, in sizes 9 to 13%, on sale Monday at, A. pair U9W BOYS' SHOESOur Boys' $1.25 line of Satin Calf Lace, sizes 1 to h%, on sale Monday IIE^ at, pair fwC MEN'S SHOESOne of ou Mens popular %Z Shoes, made of Box Galf, Blucher style, with double soles, sewed by the Goodyear welt process, on sale Monday Of" at, pair f) No dentifrice like SOZODONT. Why? Because its mission as an Alkaline Antiseptic Liquid Denti frice is to permeate the gums and mouth and penetrate the minutest crevices of the teeth, neutralizing and removing mouth acids, anti septieising and cleansing the en tire tooth structure. Its fragrance is delicious an*!d lasting. i ll a LADIES' WARM SLIPPERSA Ladies' Black Felt Fur Trimmed Juliets, with flexible leather soles, sizes 3 to 8, on sale jj. Monday at, pair #36 waa yo 4 Compare The Sunday Journal with 4 4 any other northwester Sunday S newspaper To wil he a Sunda subscnber t I newspaper,. you willl Sundayy $ $SSKe$^38?S*^ !-._ _______ CREDIT W Extend Absolutely Free. is the foundation upon which we are build ing a fast growing business. If in need of good serviceable garments, note the following- Suits BLACK THIBET SUITS, single or double-breasted, half-fitting back, 32-inch long, at $13.50 FINE WORSTED SUITS, dark mixtures and checks, $12.00 to SPLENDID LINE OF SKIRTS, FURS, JACKETS $18.50 We also carry a full line of Boys' and Youths' Suits and Overcoats. Sweeping reductkms in Ladies' Suits and Chii -ALL THE LATEST STYLES. HIGH-GRADE MILLINERY 814-816 NICOLLET Entire SECOND FLOOR.