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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, September 26, 1896, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1896-09-26/ed-1/seq-2/

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candidate and tba.*o»-'fir— ftf the ma%
chine yesterday was ahnoSV unlimited.
The legislative candidates named are
almost all untried in legislative halls,
but there are some old friends who are
always around when there's an office
to be handed out.
rw the: legislature.
Ht-iiitlilicK.-iN, in Convention, Put I'm
Ton Candida Icm.
If ( ItMi. Moses E. Clapp had attended
thi- Kepnblioar. county leei'lative con
vent i'«n yesterday a whis~:erless speech
: "f
would have been lost to history. E. P.
Wade, self-imposed guardian of the
state, with headquarters in the gov
ernor's office, nominated A. M. Wick
wire, of the Fourth ward, for tempor
ary chairman, and Dar Reese thought
<Jen. Clapp was the right man for the
place. Clapp was elected before the
convention discovered he was not only
absent from the hall but also not a
<JelegaU>. Thereupon Mr. Wade, with
hta pink boutonniere and skull cap,
■rose, and, waving his cigar at Fred
tollman, county chairman, renewed his
Allegiance to Mr. Wickwire. Thereupon
the delegations shouted appi'oval and
I L/K AA
MARKET DAY TODAY.
STORE OPEN TILL 10:30
TONIGHT.
4 ceist s
per pound for ginger snaps.
18 cents
l»»r i«iu!id for fancy creamery butter,
fresh from the churn every day.
$1.00
for -~ pounds good brown sugar.
25 cents
!••>! peck basket fancy Michigan
peaches.
18 cents
per peck for fancy sweet potatoes.
$1.50 to $2.00
j
per barrel for one car fancy New York
apples, assorted varieties as follows:
Kings, Wagner, Pippins, and others,
them arc selected stock. •
80 @esifs
for ':.. bushel boxes fancy California
! ••ru-h^s.
12 cents
j^i basket f->r fancy Cuncord grapes.
15 cents
per dozen for fancy lemons.
6 cents
per quart for cranberries.
5 Gents
each, for large bottle of pickles, either
mixed or plafn, give a thought to the
pi*, . :ht duality and the price.
32 cents
for the 6 pound wood boxes Gloss
#tarch.
9 cents
a .Hi; for 3 pound cans baked beans in
tomato sauce.
CANDY.
Cornasha, per pound 15c
Chocolate creams, per pound 14c
Ooud fresh dairy butter 15c per 1b
CJood creamery butter 12c per 1b
Cooking butter 10c per Ib
Fancy Ohio Swiss cheese 15c per ro
Fancy Minnesota Swiss cheese
mfc per 1b
Fancy }>rkk cheese 10c per lb
POU&D CAKE.
We offer for tomorrow's sale, pound
rake In raisin, nut, citron and plain at
18c i>er It>. usual price 30c
meat DEPAfrrsnEtrr.
Choice rib roasts. ...lo and 12*4 c per Tb
Choice rolled beef roasts 8 ani 10 per Ib
Shoulder roasts of beef. .6 and 7c per n>
T^c-ija of mutton Pc per It)
Legs of lamb 12c per Tb
Mutton stew 4c per Tb
Chickens at right prices.
Yerxa Bros. &W
Mm .WWwtre mounted- J&is L'lantfoim
apd spulce pretty platitudes
W." H. Farnham, of the Seventh
ward, was chosen temporary secretary,
and to quell the small riot raging be
tween friends of county candidates in
the rear of the hall, E. C. Green and
George Gerlaeh were appointed ser
jeants-at-arms. Finally, that the
business of the convention might pro
coed, the doors of the hall were closed
and the wire pullers driven from the
hall or to seats.
The temporary organization was
made permanent, and to facilitate busi-
CHARLES E. CHAPEL.
ness the credentials of delegates sub
mitted to the secretary were accepted
without contest. On motion the selec
tion of a committee on resolutions was
dispensed with and nominations were
begun by the call of the wards.
