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IN TMIE FIELD OF POLITOOS BONN MUST BOW Oil FEEL THE KNIFE Heatwole Men Meet and Pre- pare Ultimatum for Re publican Candidate With an air of profound secrecy, broken only by The Globe's fore cast of the meeting. Joel P. Heatwole, R. C. Dunn's political manager, who by a sudden shifting of the scenes was relegated to private life, hald close communion with friends from various ptfrts of the state at the Ryan hotel in ' St. Paul yesterday. Spending the morning hours at the state capitol, Mr. Heatwole held a levee in his parlors at the Ryan during the afternoon, and it was the open boast of his followers last night that "Joel had more men and better men call on him during the day than had called at the Dunn headquarters." With every man pledged to keep the result of the conference from the pub lic, those present refuse to discuss the meeting, further than to deny a story started by the Dunn men as a back fire to the Heatwole conflagration— that the meeting was to perfect a plan to shelf Senator Knute Nelson in the next two years. Enough is known, however, to jus tify the statement made yesterday that Mr. Dunn will be given a chance to ex plain his action in deposing Heatwole and Verity to the Heatwole following through the state. The demand for a hearing may not go the length of an insistence that James A. Martin, now in charge of the campaign at the Dunn headquarters, be dismissed, but it wHI be made plain to Mr. Dunn that if he desires the co-operation and good will of the Heatwole men he must make concessions to them; that Martin must be retired to the rear, and some man not aligned with either of the factions put in his place. Mr. Heatwole told a close friend yes terday that he had called a meeting of his friends that he might have the op portunity to explain his position to them. He had received a number of letters asking what the writers, as his? friends, should do in the emergency, and had determined to ask them in turn what they would do under similar circumstances. All Back Heatwole He had known, in effect, what they •would say before the meeting and his judgment had been justified by subse quent developments. They had de clared one after another that Heat wole would be less than human if he continued to lick the hand that had dealt him the blow below the fifth rib. The result of the conference was a decision that Dunn's committee should be asked to modify its drastic action in removing Secretary Verity for the sole reason of his friendliness to Mr. Heat ■wole. Air. Heatwole was seen after the i onference with his friends. His hands were filled with olive branches, but a close observer had no difficulty in de tecting the thorns beneath the leaves. "I have no grievance," Mr. Heatwole said. 'I am supporting the ticket. The . conference today was attended by quite a number of my political friends. I should say there were a dozen or more men here^from different parts of the state. They evidently thought that some statement of my position was due from me, but I told them I was supporting the ticket. "My position has been stated quite fully in my newspaper published at Northlield, which I have been person ally editing of late. Politics were dis cussed at the meeting. This I do not deny. Not Fighting Nelson "I do not deny that the meeting was to perfect a combination against Sen ator Knute Nelson. I have no quarrel with Mr. Nelson, and any attempt to prove the contrary is the work of some of the senator's new-found friends in St. Paul. There was no decision reach ed by the conference of my friends. There could be none. We are support ing the ticket." With all Mr. Heatwole's protesta tions of supporting the ticket, it seems strange that the Dunn committee should detail a detective to watch him during his stay in St. Paul and to see SCHOCH APPLES! APPLES! Fourteen carloads of Apples arrived yes terday direct from the grower. We place two" of these carloads. consisting of Kings, Snows. Pippins, Greenings, Haas and wagners, on sale today at, CM OC per barre1.:............. ... s*l«*-w Peck ........ 15c Bushel.. ..... 50c Carload of Nebraska Jonathans. Barrel, $2-50; bushel, 90c; peck 25c Carload of Extra Large Michigan .Alexandrias, McMahons, Wealthys Peck, 20c; bushel, 75c; barrel $1.90 600 bushels New York KiefEer Pears, per bushel. 90c; peck 25c Italian Plums, 4-basket crate 50c Per basket 15 C Heslip Crab Apples, bushel, 75c; peck 20c Extra Fancy Large Freestone Peaches, bushel $1.50 California Salway Freestone Peaches half-bushel crate $1 00 New York State Seckel Pears, bash el kegs, $1.75; peck 50c 10-lb basket N. T. Concord Grapes.. 17c 10-lb basket Minnetonka Grapes.. . 25c 12 lbs Jersey Sweet Potatoes 25c Afion Potatoes, bushel 40c 3 lbs Queen Toast ... 