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H- STATE SITUATION STATE CAMPAIGN IS PRACTICALLY OVER HEADQUARTERS ACTIVITY ENDS AND IT'S TO VOTERS. Result on Governorship Will Show Whether State Is Reliably Republi can or a Doubtful QuantityMost Independent Republicans Are New RecruitsSome Counties ThorOly Organized. The election next Tuesday will de termine how much of Minnesota's so called republican vote is reliably re publican, and how much of it must be permanently classed as independent, with a kanmg toward democracy on everything but national issues. .Prevalent ltooscvelt earned Minne sota by more than Ib'O.UOO. The nor mal republican majority in an off year is 70,UuO to S0,000.' Outside ot governor, no one ques tions, the success oi the repubiicau state ticket this year by 50,000 and over. Yet the republican committee is only claiming the governorship by 20,000 plurality, and c6nt,ervative re publican estimates bring it under 10,000. The democrats claim the state on governor by 25,000, which would mean a change of 50,000 republican votes to the other side ot the column on the head oi the ticket. Even repub lican claims admit the loss of 25,000 votes out of the republican strength to Governor Johnson. Republicans of Recent Date. Whatever the size of this defection, theie is no doubt about one thing. I comes largely from the former demo crats and populists, who have found then way into the republican ranks dumigr the last ten years. On general principles they are republicans, but many of them prefer to be called inde pendents, and party ties sit lightly on them. They split their tickets and feel perfectly free about it. The defection to Johnson is going to be heaviest in the western and northwestern counties of the state, and those counties were the former strongholds of populism. The populisms have become independ ent republicans, as a rule. The sev enth district on national issues is over whelmingly republican, from 12,000 to 15,000, but it is admittedly close on governor. The ninth district is repub lican on congressman by 10,000, but Governor Johnson is likely to carry it next Tuesday. Neither of these dis tricts shows any opposition to their ie- pubhVan congressmen, but both are full of "Johnson republicans." The old rock-ribbed republican coun ties of southern Minnesota show far less defection. There is more straight ticket voting in that section of the state. Leaders All for Cole. Two years ago many leading repub licans joined in an open revolt against the head of the state ticket, and took a large section of the party with them. This year the leaders are back in line and are all working for Cole. It re mains to be seen whether the rank and file of the independent voters are com ing back with them. Two years ago the party was split. This year it is united, as far as organization -and lead ership goes, and those ^republican who vote for Johnson caimot be counted on to support republican state and local candidates in the future. The mdepenent element in the repub lican party supported J. F. Jacobson for the nomination, almost solidly. Mr. Jacobson is making an earnest fight for Cole, and bringing most of his friends in line, but soreness over his defeat is the reason given by hundreds of the Johnson men in the western part of the state. They are saying freely that thev will elect Johnson this time, thus disposing of him, and then two years from now they will make "Jake" governor. If Cole is elected Jacobson will have to wait four years. Mr. Jacobson has advised them that they are playing with fire, and they had better stay regular. Swedish Vote Hard to Locate. Governor Johnson seems to be about holding his own among the Swedish voters. He will lose many, but gam perhaps as many more. In some local ities they are solid for Cole, and in others they arc all going for Johnson. The democrats count on gaining back enough Irish democratic votes to make up for the loss among republi cans who were for Johnson last time. That are truly artistic in every detail of workmanship are the only kind produced at the Sweet Studios. There is an individ uality about Sweet photo graphs that makes them! greatly prized. This is ideal weather for sittings. rutno* "SYNDICATC ARCADC Humphreys' Seyenty Seren Cures Grip and COLD S The display lines "77" for Grip and "7" for Colds are familiar to every newspaper reader and that's every bodythe story underneath changes every timewatch it for hints on the treatment of Colds and Grip, tells how a avoid taking Cold, how to check Cold in the beginning, how to break up a stubborn Cold that hangs on, tells how to keep wellsee also Dr. Humphreys' Manualit's sent for the asking. At Druggists. 