The First ward went into caucus
early in the game. There were numer
ous candidates, and much to the dis
appointment of thet other fourteen,
Fred Lloyd was nominated and the
choice ratified by the convention. W.
W. Dunn was nominated to represent
the Second ward and the convention
approved.
The Third ward had but one candi
date, and G. A. Dallimore was promptly
nominated. Dar Reese made a few
pleasant remarks for Henry Johns of
the Fourth ward, and the convention
voted approval. Fred Barta was the
unanimous choice of the Fifth ward,
and E. E. McDonald of the Sixth and
T. B. Scott of the Seventh were prompt
ly named.
In the Eighth there were three can
didates—George B. Boyd, Walter Nel
son and S. B. Carter. The delegation
0. B. LEWIS.
withdrew to caucus and after short de
lay announced the selection of Carter.
The nomination was ratified by the
convention.
The Ninth ward delegates were In
labor, too, suffering all the pangs ac
curately described in Mr. Aesop's just
ly celebrated romance of the Moun
tain and the Mouse. Mr. Edward
Snodgrass was finally held up to be
admired and the convention pro
nounced him fit to make the running.
C. H. McOill, of St. Anthony Park,
had everything his own way when the
Tenth and Eleventh wards and country
were as v ed to name a candidate. The
convention approved and Mr. McGHI
will make the race in the Twenty
eichth lesrislative district.
In view of possible vacancies that
nay occvr the county committee was
empowered to act in such emergency,
ard the convention adjourned.
KJuna a county ticket.
PfoeiTiiliiß* Harmonious. Bat Te
05eras and SoUv.
jS^jTler a rh«rt interval Chairman
BcrfTnVa"n. of the county committee.
the saint Paul globe* Saturday, September 20, iB9o.
called ~fJre-Teotmty convention to oi"der.
George Garlach, of the Eighth ward,
nominated Gen. Moaes E. Clapp for
temporary chairman and Delegate
Chamberlain, of the Ninth vrard, sec
onded. The convention cheered. Evi
dently Clapp was a favorite. But he
wouldn't have the honor, and told the
convention the Seventh ward delega
tion had agreed upon another candi
date. This the convention did not
like and tried to hoot down J. K.
Markhani, also of the Seventh ward,
who nominated Fred C. ftchiffman.
The Second ward protested, declaring
its twenty-eight votes would be cast
for Clapp. An Eighth ward delegate
also insisted on Clapp's nomination,
faying the Republicans of the state
had cast upon him the odium of being
a resident of St. Paul in the state cam
paign. The Eighth ward was willing
to give the nominee the honor of a
vote, because of his St. Paul residence.
Frank Dayton, of the Second ward,
moved the nomination be made unani
mous. Schiffman cut the Oordian knot
in which the shouting delegations were
entangled by withdrawing his name.
Then Gen. Clapp was chosen by ac
clamation.
Gen. Clapp was vociferously received.
He bowed his raven locks and pulled
his John A. Logan mustache as he ex
pressed his sense of appreciation of
the honor. He said his ward (the
Seventh) was not hostile to Ills selec
tion, as might appear, but it had been
deemed wisest to present the name of
another candidate. He said that there
was every indication that the political
tide had turned and that the revolu
tionary movement represented by Alt
geld and Tillman and their followers
would be wiped out absolutely.
S. P. Crosby interrupted to present
the chairman with a gavel, which he
said was made by a firm in St. Paul
employing a large number of workmen,
every one of whom would vote for
McKinley. "This gavel is not made
from the timber in the platform of the
Chicago convention, but of ash and
oak," said Mr. Crosby. Gen. Clapp
accepted and said it was appropriate
such a gift should come from working
men.
Charles Finehout, of the First ward,
and C. R. Parker, of the Fifth ward,
were chosen temporary secretary and
assistant, respectively.
The following committee on creden
tials to pass upon contests was ap
pointed:
First Ward— Charles Walbaum.
Second— F. H. Dayton.
Third— Charles Lamb.
Fourth— W. F. Bickel.