25c Sugar Cookies, lb \\" -\q c Schoch's Golden Thread Sauerkraut gallon 25c New Dill Pickles, gallon 25c Schoch's Pastry, finest In the I'lty Fancy Layer Cake ' 25c 10-lb bag New Buckwheat Flour 45 C Falmer House Mocha and Java Cof fee, lb 25c Schoch's High Life Tea ...: .'. 60c 3 Gas Mantles 25c Fancy New Evaporated Apricots, lb. 15c Fancy Grenoble Walnuts, lb 20c California London Layer Raisins, lb. 10c Elephant Brand Hominy, per can 7c Pure Home Made Jelly, per glass 2«c Early June Peas, per can 7c Fancy White Marrowfat Peas, can. 12'/,c Baby Corn, per can 12%* Solid Meat Oysters, per quart. 40c Dairy Department , Good Dairy BHiter in 5-lb jars... 75c Choice Creamery, lb 23c North Oaks Farm Butter in 2, 3 and 5 lb jars. Fancy Pult Ost, lb 12'/ 2 c Sugar Cured Hams, lb 12!/ 2 c Little Pig Sausage, lb 12u,c Spiced Lamb Tongue, lb 20c Fine Old Cream Cheese, lb 10c White Clover Honey, comb. 12'/,2C THE ANDREW SCHOCH GROCERY CO. Seventh and Broadway. whom he entertained at his St. Paul headquarters. "I have heard that I was being watched," Mr. Heatwole said last night, "and it seems strange that a loyal Republican cannot come to St. Paul to meet his friends without being shadowed by a man in the pay of the Dunn committee." Mr. Heatwole* paid a visit to the state capitol yesterday morning and called on Gov. Van Sant. The Northfield man had not been in the governor's office for more than two years, though the ice for the visit was broken by a cas ual visit on a train some months ago. While both the governor and Heatwole denied that there was any special sig nificance-in their meeting in the gov ernor's private office yesterday, it is not considered strange that their re lations should be renewed at this time, when both are at enmity with the Re publican candidate for governor. Gov. Van Sant's quarrel with Mr. Dunn is of more than two years' standing, but Mr. Heatwole's rupture dates from the day that his man Verity was thrown overboard in an effort to save the ship when his sole offense had been his friendship for the Northfield political leader. Martin Appeals to Van Sant James A. Martin, when report had gone out that Heatwole had had a conference with Van Sant, came post haste to the capitol and was closeted for an hour with the governor.. "If you can't help us, don't help Heatwole," was the burden of his argument to the governor, but Gov. Van Sant re fused "to say what reply he had made to Dunn's new manager. Mr. Heatwole went last night to his home at Northfield, still declaring in set phrases that he is "supporting the ticket." ' Among the men who were with him during the afternoon were Senator C. M. Buck, of Rice, his home county; Representative J. B. Kelly, of Dakota county; J. C. Hoffman, deputy auditor of Dakota county; A. B. Kelly, North field; Postmaster R. C. Rasmussen, of Red Wing; Postmaster John Sheehy, of Montgomery; Congressman C. R. Davis, of St. Peter, and possibly a doz en others exclusive of a number of S£. Paul and Minneapolis Republicans. Heatwole Men Tappy "There were more men and better men in to call on Mr. Heatwole today than there were at the Republican state committee headquarters," a friend of Mr. Heatwole triumphantly declared last night. "I am not at lib erty to repeat what was said in the conference, but if Mr. Dunn is wise h-3 will fix this thing up with Joel and avoid trouble. Mr. Heatwole not only spent his time, but expended his own money in helping Dunn make the win ning fight for the nomination, and Mr. Heatwole made promises of rewards to the Dunn supporters, on Mr. Dunn's word, for it all. He cannot expect that Mr. Heatwole will stand for this kind of treatment, or that his friends will stand for it. either." John Sheehy, who says he is an ar dent Dunn man, does not like the com mittee that is managing the Dunn cam paign and he does not hesitate to say so. Sheehy is postmaster of Montgom ery, appointed by Congressman Davis, and was in town yesterday to attend the Heatwole gathering. "I am for Dunn," the postmaster said, "but I am free to say that the commit tee managing his campaign makes mo tired. I was i,p there today and told them what I thought of them. I told Eli Warner aU about it, *ut it doesn't seem to do any good. Collins' late manager is still in charge of the com mittee.'" M. M. Shields, the Faribault editor and member of the Democratic con gressional' committee in the Third dis trict, said the change at the Repub lican headquarters would make no dif ference in Rice county. "Our county is practically unanimous? I for John A. Johnson," he said, "and all the switches in the world at the Re publican headquarters could not change our people. They have made up their minds to vote for Mr. Johnson and they will do it, irrespective of party.'' LINE UP FOR CRAVEN Third District Congressional Committeemen Make Plans An organization of the