25 cents or mailed. Humphreys' Homeo. Medicine Co., Cor. W1U- hm and John Streets. New York. and more are coming I York,*u the News Section. Dunn got many democratic votes, the majority /,f them Irish, and this vote is goinp for Johnson in the main. I does not seem likely that this element amounts to more than 10,000 votes, however, and Johnson stands to lose more than that number of republicans. Practically half his vote, or 70,000, was republican last time. He will lose by the falling off in the total vote, too, almost as much as the republican candidate will. Headquarters Work Over. The campaign is practically over as far as the state committees are con cerned. The work of the press bu reaus is done, and the speakers' bu reaus have shut up shop. Only the faithful heads of the work remain on deck, and they will keep headquarters open till the result of the governor ship contest is known. Closing meet ings will be held in nearly every coun ty Monday night, and Tuesday it will be up to the local committees to get out the vote. Their task will be diffi cult, more so than usual, as there is marked apathy in many counties. The republican campaign has been prose cuted vigorously in some localities, while in others it has been impossible to get the local leaders interested. There has been more close work done in the southern counties and in the central, part of the state than for a long time. In these counties there has been good organization and the country territory has been covered with township and neighborhood meet ings. Precincts have been canvassed closely. Hennepin Uncertain. The result in Hennepin will be watched with great interest. It seems likely that the contest between John son and Cole will be close, and Hen nepin may tell the btory, as it did two years ago. It is hard to determine the drift in Hennepin, because the mayor alty campaign has overshadowed every thing else. Cole will profit bv the as sociation of his name with Jones, and by the fket that the Cole and Jones or ganizations are working harmonious ly together. Republicans claim the county, while democrats claim all the way from 1,500 to 5,000. Mr. Cole feels confident of victory, and this view is shared by Senators Nelson and Clapp, J. F. Jacobson and others who have been over the state stumping for him. Thev all think repub licans are swinging back into line by many thousands during the last few days. D. D. Daly, chairman of the demo cratic executive committee, says there are only four counties in the state where he will admit that Johnson will' lose from his show two years ao. Those are Hennepin, Stearns, Eice and Fari bault. In every other county he ex pects a gain for Johnson. MAY BE MISLED ON STATE AMENDMENTS Voters Should Note that Constitutional Amendments Appear on Ballots in Order Different from Attorney Gen eral's Explanation. The three proposed constitutional amendments which voters will be asked to rule upon at the polls are placed on the printed ballots in different order from the arrangement in which they ap pear on the official announcement of the proposed amendments as prepared and sent broadcast thruout the state by the attorney general. If this is not borne in mind by the voters, confusion and costly mistakes are apt to result and may mean the defeat of one or more of the amendments. In the announcement by the attorney general, which has been published gen erallv papers thruout Minnesota and which will be posted on election day in every voting booth, the first amendment explained is that of the so-called "wide open" tax amendment. A voter on reading the explanation of this amend ment might naturally vote on the ques tion in the first blank space under the head of Constitutional Amendments.'' The wide open tax amendment, how ever, comes in second place, instead of first, on the ballot. The first amend ment on the ballot is that permitting an increase in the road and bridge tax. This amendment is the second one explained in the official publication signed by the attorney general. The third amendment on the ballot and on the attorney gen eral's explanation, is the same. The proposed constitutional amend ment for "wide open" taxation is unintelhgblewithout reading the at tornev general's explanation. A vote "yes," means to authorize the legisla ture to pass a bill on taxation in any desirable form without there being any constitutional limitations. 