Fifth— Charles D. Parker.
Sixth— L. D. Bissell.
- Seventh— F. S. Bryant.
Eighth— Henry Yost.
Ninth— Tim Reardon.
Tenth— C. L. Webber.
Eleventh— E. A. Paradis.
New Brighton— F. M. Searles.
New Canada — Julius Schorer.
A committee on resolutions w &SB
appointed as follows:
First Ward— C. K. Sharood.
Second — E. O. Zimmerman.
Third— Andrew Holm.
Fourth— M. R. Tyler.
Fifth— W. H. Mead.
Sixth— C. B. Nebinger.
Seventh — M. L. Countryman.
Eighth-
Ninth— Theodore Sander.
Tenth— D. A. Cudworth.
Eleventh— J. C. Shandrew.
CHARLES E. OTIS.
Country, White Bear— W. W. Erhardt.
The convention then adjourned until
1 o'clock.
Pending the arrival of the committee
on resolutions at the afternoon ses
soin the convention — delegates, candi
dates and ward workers— resolved
itself Into a bedlam, the crowds push
ing and surging in the narrow aisles
in a cloud of tobacco smoke so dense
as to seriously interfere with comfort,
One o'clock passed, and then 1:30 went
FRAXK E. ELMI'XD. !
whirling down eternity's chute, before
Chairman Clapp splintered his stand
with the new gavel. •
It was rumored that Chapel was in
danger, and his delegates and friends
were industriously circulating about
the hall patching up weak spots in the
sheriff's fences. The Eighth wTard del
egation gave it out flat that, if Chapel
was defeated, a knife huge in proportions
would be used and the, slate disem
boweled without mercy. The report of
the committee on credentials, which
was adopted, gave Chapel a slight ad
vantage by seating the regular elected
delegation from the Third precinct of
the Elg-hth ward. In the Ninth pre
cinct of the same ward, William Dana
and F. W. Gadbols* contestants, ,were_
both seated nad given one-half vote
each. After the appointment of four
serjeants-at-arms to quell the dis
turbance in the hall, the temporary or
ganization was. made permanent and
the report oft the*, committee on reso
lutions was received as follows:
Resolved, That the plan of organi
zation of the city and county campaign
committee* as modified and adopted by
the last city convention, be approved,
ratified and adopted.
Resolved, That the Republican
party of Ramsey county In convention
DENNIS M. SULLIVAN.
assembled, declares its unwaveriiigf ealty
to its time-honored principles as ex
pressed in national and state plat
forms. ]
Resolved, That the utmost retrench
ment and economy in the management
of our county affairs be enforced In
order to relieve, as far as possible, the
tax payers from burdensome taxation,
and in cases where 'the number of pub
lic officers can be reduced without det
riment to the public service, we recom
mend the same. As it is generally be
lieved that there are more district
judges In this county than are neces
sary, to perform the judicial duties
therein, we therefore favor the reduc
tion of the number by law at the
earliest day.
Resolved. That all persons appoint
ed to public office should be men iden
tified with the interests of the county
and with its financial and moral wel
fare, and that county employes should
be appointed on the grounds of com
petency and character and not merely
for political reasons.
Resolved, That the respective can
didates for nominations at this con
vention be requested to pledge them
selves to accept the law of our last
legislature in regard to salaries.
On motion of Gen. Flower, of the
Seventh ward, the convention proceed
ed to ballot for candidates according
to the call. „ ,
J. W. Finehont, of the First ward,
then made a short speech extolling D.
M. Sullivan, and urging his renomina
tion as county auditor. Sheriff Chapel,
who was present as a delegate from the
Fourth ward, moved the nomination be
made by acclamation, which the con
vention straightway proceeded to do.
Mr. Sullivan in response to a call pre
sented his thanks in a short «r>eech
C. K. Sharood, of the First ward
nominated Frank E. FJmmid for treas
urer and Harris Richardson seconded
on behalf of the Seventh. The nomin
ation was made by acclamation.