Third district Democratic congressional committee was perfected at a meeting held at the Mer chants hotel yesterday afternoon. H. B. Gress, of >Jorthfeld, was elected chair man of the committee, and arrange ments were made for prosecuting a vigorous contest in the Third in the interest of J. W. Craven, the district Democratic nominee for congress. There was present a very fair repre sentation of Mr. Craven's committee and the situation in the district was gone over very thoroughly. It was the unanimous opinion that, with the return of the Democrats who in recent years have in some numbers wandered after false gods in the Third—and with the Dunn-Heatwole-Davis row split ting Republicans in the district—Mr. Craven's chances for election are ex cellent. Mr. Craven was himself present and said he was preparing to make a thor ough canvass of his district. He is a ready public speaker and a vigorous writer. Headquarters will be estab lished at Northfield, the home of Chair man Gress; and the" campaign will be directed from that point. Among the Democrats who partici j pated in the conference were: H. B. Gress, Nortnfield; Frank L.. Glatzbach, Faribault; L.. C. Lochren. Cannon Falls; John Stone Pardee, Red Wing; P. H. Feeley, Farmington; Frank I. Swejda, Montgomery; Charles Kolars, Le SueuV Center; M. M. Shields, Fari bault, and L. A. Rosing, chairman of the executive committee,of the Demo cratic state central committee, who is a resident of the Third district. C. R. Davis, Republican candidate for congress in the Third district, was in the city yesterday to meet Joel P. Heatwolo, and announced last night that A. B. Kelly, of Northfield, had been appointed to take charge of the Davis campaign for congress in the Third. Mr. Kelly is a former member of the legislature from" Tiice county. REPUBLICANS LINE UP BEHIND JUDGE LOVELY L. L. Brown Declares Candidate for Supreme Bench Has Strong Support L. L. Brown, the Winona attorney, was a visitor at the state capitol yes terday. He is very much interested in the re-election of Judge J. A. Lovely to the supr^nie court. "I can assure Judge Lovely's friends that he will re ceive the votes of all tfre Democrats in our section of the state," he said, "and I believe he will receive a large Re publican vote as well." Judge James N. Quinn, of Fairmont, a Republican, was also in St. Paul yesterday to con ter with Judge Lovely's friends. THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 12. 1904 OEBS DENOUNCES TWO OED PARTIES Socialist Candidate for Pres ident Makes Address In Minneapo'ts "President Roosevelt is a member of a labor union and is scabbing. A year ago he was given a free train and taken to Chattanooga, where he was initiated by the members of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen, given the grip and password and made a member of the order. This organiza tion opposes government by injunction, but the president of the United States stands for it." This was the declaration of Eugene V. Debs, the candidate of the Socialist party for president of the United States, at a meeting held at the Inter national Auditorium, in Minneapolis, last night. Crowd Is Enthusiastic There were 3,500 persons present and there was considerable enthusiasm — more than marked the meeting last week when Speaker Cannon addressed the multitude which had been drum med up to hear what the man who side-stepped the vice presidential nom ination had to say. The people who at tended the meeting last night had to pay an admission fee. M. N. Rogers, the Socialist candidate for mayor, presided. Mr. Debs spoke for two hours. He declared that Senator Fairbanks began life as a poor boy, but studied to become a millionaire and succeeded. The speaker tore about the platform. Tall and angular, he transformed him self into a letter "Z" when he sought to make a point, and the audience was in sympathy with the expressions which emanated from the man who was the, head of the great railroad strike in 1894. Scores Supreme Court He asserted that every member of the supreme court of the United States "was a trained and successful trust at torney," and said that what was need-, ed was not a change of the system of government but a change of the eco nomic system. He scored Judge Taft, the secretary which he said was the first step to the red-light district, and said the bonanza farm was reducing the farmers of the country to the condition of tenants. Mr. Debs said that the platforms of the two great parties called for justice to labor. Justice to labor meant that labor should have the fruits of its work and there would be nothing left for capital. What capital demanded, de clared the Socialist, was that labor should work 364 days in the year, and on the 36Sth vote for the perpetuation of capital in office. He scared Judge Taft, the secretary