2,500 CARLOADS OF APPLES FOR NORTHWEST trait and commission onle i day 30 do et a +o AQ *Al 5 *iL- cents a barrel from New $10,000 BET COVERED Syndicate Meets Wager Democrats. which they THE STATETIGKET COLE AND JACOBSON TALK REPUBLICANISM NOMINEE FOR GOVERNOR MINNESOTA I N CITY. Bumper Crops in All Apple States Glut delegation at Duluth played in his' Market with Fruit, Forcing Prices Down. a, on Tuesday. Then he continued: I men7thits0 tion.obiechave *i commission men complain I attitude of the democrati candidate, that they are hardly making expenses but I challenge anybodv to produce on the transaction. evidence of an utterance" or communi- Unprecedented apple crops in all the cation of the democratic candidate an- apple-growmg states are the cause of nouncing any stand on the railroad this glut of apples on the market. Mis souri alone is said to have picked enough apples to supply the entire United States this season, and New York and Michigan are not far be hind. Arkansas and Kansas are also high up in the apple column. The sim question. ultaneous occurrence of bumper crops *?**avs Hl.l?^f in all these states is the cause of the big deliveries of. apples in Minneapo- Ae lis. Not all the fruit will be consumed here, as Minneapolis is the distribut ing center for the northwest and a large portion of it has been reshipped. Offered by Ten thousand dollars was wagered at even money yesterday afternoon in St. Paul on the state result. A syndicate covered the $10,000 put up by the democrats, supposed to be mostly "Dick" O'Connor's money. The democratic sports immediately offered to put up another $10,000, and it is likely that they will be accommodated Monday, if they are still of the same mind. CADETS CONCLUDE BENEFIT poys Make Final Appearance in "North ern Lights" Today. The Journal Cadets conclude their benefit appearance at the Lyceum with the Frawleys In "Northern Lights" to day The boys have greatly enjoyed their week behind the footlights and those who have seen the play are hearty in their commendation of the play itself and the work of the boys in the scenes i^n appear.? S PI S reacu iB* +t hTmi $ ^^f^r^M^^^Mid^. OF Three Meetings in as Many Wards Are Addressed and the State Issues Handled with Directness by Both Speakers. Johnson's Claims Ex ploded. J? LU* season present campaign is the railroad ques- In speaking oi the so-called inde- $1-50 want you se to it tha I do I have that only by organization and I announced my stand onjI ai market,0 an making a specific an- united backing ofhe party principles can carloads were receivedh.re this question and will stick to it and' nothing is accomplished in this way *i 7K oBUb As the freight rates are from 40 to 50 nouncement of my stand. The people of' reforms be accomplished. He drew a cents a barrel from Missouri and from this state have a right to know it and telling comparison of the legislative for that matter a right to know th-e of the two candidates, assert- _^ JI-1 Expected Attack. I expected to be attacked whether I proved right ors wa.s not disappointed.r I came in the form the. old state Qlm owrong, whoandsI say Mr more laws I would evasion me i kl call your attention to the fact tho that it is not so long ago that Mr. Johnson asked for more laws. He ap peared before bodies of business men with no official or legislative power announcing the inefficiency of the law. All well and good but let me ask whv he did not so to the railroad and warehouse commission, which has power and which he can control. "He could have demanded of that official body the execution of the laws we have. In spite of all this, he came forward thru his party organization with an assertion of $1,500,000 saved to the people of the state bv reduction of gram and coal rates. What are the facts? Last August the editor of the Rochester Post and Record asked the railroad and warehouse commission if it had ever received from the governor any requests, suggestions or complaints with regard to railroad rates. He was informed that Mr. Johnson had taken no official notice along that direction of the commission since taking his seat. In the meantime the republican commis sion had been investigating railroad rates and values and had started a campaign of its own for cheaper rates. The railroads came forward and said, 'We will make reductions if allowed to.' They were scared and came for ward to meet the demands the re- publica**& commissionof