"Gentlemen, the next office on the
call is that of sheriff—" began Chair
man Clapp, but the crowd interrupted
with cheers. Everybody, it seemed,
wanted to speak first, and some time
elapsed before E. D. Tittman, who had
mounted the platform could be heard
on behalf of E. L. Mabcn. There were
cheers, but rather feeble, when Titt
man's candidate was named. F. C.
Pchiffman spread a few eagles on be
half of "the nian with the empty
sleeve." At this reference there was
loud cheering, sis W < yone knew Sheriff
Chapel was meant. Fourth ward dele
gates split their, lungs when Delegate
Green, on behalf., of the Third ward,
seconded Chapel.
Delegate Wade, who was not a dele
gate, crept on the 'stage, but Mike Daly
and others from 'the Fifth ward ob
jected. Finally the convention, to ap
pease the wrath of Wade and his fol
lowing, permitted Wade to proceed,
FRAXK E. ELMIAD.
an* he surprise* the crowd by nomin
ating E H. Milham.. E. A. Para-lis,
of the Eleventh, seconded Milham in a
sp.eech as long- and iminterestirg: as a
moral law.' The delegate? became im
patient, hissed, stamped feet, and |
otherwise manifested, displeasure and
impatience. The Sixth ward seconded
Maboxu
The ballot was then called for and
begun. The H vute ,\v*nt smooth uutil
the Sixth ward was' reached, when the
announcement \sjf made that 16 dele
gates voted for "o"Skpf>l and 5 for Ma
bon. Protests were made and a poll
demanded. So much confuaion arose
that the kickers withdrew objection*
and the poll proceeded smoothly until
the Ninth ward was reached. A Ma
"bon delegate reported 21 for Mabon
and 5 for ChapeL This was denied by
the Chapelites, who declared they had
19 votes for Chapel, but the Mabon
chairman refused to report their vote*.
Finally a poll of the ward was de
, manded.
In the meantime, despite the con
fusion, the Second ward changed Its
vote solid for Chapel, and the First
ward followed suit.
As the poll proceeded Tim Reardon
arose to explain his vote, which, he
DENNIS M. SULLIVAN.
said, was controlled by a steering com
mittee, as are the votes of other dele
gates from the ward, and refused to
vote until the convention insisted. A
controvsary between Reardon and
Delegate Feldhauser looked like a fight
with Feldhauser as the aggreasor, but
the young man was not, allowed to do
more than shake his fist in the gray
beard of the older man, who, as he
himself has said, "is the Ninth ward."
The ballot was so clearly in Chapel's
favor before the poll was half ended
that the First and Second wards changed
their entire, vote over to the sheriff
candidate, and the result as announced
was: Chapel 217%, Mabon-Milham 15.
The vote before the wards changed
was as follows:
Wards. Chapel. Mabon. Mllham.
First 14 14 9
Second 4 tf 3
Third if
Fourth 24
Fifth 9 2 9
Sixth 18 5
Seventh 29 5 1
Eighth 11V& 18% 4
Ninth 14 8
Tenth 8 .. 1
Eleventh 9
North St. Paul 2 1..
White Bear Town 2
White Bear Village ..2
Rose Town 2
New Brighton 1
Mounds View 11..
New Canada 2 1
Totals 16S 74 32
Mr. Chapel's brief speech of accept
ance was heartily received and nomi
nations for register of deeds were then
called for. Fred Zollman, representing
the second ward, nominated Charles
Hanson. Delegate Boyd nominated
Wm. R. Johnsen, of the rtighth ward.
J. E. Markham presented the name of
Edward G. Krahmer, of the Third
ward. Maj. Wright, from the Fourth
ward, renominated Henry Webber, re
lating the splendid record he had made
in the office. The Sixth ward present
ed the name of M. J. Bell. Seconding
speeches were numerous and the bal
lot proceeded and result?d ss follows.