of war, who issued the first injunction in the case of a railroad strike, and said that Paul Morton, at present a member of the cabinet, was a notorious strike breaker and secured his appoint-? ment on the Santa Fe road because of his sueccess as an inferior official of the Burlington. Mr. Debs said many other things and will talk in St. Paul tonight. HOT AFTER GALLICK Capt. Chittenden Criticises the Court Commissioner "I do not say it because Gallick is a candidate for re-election, but I have alway3 said that it is a travesty on justice to have a man of Judge Gal lick's educational equipment called to sit on the probate bench of this coun ty, to pass on question of insanity, and who, but for the fact that the district court is supplied with quite a num ber of judges, would be called in to preside in the district court," said Capt. E. S. Chittenden, the lawyer, yester day, in discussing the attempt to oust Court Co oimissioner Gallick by quo warranto proceedings. "It does seem a shame," Capt. Chit tenden continued, "to have this man in the court house, and by some system with which I am not familiar secure nearly all the marriages performed in the building. Ido not believe that the I abuse would be tolerated in any other j city In the country." Attorney General W. J. Donahower yesterday refused to permit the use of his name as attorney general to the | quo warranto by which it was ex- I pected to bring Gallick before the su preme court to show by w That right he continues to perform the functions of an office for which he is not legally equipped. David F. Peebles appeared at the at torney general's office yesterday and asked that the attorney general permit the action to be brought in his name. Mr. Donahower refused to aot on the ground that the evidence did not show sufficient legal warrant for the com mencement of quo warranto proceed ings. It was sought to oust Gallick on the ground that he does not comply with the section of the statute which says that a court commissioner shall be a person learned in the law. It is said that the refusal of the at torney general to act by no means ends the effort to cause his removal from office. SELB FACES TROUBLE Repub icans Sharpen Knives for Fifth Ward Dunn Man Fifth ward Republicans are badly demoralized because of the nomination for, the legislature of John F. Selb, and as a consequence fully one-fourth of the members of the organization are not attending meetings. Other Re publican candidates are refusing to join with Selb in making the Fifth ward campaign, the result being that the chances of the election of George J. Cannon, the Democratic nominee for representative, have become a practi cal certainty. The Republican county campaign committee is doing its utmost to break away from the Selb contest in the Fifth ward, it being evident to Chair man Webster, and his leader, Fenton G. Warner, that further efforts to up hold the Selb campaign will result dis astrously to the ticket generally. Selb and his member of the committee, Ar thur Walton, are seeking ways and means by which it will be possible to overcome the opposition of the regular party machines Walton'e efforts to jpecure preferment on the committee naving proved unavailing, the efforts of Selb and-the coimty campaign com mittee are in different directions. The Fifth ward organization la divided and there are evidences of a split in this> section of the city that may assume the proportions of the feud in the First ward. Bitter attacks are being made on Selb by some of the leading Repub licans of the Fifth, and M. J. Daly, former Republican city assemblyman, is authority for the statement that it is now difficult to find a Selb man in the ward. Mr. Daly says that the peo ple realize that they made a mistake in nominating Selb, and they propose to remedy the error at the regular election. MANY FAVOR YOUNG Lommitteemen Pick Business . Man for deary's Place It is likely that E. A. Young, of Finch, Young & McConville, will be nominated for county commissioner on the Democratic ticket Saturday even ing- by the Democratic executive com mittee, taking the place made vacant by the death of James Cleary, the pri mary election nominee. At the meeting of the committee Monday evening the nomination of a candidate was postponed, It being urged that further time should be given to make a canvass of the situa tion and bring about an understand ing between the commltteemen. Since that time the situation has been thor oughly canvassed, and it is claimed that the candidates on the county ticket and a majority of the members of the committee have been seen and have agreed to supp"ort Mr. Young. Realizing that the scandals connect ed with the erection of the jail and the later disputes resulting in the delay In repairs on the county roads, have broken the