I the commission. About this time h? th scene, of the last act at the matinee and governor did as mueh. as he claims in evening performances today. Mr. Johnson tried to get busy and gob ble, the victory whicU he is now claim cadets will c v^*Ui7 T,^h in Th Bhor ia W a timQ cmim- ho ^JJ much 4* THE' MlNNEAfrSElS JOURNAL. Mayor Jones Sounds the Slogan prefe *l 8unn s5 Standing squarely on his platform uo.ia.s to the state treasury. I would ,jfe i.?? *w n( a audience that it is his own and his party's and not a borrowed one, A. L. Cole, republican nominee for gov ernor of Minnesota, addressed three rousing audiences last night. Confi dently predicting the success of the entire republican ticket and the prin ciples for which it stands, he an nounced the things he has promised to do and asked his hearers to hold them in mind and hold him to them if in their opinion vigorous action did not follow his inauguration in office. The same sound republicanism was presented by J. F. Jacobson, the hardy republican of Lac qui Parle county, who addressed three meetings in the interests of the state ticket and Min nesota republicanism. By way of driv ing it all home, Frank M. Nye, the refor publican congressional candidate, who addressed the same meetings, receiving the same hearty reception given Mr. Cole and Mr. Jacobson. Mr. Cole did not speak at length at any of his meetings, but his words were direct and to the point I"3v3U!i would have been his achievement if he had acted twenty months earlier? Johnson's Claims. 1' The same thing is true of the other so-called achievements of the opposing candidate. claims to have prose cuted timber cases and in his anxiety for glory forgets that you and I know that the greater glory of that is due to the wisdom and sagacity of the repub lican attorney general, whose campaign two years ago was made on that is sue. Mr Cole then announce^ that he stands for and'will work for laws to secure a 2?cent-a-mile SU rem rate in Minnesota, the abolition of the private car and re bate evils, and of free passes except to bona fide railway employees. "My op ponent," said Mr. Cole, "and the bevy of railroad lawyers' behind him say such laws are unconstitutional Pernaps you remember that this"convenient club to kill proposed legislation was used against the 'grdss*earnings bill that was finally fovtnc?s sufficiently constitutionarl to *k "ffor public sentiment was ,j, aroused, and is now bringing millions of ling on this point from ou cour thanking republicans of Hennepin"' W ^of I^l^L^^ fh county for the imoortant oart their Iwenty-Uve hundred carloads of ap- "The great question now before the democracy to stir up trouble in the re- gies have been shipped to Minneapolisj people ofto thise state, eakin ann nomination last June, he announced supporting, it a uni- that he confidently expected to be un- thte issue. to th opinions of the op- position andtrailroae lawyers. At Three Meetings. Mr. Cole spoke first in the tenth ward, in the Camden Place wigwam, then in the third ward republican wig wam and finished in the eleventh ward, in Anderson's hall. Big audiences were at all meetings. At the third ward meeting^, John Lund, who presid ed, was particularly happy in his re marks in introducing Mr. Cole. Mr. Cole and Mr. Lund were in the house together in the last session of the leg islature and Mr. Lund paid & handsome tribute to the gubernatorial candidate his record and reputation during the session. He was equally pleasing in his introduction of Mr. Jacobson. Mr. Jacobson, taking up the national ity subject, urged his fellow country men and all others who have made their homes in America to be Americans first of all, and to forget old nationalities the state ticket which ounced he is earnestly and heartily /.7 stronheaspronounced he has even seens orm der still greater obligations to them further announced that holds the for their hearty support at the polls ticfet fairly and squarelhe an in the publican nominatede denounced the attempts of th rankspartytalk by to the contrary, pendent voters, pointed out that irecords na -y[ Tm Johnson never amounted to anything as a legislator, had never advocated a live issue, and when tired of adorning his chair had risen to make fine speeches in favor of neutral measures without opposition by a man in either party. On the other hand, he pointed out that Mr. Cole had ac tively pushed many live, important measures. In closing Mr. Jacobson paid a handsome tribute to Mayor D. P. Jones on his