Hanson 55, Johnson 45, Krahmer 132,
Webber 11, Bell 29. Before the ballot
/^v
E. Q. KRAHMER.
was announced the Fifth ward changed
to Krahmer, and the Seventh
and other -wards tumbled over each
other to get Into the band wagon be
; fore the nomination was made unani
mous by a motion from an Eighth
ward delegate. Mr. Krahmer made a
speech which was heard — possibly —
in the front rows of seats.
M. L,. Countryman got the speaker's
eye and the platform to put John TV.
Pinch In nomination for county attor
ney. Unquestionable honesty and un
doubted legal ability, he declared, was
essential in the selection of a candi
date for this office, and Mr. Pinch pos
sesses these qualifications in a high
degree, according to Mr. Countryman.
Delegate Chamberlane, from the
Sixth ward, put forward his friend and
protege, S. A. Anderson, of the Eighth
ward. Pinch's name was received in
silence, while Anderson's evoked a se
ries of yells that were checked after
vigorous effort by the chair. H. John
son, of the Fifth ward, sang the praises
of S. P. Crosby. Seconding speeches
were numerous, some of them tedious
and the ballot was ordered. Anderson
had the best of the argument, and
when the usual delay occurred to allow
the harmonious Ninth to settle their
Continued on Seventh Page.
Look
Sharply to the condition of your health
at this season, for peculiar perils as
sail the system.
Sarsaparilla
Makes rich red blood: keeps the body healthy.
lIOOU S rIHS wiUl Hood's Sarsaparilla.
Field,
! Schlick
& Co.
SucoessorK to Fold. Mahler A Co.
We were never in better shape
to sell you best Dry Goods at
lowest prices. And we present
for your consideration a line of
Saturday Specials that will
surely interest every economical
woman who wants to get best
values for her money.
Tailor-made All-Wool Beaver Jack
ets, shield front, flaring storm collar,
new sleeves and correct rt» i nr
back, fit and wear guaran- Ml* 1 J
teed. Saturday, special price
New lots of Jackets, made of two
toned Boucles, mixed Scotch Beaver
and Irish Friezes, strictly Tailor-made,
in newest and most desirable tf>/ PfP
styles, some silk lined thOald
throughout, today..
Highest grade Tailor-made Jackets
of Imported English Kerseys, Persian
Mohairs, two-loned Boucles and Nov
elty braided, tight fitting Kerseys or
Beavers, our own exclusive styles,
fuf'y lined wi v h Nov- fr\L £A
elty Taffeta Silks, choice JKSI),i)l|
today for *|/»v«w
Tailor-Made DreSS SkrtS, of Im
ported Rough Cheviots or II- (£/ PA
luminated Persian Cloths, 2KH jjll
decided bargains, at
Extra Special. Best quality
Changeable Taffeta Silk Waists, made
of the very best Taffeta in P»
our store — made to our spec- An I j
ial order. Saturday only WW* v
Big Sale.
A big- lot of new Japanese
Rug-s will g-o on sale today at the
lowest prices we ever quoted.
The quality is the best that
comes to the United States. All
are in Oriental colorings and de
signs.
3x3 feet, sale price 90 cents.
Z%*s feet, sale price $| 40.
3x6 feet, sale price $|.Qo>
4x7 feet, saie price $3.25.
These prices are for Saturday only
— the entire lot should be closed out
before 4 o'clock.
Again we offer 100 pairs of new
Cluny Lace Curtains, 3J^ yards long,
50 inches wide, at
$5.09
a pair; lowest actual retail value $7.50.
They are the newest Curtains in the
market and they sell more freely than
any •* urtains in our Store. Tode-j
will be a good time to buy.
5i 6, 6], and 6J.
If you wear these sizes you can
save 50c and 75c on a pair of Kid
Gloves today.
4-button French Glace Glove, with
latest style heavy embroidery and 2
clasp extra heavy Pique gloves, with
heavy emoroidery, in black or self
colors, in the sizes mentioned above,
for
One Dollar
a pair today, They're worth $1.50 and
$1.75 and every pair is warranted.
Only four sizes, S%\ 6, 6% and 6^.