confidence of the public In the Republican county commissioners, it has been the object of the Demo cratic committeemen to secure a strong candidate to replace Mr. Cleary, who was an old and highly respected citi zen. Mr. Young has been urged to take the nomination, and it is said that he has almost been persuaded to ac cept, In the interest of the county, if the nomination is tendered in a prac tically unanimous form. GREGORY AND LEMON PICK THEIR REFEREES Counting of Contested Ballots Will Be- gin Thursday Morning Referees to make a recount of bal ots were named yesterday by Judge Jrill, of the district court, in the pri nary election contest of J. E. Gregory igainst W. T. Lemon. Each tried to "secure the Republican nomination as representative from the Second ward. Mr. Lemon's majority was sixty votes. William C. Bunde will be referee for Mr. Gregory, E. C. Mahle for Mr. Lemon and Waiter L. Mayo will be the third refree. The counting of the ballots will be gin at 10 o'clock tomorrow morning. CANDIDATES PAY THEIR FILING FEES Congressman Stevens, J. J. Cannon and M. D. Flower Ready for Ballot Fees of $10 each for the right to have their names printed on- the official bal lot next month were deposited yester day with the county auditor by George J. Cannon, Democratic candidate for representative from the- Fifth ward, and M. D. Flower, Republican candi date for representative from the Sev enth ward. Congressman F. C. Stevens paid $10, of which two-thirds will go to Ramsey county and one-third to the other counties of the congressional district. PROTECTS AMERICAN MANUFACTURERS ONLY And Them, in an Unworthy Manner, Says Vilas of the Tariff WAUKESHA, Wis., Oct. 11. -#- Ex- Senator William F. Vilas made his first speech in the present campaign before a large crowd at the Casino theater in this city tonight under the auspices of the Parker and Peck Club of Waukesha. The senator spoke prin .cipally on national isgues. He charac terized the fundamental principles of the Democratic party as the safest, most satisfactory and the truest touch stone of judgment on the part of citi zens. Every man who casts a ballot ought to reflect on what is due to a nation of 80,000,000 of people. The question of trusts he considered as overshadowing all others. It orig inally began with the tariff, but has proceeded to robbery of the public for private gain. It. has arrived at such a point that we want no more of it. "The Republicans are for a pro tective tariff. What does it protect? Whom does it protect?" he asked. "Only the American manufacturers who want to sell goods to his country men at a higher price than he could buy them somevahere else for. Domes tic competition is excluded by the trusts and combinations." DAVIS CAMPAIGNS WITHOUT FATIGUE Vice Presidential Candidate Speaks at a Dozen Southern Towns CUMBERLAND, Md., Oct. 11.—Hen ry G. Davis, Democratic vice presiden tial candidate, has made a flying start on his whirlwind campaign through Maryland and West Virginia. Leaving Baltimore this morning on a special train he has made an even dozen speeches, arranged the details of every meeting, introduced his corps of cam paigners to the audiences in all the West Virginia towns visited, done the greater part of the talking and tonight is the freshest from fatigue of any member of the party. - - The itinerary for the day included Rockville and •Brunswick, Md., at which places there was an escort from the District of Columbia, furnished by five Democratic clubs of that place. Harpers Ferry Shenandoah Junction, Martinsburg, Cherry Run, Hancock, Paw Paw, Green Spring, Cumberland, Keyser and Piedmont were ali points of attack by Democratic oratory. RIGHT TO CONTEST Judge Rules That Primary Law Supplies Foundation The objection to the appointment of referees for the purpose of a recount in the primary election contest of An thony Yoerg Jr. against Maurice P. Moriarty was overruled yesterday by Judge Brill, of the district court. Mr. Yoerg demanded a recount last week, inasmuch as the/majority of votes for his rival numbered seven only. Both men sought the Democratic nomina tion as representative from the Sixth ward. Judge Brill announced yesterday that he had decided a similar case Sept. 27, 1902—that of Charles A. Anderson against Nicholas P. Pottgieser. He had then declared, contrary to the opinion of Moriarty's attorney in the latter case, that the primary law sup plied a sufficient foundation in which to base an order for a recount. The courts were privileged to interfere at the request of any candidate who could show reasonable grounds for his belief that the count had been inaccurate. Accordingly Judge Brill ordered yes terday that a recount be made. He appointed "William Steiner as referee for Mr. Yoerg, John B. Waschenberger as refereee for Mr. Moriarty, and W. L. Kelly