record as mayor, and got a storm of applause. Mr. Jaeob son accompanied by W. I. Nolan spoke in the eleventh, twelfth and third wards. Frank Nye talked straight Roosevelt republicanism in his usual eloquent and convincing style before the same au diences addressed by the other speak ers. W. I. Nolan, who is assisting the campaign for the state ticket, mixed his humor with good republican doc trine. BEADY TO BUILD SCHOOLS Board Sees Way Clear to Begin Three Buildings. Plans for the fifth high school and the new Laurel school are being completed by E. S. Stebbins, architect for the board of education, and will be submit ted in the near future. The board is disposed to hurry the matter of building these schools, as it has sufficient means at its disposal. It is possible that the Laurel school will be made large enough to accommodate both the Laurel and the Jefferson districts. This is much desired, as the Jefferson school, located on Seventh, street and First avenue N, Is not in a proper loca tion for a public ischool building and the school directors have long sought an opportunity for disposing of the prop erty. The board trm soon be In position to call for bids for the new ftosedale school to-replace the old wooden structure, de stroyed by fire last August MAYOR PLEADS FOR GOOD NAME OF GUY BEST INTERESTS OF MINNEAP- OLIS ABE AT STAKE. City Executive Points to the Elements Back of His Opponent and Takes Up Haynes' Assertions, Answering ChargesShows What He Hopes to Accomplish. "Good politics is good business and good business is good politics," declared Mayor David Jones at the republi can rally in the eleventh ward last evening. The meeting, which was held at Anderson's hall, Franklin and Twen ty-sixth avenues S, was unusually well attended and Mr. Jones was cheered to the echo. He was in the stronghold of his friends and made a stirring speech. "Never mind me, never mind my op ponent. Minneapolis is bigger than any one man, yes, the interests of this city are ten times more important than the personal victory of any one man," de clared tho mayor. I do not attack the character of my opponent and never have. I do not say that he is a bad man. On the contrary, he is a gen tleman, capable and intelligent. But I ask you, who backs him? His cam paign is financed and backed by the brewery and liquor interests. He can't deny it and never will. I will defy the whole liquor traffic with all my strength when it undertakes to control the poli tics of this city. I is seeking to do so now. Who Will Demand Favors? I will ask you who will be in po sition to ask and even demand favors from Mr. Haynes if he should be elected mayor of this city? Can anyone doubt or successfully refute the assertion that the liquor and allied interests will have a powerful voice? But the people won't have it. There is too much good stuff in you people to permit these interests to manage your affairs." Loud cheers and long continued ap plause greeted this statement. "The time has come for a declara tion of independence in this city, and I am confident that the people will speak with no uncertain sound. Leave me out of the question, for as a matter of fact it can only be a personal advantage to me if I am defeated next Tuesday. "It is the Minneapolis plan which is the only issue. You are to say whether or not the fame that Minneapo lis has achieved thruout the entire country by its efforts to reduce ihe power of the liquor traffic and make it amenable to the law, shall be retained. It is the fair name of Minneapolis which is at stakenothing else. What will your answer be?" The answer was a loud and long out burst of applause at which Mr. Jones smiled with delight. Haynes and the Police. In the opening of his address he called attention to the fact that no less than forty members of the police force in the preceding campaign had been directed to work in the interests of Mr. Haynes. .These forty men spent from one week to six months in politi cal work. Their combined work amounted to 3,200 days, for which the taxpayers .paid them "more than $6,000. All this was exclusive of holidays and absence for sick leave, and the records of the police department showed it. Mr. Jones said that his instructions to the police force was not to meddle with politics, for such interference would be considered as a neglect of duty. There were two distinct ways of running the police force and it was up to the people to say which they pre ferred. Calling attention to the board of charities and