200 dozen Pure Irish L/inen Hem
stitched Hand kerchiefs, narrow hems,
all you want for
5 cents
each today by the piece or dozen.
A Little of Everything.
480 Ladies' 26-inch Black Silk
Umbrellas, Paragon frames,
choice assorted natural wood
handles, only
$1.00
each today. They're easily
worth SI. 50.
10.000 yards oi white and butter
color French Val Lace edges, a choice
new lot at fsc, IBq, 2?C, 25c, 28t
and 30c for f u I pieces of 12 yards.
These pieces will not be cut.
"Colgate's" and "LundborgV
Perfumes all the leading odors, (9
Cents per ounce today- We furnish
bottles.
720 Paris-made Tooth Brushes, the
best 35-cent kinds, for 22 cents today.
Bicycle Playing Cards, Ivory finish,
I2K Cents a pack.
1,200 dozen French Celluloid Hair
Pins, shell, amber and black, for
1 4 cents
a dozen today. Regular prices 20c
and 25c. They're the best goods
money can buy.
Three Silk
Specials.
Black Brocaded Taffeta Silks, *JQ
advertised elsewhere worth 75c.
Today WUV
Black Rustle Taffeta, Lyons manu
facture, only 48 cents.
Newest Changeable Taffeta*
in 30-color combinations, sold PQ
everywhere for 75c. Our price, |I\riC ;
only WUV
Dress Goods
Leaders.
Purest Wool Illuminated Sackings, I
52 inches wide, SOIII3 psople WOUid
call them broadcloth?, for
50 Gents
a yard all day today. They're the
best all wool goods ever sold for 50c.
There are still a few pieces of strict
ly all-wool Black Serges, 45 inches
wide, note the widths, which will goat
23 Gents
as long a* they last today.
FIELD, SCHLICK & CO.,
....OONTINUEO....
Half- Price Under
wear.
A lo.t of Ladies' Three-Quart
ers Wool White Vests (no draw
ers to match), the best 75c gar
ments, for
39 Gents
each today. Just a penny more
than half-prioe. a
Ladies' Genuine "Munsing-" Three-
Quarters Wool Combination d»| m
Suits, all sizes. •M.iMl
Today Vl«t/W
A dollar box of Stockings for
75 cents.
Genuine "Onyx" Black Cotton
Stocking-.s, imported to sell for SI. OO,
only
75 Gents
a box contain ing 3 pairs. This is for
Saturday only.
Corset Aoout S3 dozen assorted
r\ Nig-ht Gowns, cambric
KOOm. ant i fi ve muslin, hubbard
and empire styles, trimmed with
dainty insertion and etnbroid- (J»| ci|\
cry, $1.50 and $1.75 kinds, «n[ # £7
10 dozen Short Underskirts np
with clusters of tucks and Qt)C
ruffle of lace or embroidery
Cambric and Muslin Chemises, 25
Cents.
Thompson's Glove Fitting- Corsets,
white, drab or black, $1.0 J.
Warner's Coraline Corsets, white,
drab or black, $1.00.
Z Z Corsets, the best in the world,
white or black, $3.00.
Domestics.
A case of White Domet Flannel, 28
inches wide, for 4 cents a yard.
Outing- Flannels in choice new pat
terns, 8 cents and 10 cents.
New Flannelettes for house gowns
and wrappers, only 10 cents.
At 2 O'Cloclc
Another furore in Kid Gloves
at 2 o'clock. We couldn't wait
on all the people last Saturday.
A large force of extra salespeople
will be on hand today.
Fine French Mousquetaire
Gloves, 8-buttonlenghs, worth
$13.50 a dozen to import and
$1.50 at retail, for
65 Gents
at 2 o'clock today, not before.
Colors are light brown, light
and dark tan, pearl, slate and
mode.
For Men.