Jr. as "third man." The recount will begin at 9 o'clock this morning. Justice Start Delays Opinion No formal opinion has been filed by Chief Justice C. M. Start, of the su preme court, in the mandamus case decided last Saturday in favor of Judge C. L. Brown, of the supreme court, against Secretary of State Peter E. Hanson. The decision involved the placing of Judge Brown's name on the election ballot with the word Demo crat after his name as well as Re publican. Judge Start will confer with the three district court judges who sat with him in consideration of the case before filing the court's opinion. Mass Meeting Smoker The local Democrats will give a smoker mass meeting in Federation hall Wednesday evening of next week, when the members of the organization will get together and discuss the cam paign. The county candidates will be present. Galen Is Left Out HELENA, Mont., Oct. 11.—While Secretary of State Hay was preparing his copy for the official ballot today the discovery was made that the name of Albert Galen, Republican candidate for attorney general, had been left off the certificate filed with the secretary by- Chairman Mantle. As the time for fil ing nominations expired last Saturday, it is doubtful if Galen's name can be placed on the ballot. He will institute mandamus proceedings in the supreme court. Bryan Will Speak in Illinois CHICAGO. Oct. 11. —William J. Bry an has altered Iris determination to stay out of Illinois and will speak in this state, under the auspices of the Demo cratic state committee, from Oct. 26 to 31. He will begin at East St. Louis and tour the state. Fairbanks Traverses lowa MARSHALLTOWN, lowa, Oct. 11.— Senator Fairbanks made tonight the last of a series of ten speeches deliver ed since leaving Omaha early this morning. AMBASSADRESS WILL UNVEIL A STATUE Emperor William's Gift to the United States to Be Dedicated Nov. 19 WASHINGTON, D. C, Oct. 11.—Em peror William's gift- to the American people of a bronze statue of Frederick the Great will be unveiled by the Baroness Speck yon Sternberg, the "German ambassadress, Nov. 19, in the presence of the president, the cabinet, the diplomatic corps, the supremo court, the admiral of the navy, tho chief of staff of the army and officers of the army and navy in Washington. As far as possible officers of the army and navy of German descent will come to Washington from nearby posts and will participate in the ceremonies. An nouncement of the programme for the unveiling ceremonies, so far as it has been completed, was made tonight. The ceremonies will be opened by n prayer to be offered by an army chap lain. The German ambassadress, who is a native of America, will then pull the silken cords holding the American and German flags covering the statue and the statue will be presented by the German ambassador. An address will be made by the president, and Sec retary of War Taft will speak for the army. The Marine band will play the national anthems of America and Ger many between the addresses. Half past 1 o'clock in the afternoon is the time set for the unveiling. Girls Resist Deportation ST. LOUIS, Mo., Oct. 11. —Seventeen Japanese geisha girls locked them selves in their rooms at their Hoarding houses when the United States deputy marshals attempted to remove them in order that they might be deported to their native land, at the request of Commissioner General Tejima. After an unsuccessful attempt to remove the girls the United States marshal order ed the house kept under the guard of his deputies. Commissioner Beppu stated that it would be to the interest of the government to have the girls deported, and he declared that they would go back if not interfered with. Early Settler Dies Special to The Globe MARINE MILLS, Minn., Oct. 11.— Peter O. Young, one of the early set tlers and also one of the oldest resi dents of Washington county, is dead at his home near Scandia. He was born in Sweden Dec. 5, 1821, and came to this country in 1862, settling in Wash ington county. There survive him his widow and two children —Mrs. Chris tine Larson, of Kiron, lowa, and Axel Young, now residing on the old home stead. Fail for Half a Million NEW YORK Oct. 11.