correction, of which he was a member, he declared that dur ing the two years of his administra T\J Aiiv uv c*-u.u u-uts vj\j\ji. department,i vuiouu as compared v/ith the results achieved during the Haynes administration. These were official figures, and he in quired if the saving of $21,000 with out impairing the efficiency of the three departments was not of some concern to the taxpayers. The Gambling Evil. "And now take the gambling evil," continued Mr. Jones. "You know what a grip it had on the city. The old 'Syndicate,' under one form or another, had control of the gambling Winerooms No More. "The winerooms practically have been eliminated. I went after them during the short time I was called to fill out the unexpired term of Dr Ames, but afterwards back. The fight was everyone knows that the wineroom evil has for all practical purposes been abolished. "Selling liquor to minors is now a thing of the past. Orders were issued that any saloonkeeper who sold or per mitted liquor to be sold to minors, either boys or girls, would suffer the extreme penalty, the revocation of the license. Several liquor dealers are now out of business as the result of tho enforcement of this order. Do you ap prqve of this? "Now we will speak of the immoral houses. The proprietors were told to get out of the business and residence districts. They asked, 'Where shall we go?' and I replied, I don't know or care.' They went. No less than eighty houses on Nicollet and Hen nepin avenues and on the cross streets were compelled to close, and are closed to this day. This work will continue* and spme day, maybe we will learn that we can live without these houses. But the fight must be continued with vigor. I is easy to get dirty, but not so easy to clean up. The Sunday "Lid." "And now I will come to the Sun day saloons. This was not an easy subject to handle. I was not sure my self until I had studied the question for fully eight months, and visited nearly every saloon in the entire city. What I saw in these visits convinced me that it was for the Tbest interest!? of the city and her people that the sa loons be closed on Sunday, Sunday, November 4, 1906. tion this department had saved $21,000 Bloommgton avenue, and in Wilson's in running the city hospital, the hall, University and Fourteenth avenue workhouse and the poor in "this city for upward of thirty ground for the Haynes campaign. The years, and was so strongly entrenched that no one thought it could be dis lodged. I knew better. They put up a bluff, but I said 'You go,' and they went. The old firm has been broken up and has been out of business for some time. "One day a young man employed in a bank informed me that he had lost $3,300 to the gamblers. The evioTence was convincing and I called the gamb lers before me. I could get no satis faction. I then said, 'Return that $3,300 to the bank by 6 o'clock or you will hear from me.' This was at 2 o'clock, and by 6 o'clock the money was in the bank. During my adminis tration 175 gamblers have been pros ecuted. No other administration had prosecuted one-third of that number. forced it. Does any one here want tr return to the old system?" "N o, no, no," shouted scores in all parts of the hall. The speaker cited a case of a work ingman who had come to him and told how he had been accustomed to spend a good share of his Sundays and much of his income in the saloons, with the result that he was absent from his work fully one-half of the Mondays in the year. He was only one of scores who gave the same testimony. I am not giving you any promise of what I will do ii re-elected, out am setting before you what I have done. Actions speak louder than words, and I assure you that the present policy will be continued." Mayor Jones was cheered to the echo as he withdrew from the platform and hastened to attend another meeting. He was followed by D. C. Broderick. who spoke at some length in favor of the election of Judge A. M. Harrison to the district bench. J. F. Jacobson spoke in behalf of A. L. Cole, the republican nominee for governor, who was expected to appear personally later on. A. P. Ortquist, republican candidate for alderman in the eleventh ward M. F. Fosseen, can didate for the state senate W. I. Nolan, Swan Nelson and other local candidates also addressed the meeting. HABD ELOWS AT BAND Lid* on His "*oo Time" Program and He Is Worried. The bottom is out of Lars Rand's barrel in the sixth ward. I has been cracked and leaking for some time, but the bottom was knocked completely