Here's comfort for you at a
small cost:
Heavy double fleeced fancy Domet
Flannel Night Shirts, neat patterns,
55 inches long, pearl buttons, M
the usual 75c kinds. »1»1C
Today only ewv
Medium weight natural gray Merino
Socks; the regular 2"-cent kinds. To
day. 18 cents a P a "* or three pairs
for 50c.
The best One Opl'ar natural gray
and tan Wool Shirts and Drawers in
the Unioed States; fully as good as
any you can buy at $1.25 and $1.50.
FIELD^CHUCK & CO.
Fwcretsor* to F'e'rt FaMep & Co.
.■SifS^t HAVE YOU
&£" i!-\ EVER TALKED
4Qr£ji{sa MR. KURD
*«6* L*J Jr ABOUT A
Ttj&y'w^f WASHINGTON
jg^Plwt LIFE t'OLtuY?
Suppose yon drop him
wHfc&^' Jgl a line, telephone or
S^kit'^v^^* ca " °" mat
32 E - 4th s *m
St. Paul, Mi>x.
STATE OK MINNESOTA. COUNTY" OF
llauisey--District Court, Second Judicial
District.
"William H. Winslow, plaintiff, vs. Capital In
vestment Company, a corporation; Mary J.
Lamb, Edward R. GUman, Alexander Cath
cart. Prank M. Schwartz, Robert P.
Schwartz, Adolph P. Schwartz and Joseph
Schwartz, copartners as Schwartz Brothers;
Anton Nepil, M. Louise D. Kernstrora and
the Capital Investment Company, a corpor
ation, defendants.
Notice Is hereby gl/en that under and by
virtue cf a judgment and decree entered in
the above entitled action on the 26tb day
of August, 1836, in said Court, a copy of
which judgment and decree, duly certified
by the Clerk of said Court, has b«en deliv
ered to me with Instructions to enforce th»
■use, bow. therefore, as sheriff of said County
of Ramsey, on Monday, the 12th day of Octo
ber, A. O. 1896, at ten o'clock in the forenoon.
at the Cedsr Street main entrance to th«
County Court Houae and City Hall, in the City
of St. Paul, in said County, I will offer for
sale at public auction and sell to the highest
bidder for cash the premises described in
said judgment and decree, to wit: Lots
twelve (12), thirteen (13), fourteen (14), fif
teen (15), sixteen (16), seventeen (17), eighteen
(18), nineteen (19). twenty (20) and twenty
one (21), of William B. Merrlam's Rear
rangement, according to the recorded plat
thereof on file in the office of the Register of
Deeds for said County, to satisfy the sum of
thirty-four thousand and sixty-five and
50-100 ($34,065.50) dollars, with Interest from
the date of said Judgment, and fees and ex
penses.
Dated August 28th. lf-96.
CHARLES E. CHAPEL,.
Sheriff of Ramsey County, Minn.
John F. Fitzpatrick,
Plaintiff's Attorney, St. Paul, Hinn.
OR. NELSON
Cor. Washing on at«d Third Avc. S.
Minneapolis. Minn.
From thirty rears' experience In hospital
and special office practice is enabled to guar
! ancee radical and permanent cures without
I the use of caustic or mercury in chronic or
poisonous diseases of the blood, throat, nose,
skin, bladder, and kindred organs. Gravel
! end stricture cured without pain or cutting. .
: Acute or chronic urinary diseases cured Id
three to elgnt days ty a local remedy. Vic
tims of indiacretioa or excess, with cough,
indigestion, tired feeling, nervous, physical
and organic weakness, rendering marriage
unsafe oi unhappy, should call or write aa
they ar-» often treated for consumption dys
pepsia or liver complaint by inexperienced
men. who mistake the cause of the evil and
thus multiply both. S«parate rooms for
ladies. No nauseous drugs used. Consulta
tion free. Bonk and question Hst. 4 cents.
Hours, 10 to 12 m . t to 3 p. m. and 7 to 8 n.
m. Sunday. 2 to 3 r>. m.
OR. H. NELSON,
Minneapolis Lock Hospital, IS7 North Tenth
Street. Corner Weatern Avenue.
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