—Schwartz, Schiffer & Co., glove manufacturers at No. 949 Broadway, with a factory at Gloversville, N. V., were petitioned into bankruptcy today. It is one of the leading firms in the trade and the lia bilities are reported to be $500,000. Otto Horwitz, attorney for the firm, said that the failure was chiefly caused by the disastrous strike at their factory, which began on Dec. 20, 1903, and con tinued to June 29, 1904. Body of James Morrow Returned The body of James Morrow, on which an autopsy was held at Dampier's un*j dertaking rooms, was buried in the grave from which it was taken after the mourners had left Monday afternoon. Call up the circulation department, N. W. Main 1021 or T. C. IG4O and have The Sunday Globe delivered at the house. THROUGH WITH DUNN Carver County Journal Repudi ates Republican Candidate The change at Republican head quarters, which called James A. Mar tin from the Collins camp and put him in charge of the Dunn campaign at the sacrifice of Joel P. Heatwole and W. E. Verity, has resulted in the loss of at least one Republican newspaper supporter of Mr. Dunn. The Carver County Journal, support ing Roosevelt for president and C. R. Davis, Republican nominee in the Third district for congress, has bolterl R. C. Dunn and Ray Jones and come out openly for John A. Johnson and F. G. Winston. In last week's issue of the Journal its leading editorial tells the tale and bases its change of front on the sole ground of Mr. Dunn's alleg ed double dealing with Mr. Heatwole and his friends. The editorial says: "The Journal will not stand for the recent change made at the Republican state central committee headquarter? in St. Paul last week. We can see no good reason why Mr. Verity—Mr. Heat wole's representative oh the comniit tee —should have been called upon to resign the secretaryship and open the way for J. A. Martin to step in and be the only and whole goose in the pond. In the pre-convention fight Mar tin was Collins' manager, and the sup porters of Mr. Dunn, among whom we were numbered, could not say things mean enough about Martin and his faction, and now we are called upon to approve and sanction all his doings. "The Journal has too much faith in Mr. Heatwole to believe that he de served such treatment at the hands of the committee. "Let us ask to whom does Mr. Dunn owe his nomination? If Heatwole was not instrumental in tendering it to him we badly miss our guess. Dunn has betrayed his benefactor and the be trayal will be keenly felt, especially in the Third congressional district, where Heatwole can number his followers by the score. "The Journal will hereafter be a sup porter of John A. Johnson, the Demo cratic candidate. Although differing with our views political^, we believe him to be the best man of the two for the governorship. We have known Mr. 'Johnson for several years, and know him to be a man of honor, with a character that is above reproach. Born and raised in this state, he work ed his way up in this world and now he comes up for your consideration. "There is still a little over four weeks before election and all we ask of readers is to study the two candi dates carefully and then w Te cannot help but see how you can fail to put an X opposite the names of John A. Johnson and F. G. Winston, but not until you have done your duty by vot ing for Theodore Roosevelt." Third Ward Meeting At a meeting of the Third ward Dem ocratic organization last evening va cancies were and arrangements made to bring" out the full Democratic vote. Thomas Brady, chairman, pre dicted that the ward will make a rec ord in the coming campaign, and that the state and county Democratic can didates will receive a substantial ma jority. Mm. Winslow's Soothing Syrup Hasbasn ui«d for over MFTY YEARS by MIL LIONS cf MOTHERS for thiir CHILDREN WHILE TEETHINC, with PERFECT SUCCESS. It SOOTHES tha CHILD, SOFTENS the GUMS, ALLAYS all PAIN: CU^ES WIND COLIC and Is the best remedy for DIARRHOEA. Sold by Drug gists In nvery part of ths wsrld. Ba rur« and ask for Mrs. Winslcw's Soothing Syrup," and talcs no other kind. Twenty-fivj cents a bottle. Documents lhat are worth anything are worth keeping in a place of absolute safe ty, and our vaults afford this. Safes $4 a year. Security Trust Co.. N. Y. Life Bldg. I piSENMENGER JU« &4 Meat Co. At the Head of Eighth Street. Always Right Prices. For Wednesday and Thursday Fine Dressed Fowl hens r ... 11c Sugar Cured Hams&S j3fdl^ lc : : '.■- hams. ' L 2U Good Round Beefsteak L- pounds .... 25c Fresh fish of all kinds constantly on hand. We clean 'em while you wait. Fresh g^ blaSalmon: Steak .;...12]c Whole Salmon Lch. s. pounds ........ 11 c Fresh Pork Cuts of every description al ways on sale. Fresh Trimmed Ham 5.;....... 11c Half Fresh Hams ....;...... .121 c Fresh Cleaned Pig Heads . ..... 5c Fresh Hamburger Steak Jgjf out of mc rounds of beef......../. 'v" Fine Old Swiss Cheese T... .. 18c A cheese that is as good as most im ported. (Not over 5 pounds to a cus tomer.) Creamery Butter ££* 23c (Why not save 4c lb?) Sold in bulk—2, 3 and 5 pound jars. Fresh Dressed Young Ducks 15c West side deliveries Saturdays and Wed nesdays 2 p. m. 455-457 WABASHA STREET. a /80. 9" g* S&VE A $1.00. Just as II I 1 I I good as a savings bank. You ( v I @ .' n 1 I put a dollar In your . pocket ■ I 9 9 ''" ■I'l I every time you buy a Soren l I '-m ■II 11 sen $2.50 Shos. "".. ' i.■ W M■ w W Others charge $3.50 nninn :M ' """""" charge..;....; ...$2.50 UIIIU!I#.