out last night and the campaign to hypno tize voters is fully on under the ex perienced democratic candidate who seeks a fifth term in the council that he may round out his twenty years of full service and retire. The present campaign has not been pleasant to Lars and he is Worried. That is why the bottom of the barrel is out. Furthermore, Mayor Jones' lid policy has interfered with the Rand campaign. Heretofore it has been the custom for Lars to start a "good time" for his frineds on the Saturday before election in every saloon in the ward and continue it until election day. The celebration was on in a small way last night, but the "lid put an end to the sport at midnight and nothing can be done over the bar until tomorrow. High carnival is planned on the flats tomorrow, however. Twelve barrels of beer have been ordered for the occasion and it will be distributed'four in one place and three each in two others. Peterson, the aldermanic candidate opposing Rand, is putting up a straight fight and his people say they have won. Rand has "broken his pick" in trying to do too much. He tried to direct the formation of a club of young men some time ago and started trouble. It is charged he worked against the aider manic candidate of his own party two years ago. He is seeking a fifth term and has been attacked on his council record. He is attacked also by the federation of labor, and his saloon friends are so busy backing Haynes that they have not given him the usual attention. FOR GOOD CITIZENSHIP Senator Nelson and Mayor Jones Among the Speakers. Tomorrow night republican principles, good citizenship and law enforcement will be handed out in good strong dozes to audiences all over the city. United States Senator Knute Nelson will be in the city to speak for the state ticket. Other candidates on the ticket and the local candidates on the city and county tickets will also speak. Opponents to Mayor Jones have tried to stir up trouble between the mayor and the republican county organiza tion, but have been given the lie di rect for the reason that Mayor Jones will address the Nelson meetings, which are under the management of the re publican campaign county committee. Senator Nelson and the other repub licans participating in the close of the campaign will be in three wards. Meet ings will be held in MeKinley hall, Western avenue and Ninth street in the fourth ward in the seventh ward republican wigwam, Lake street and SE, in the second ward. The principal party that will make all meetings will consist of Senator Nelson, Frank M. Nye, republican nominee for congress W. I. Nolan and Mayor Jones. The Arion quartet will sing at all three meetings. HEARST MEN HI HAYNES Hearst Faction in Democratic Party Are No Help to Him. The radical element in the local dem ocratic ranks is proving to be stony trouble dates back to the anti-Hearst fight of two years ago. The Hearst fac tion, headed by W. H. Williams state labor commissioner, who is the center of the Johnson activity in the county, was opposed by Mr. Haynes, and has never forgiven him for his anti-Hearst stand. The fact that Haynes has been behind Lars Rand of the sixth ward, who two years ago said: I cannot support Hearst on account of his moral character" John Ryan and Joe Kiichli, other party leaders who opposed them, has not tended to make the feeling of the Hearst backers of two years ago any more friendly. The Hearst votes the candidate on the democratic mayoralty ticket re ceives will be easily" counted, it is be lieved. The disaffection is open. The fact that Hearst is in the public eye again at present has revived the Hearst interest, and with it the remembrance of the slights cast on the Hearst cause two yearws ago bcirculateds, Hayne and hi pres- ent advisers. A circular issued by a former Hearst democrat, M. Hobart, idel in thev drifted 11 S I had the law to- support me. I didn't make'the law, but it was there and I simply en- their outputs for the year/ urgings dem the circular talks the public ownership mayoralty candidate, it is believed that most of the Hearst democrats will put their votes where they will count di rectly against Haynes. The charges brought against Haynes in the circular appeal directly to the Hearst followers and are as follows: most by your rote for Who will benefit Haynes? A vote for Haynes ls a rote for the brew eries. A vote for Haynes is railway trust. A Tote for Haynes is a yote for the saloon and whisky element, as they are all support ing him. A Tote for Haynes is a rote for the s&a trust. rote lop the street BIG AUTO SEASON Harry Pence Tells About the Big De mand for 1907 Machines. Harry Pence* of the Pence Automo bile companyhas just returned from trip east. While in5 New Yor ~Mra Pence witnessed the 100-mile race for stripped touring cars. The Buick's victory was nothing less than a sur prise. I was thought that the car would make a good showing, but there were very few people who believed that notwithstanding its excellence it had a chance of beating cars two or three times as high powered. There were eight starters in the race and the 22-horsepower Buick defeated the 60-horsepower Mercedes: a 40- horsepower Cadillac and other well known machines for high power. Mr. Pence says 4hat 1907 is to be the great season for automobiles, and that all the factories have already sold *%$ ALLnesuits,r on Easy Payments. 5 THIS IS IT! The trad mark that appears on the high quality' "Maldwell"and "Foot Schnize'7hoet "-respectively the greatest Values in Women's and tnen's shoes ever shown. df\ A Jit all Dealers The Sign of Poor Work By A. Frank Taylor. whether Custom Tail ored Ready-to-Wear, when look alike to most men. For a new suit unless it is a very Punk Piece of work.usually fits pretty good at first. Because then the Fabric is Stiff and whether or not the suit is properly i made the Fabric will hold for a time the Shape given it by Old Dr. Goose the Hot Flat Iron. Consequently a man may often Shake Hands with himself when he first tries on his suit after it is finished or he has purchased it. And three to six weeks later will Kick himself for having paid his Good Money for the shapeless and ill-fitting Suit Burlesque he finds he Owns. ?J|g Now an ill-fitting and shapeless suit of clothes is a resiut of Improper Cut ting and Poor Workmanship. An Ex- i pert Tailor can tell at a glance wheu a Suit is properly or improperly made. And we believe you should know i how he does itso that You \can tell a suitfor yourselfbefore and not' after it is Purchased. i-z~ Now no matter if the suit be made by the Most Celebrated Custom Tailor in the Worldor the most Exclusive Ready-to-Wear clothes maker If you see that wrinkle below the collar to which old Dr. Goose is point ing in the illustrationit's a Poor Suit. For that Wrinkle is the Sure Sign of Poor Work. The suit upon which that sign ap 1 pears, while it may look fine at the try-onwill lose its shape and fit a week or a month later The Collar will Gap at the back of the neckthe left Lapel will Bulge the Shoulders will lose their shape and Sagthe Sleeves will begin to twist and certain Breaks and Wrinkles will appear between the Neck and Shoulder and over the Breast. All other defects in a Coat may be" "adjusted" Temporarily by Remaking or "doped" for a time by Old Hf, Goosethe Hot Flat Iron. But that Wrinkle or Fullness belo^ the Collarwhere you won't notice ft if you don't look for itmust remain For that's Old Br. Goose's nnwillinlt Sign of Poor Work in a suitsome* where or somehow. Look for that Wrinkle in the back of Men's Coats on the Street. You'll see it in 99 out of every lOtfc If you don't see that Wrinkle in a suit you can be sore of one of two things. Eitherthe Wearer has drawn 13il one suit in a hundred that has by Freak of Fortune been made right in spite of Improper Cutting or Pool Workmanship Or the suit has been made by Knh, Nathan & Fischermakers of "Sli* cerity Clothes." Who really know just how a Soil Bhould be Cut and who can Afford pay the Price of carefulslowexpert Needle Workmanship to needle mov& Shape and Fit permanently into a su| And not simply "dope" it into .$ Temporary Form by Old Dr. Goose^r the Hot Flat Ironand have it FaeU away into Shapelessness the first re hot or rainy day that comes along. The next time you Purchase a si$ look for the sign of Poor Work. Have a friend hold the coat by tig shoulders so part of the back is Hon zontal and flat and press your fingcg along toward the center seam toward the Collar. If there's a Fullness and you se that Wrinklethe suit is badly made-* don't buy it. Instead look for the Clothes thli bear the label belowjust inside th/ Collarthen your Suit will be sure j& fit you and be Stylishand it will re. tain its style and fit until you're read} for the next One, ~jj T~~ SINCERITY CLOTHES MADE AND GUARANTEED BY KUH, NATHAN & FISCHER CHICAGO Bs Palais Roy ale 623-625 NicolUt Ihe Ideal Shopping Place. EdiMMMMl Victor TALKING MACHINES fciuesota Ftougrapb Co. twOrtar BCtftan mat. Victor Cstate*.