--: GhflAl 'You save .......:. $1.00 UnAnM- i\llllr\ Minneapolis-312 Nicolleti -■■ lUUtJBHi UIiUUJ St. Paul-ISSE. 7th Street. bui?ura • \/fcs\ Down: Phonographs \Si SB* Gold Mouidtd Raeord*,3so •"■'^n.::;:- Minnesota;; -(y^^^^x^ : Phonograph ,-: /^'''^JBaMMpg v^^^^Every Woman • f(mss^\v\V' vJ vk\a *• interested ami should know: - hi iQI !i\\«ik-'-.lUia « ■■■■ ■ • about the wonderful \il^ -Mi|i - MARVEL Whirling! Spray i '^sk"\ new Tasln.l BTrl» ?< >. h,jec ■ v.Sj^\N(iSv^a»^ :ion and Suction: J<?Bt— ' \^Si^vD*^4*s>»w-r-~»£? t~"": Convenient. . I'llMim Imi.ni.j. ." Atk JOUT <Irnfgl<t for >».' T- -V. ' An ~~zL£*Z^!Zr-~^ ' If he cannot supply the V, [BlSFfiplmmX^-'-- JI4KVKI-, accept noi-'->JB p« : *!W,ij"i > - other, send stamp for '.~--^_- ?Sb., •* r f^'.'/'/'^K * ■ iUn6tratpiU>ook-«*»i*<l. • ItKlve* - V/, / : IW/g • * particulars and directions In-■' ft"/ ■ ■ 'M - - Tfllualilc to ladies MAKVKLI'O.,^/,/.. «f " tl Parkltow, .\'eu Vurk. .;--- - *&UiUiHiiP - For Sale fay F. M. PARKER, Druggist, Fifth and Wabasha Sts-, St. Paul. SPECIAL PIANO SALE! For this week: We offer our. entire stock of , COLBY PIANOS At a great sacrifice to CLOSE OUT. $350 Colby (Afi- Pianos at. ... .... 9^13 $400 Colby <&OOC Pianos at VfcfiO $450 Colby <&99f= Pianos at SJ>tOO This is the chance of a lifetime to get an old standard grade of piano at a very low price. They are all just a little shopworn, otherwise new. Call at once. StfSsii Raudenbush Building, St. Paul. 703 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis. METROPOLITAN I uiMEU MATINEE TODAY TONIGHT 25c to $1.00 25ct051.50 LAST CHANCE TO SEE BIRD CENTER A LAUGHING PLAY. ThfAA Alinhtc SATURDAY i nree mignis matinee Beginning Tomorrow Night, the Season's Big Success, WILTON LACKAYE In William A. Brady's Colossal Production of THE PIT 500-PEOPLE ON THE STAGE-500 Owing to the extent of the produc tion, the curtain will be rung up each night at 8 o'clock. SEATS NOW SELLING. Next Sunday—"The Runaways." Oct. 20—De Wolf Hopper in "Wang." "ABRAHAM LINCOLN" Tickets now on sale at Dyer Bros.' Music Store for the Henry Watterson Lecture Monday, October 17th Central Presbyterian Church Single Admission Tickets 50c Matinoo! The Unique Comedian 566S 66 NAT M. WILLS I In the. Big Musical Comedy j! » n "A SON OF REST" *!«!) And a Company of 60—That's All. Next Sunday Matinee— Across the Pacific. S"l" ' IS D I MATINEE DAILY I #1 ■■ ) EVENINGS 8:15 ED. F. RUSH'S SEATS _ BON-TOIS ioc "Ladies' Matinee Friday" 20C Next Wee .... Irwln's Majesties 30© I Dr. W. J. Hur-Di SI jg .91 K. SEVENTH ST. JJ^Pi, H Painless Extracting. Fillings, /fi§X^2f ] \ m Plates. Crowns and Bridges 'Jfimm** § Specialty. GUARANTEED. m&^Jgj&Cs SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. BwYjl^* Mm »jimj»i.j The Best Business Man's 3__ Mm In the City. Everything IB W^lgpjj ' fresh and Clean. GET THE HABIT. YORK'S BUFFET, | R Lc T <& GIBSON, CHRISTIE. WENZEL and 4 $ HARRISON-FISHER EFFECTS <£ <? In Black, and White PHOTOGRAPHY % X and color In - - ..rnuiuunArni .<? % 102 E. 6th St. Tel. Main 2032-L3. $ TRAVELER'S GUIDE Union Depot, Sibley Street. Trains leave and arrive at St. Paul as follows; - . n Chicago Great Western "Th« Maple Leaf Route." . City Office sth and Robsrl Sts. . Hi am 163 M. tExcapt Sunday: others Dally. Leave Arrtro tExcapt Sunday: others Dawy- c t . p au [ St. Paul —~~ *. . :_• - - -.■■■■ ( B.loam . 9.50pm Chicago and East, Dubuqus, ) . 8 . 30 „ 7.20 aT) . Oelweln,' Mclntire. HayfieW ( ii,2oFm 2.40 pm Kansas City, £t. Joseph, r«s 10.50 am '•:: 7-38pm Molnss, Marshalltown, Wa- ■< 8.30 pm .-7.20 am ■ tarloo •-:-■'.-■:..:••• •• ••'--• (.11.20pm £j2.4o_prn Red Wins, Rochester, Fari- i tß.2sam +7-00 pm ■ bault, Mankato ' - -'■ - > 5.27 pm .10.25 am Dodge Center. Hayfisld - 5.10 pm 10-45 am Austin, Mason City, Ft.Doige I 8.10 am 7.38 pm "Carroll, Council B.uff.' and < "•»»»" •'.■ -^«" " Omah. -..-■• ••■■■•- ( 8.30 pm 7 : :0 am Minneapolis & -SLLwii d, ri. »i,' r Office 398 Sobsrl. : UnlJiDj;). ..TelephonV Calls— N. : W.—66lT. C. : Leavs. !■ tEx. Sutlv; -v *Dai!/ . Arriva +8.20 am i Watsrtown an! Stor.- Lake t5.55 pm +9.00 am ...OTiaha and Da; Moinas.. .. -t7-s'>pm ♦s.4optn .::.Esthervllle and Madison. .. *10.3ja-n ' I. lUPfll to Chlceff. St. Louis & Portal O.JJ UHI *B.OOTrnV :o~sh-'&Dg'i^"l''-!"LiTiJ^i'< *'■'" ■""•' |gi s■ C. :B. & Q. R.;R kPiS BOTH PHJN£; MAIN 12S8 g|j^^| TICKET OFFICE: CO '. FIFTH AND HO3IRT X'• Leave * I ■-■■ -.- All TrTTnTDaiiy ;- i ' Arrive ._ ':■ 8.20 a-m - Winona, La . Crosae, . Dv- 1 _ _ - --^rJ. buqus, rhicaeo. St. Louis! 1245 p.m &40 p.m "CKISAGD LIMITED" ._. I ; 7-2 Of-" 8.'40 p.m Wlnona; U ■ Crosje, Dv- •_ v ■' : :• buqus. rhi--<f7. St. Louis I. .7.20a-m Wisconsin Central Ry TRA^ MILWAUKEE AND GHIGABO : Leave 8.35 a. m. at.d 7.40, p. m. dully. Airive 8.15 a.m. and 4.30 p. m. dally. tiulU Piitaea 654.