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I KNOW I V \ THAT \ | The Colorado | 1 Statesman 1 \ A \ , XT i Is Now t Prepared \ s To Do 2 * ■■ . ■ _ A \ All Kinds of j l Job Printing? \ l- \ X Commercial, i i x Fraternal. \ x Church, Book * X and X Stationery Jobs \ X a Specialty x -■ l X BALL AND CON- \ X \ X CERT \ PROGRAMS, X BILL AND LETTER % I HEADS, CALLING CARDS, \ WEDDING * CARDS. | ENVELOPES X and \ EVERYTHING | IN TjHE > l PRINTING LINE | TURNED OUT 1 T A !N 1 l NEATEST STYLE \ PROMPTLY I ON l i SHORT NOTICE, i ± 3 Y ~ T x . i i We have supplied X our oifice with job press and type of j t style and I our work will be on a par with the t Very Best j I ■ ■■ ■ | I Give Us a Trial j and • | We will Give You I Satisfaction j ■ PRICES AS REASONABLE AS \ THOSE OP ANY .'OB OFFICE i IN DENVER. J | | ] The Colorado 1 < f T i! Statesman 1 ' ' A t T | 1824 CURTIS S lEET \ i: ROOM 25. \ 4 GUGGENHEIM GIFT CORNERSTONE LAID FOR NEW SCHOOL OF MINES BUILDING. THE CEREMONIES AT GOLDEN Structure Is Gift of S mon Guggen heim of Denver —Cost Will Be SIOO,OO0 —To Be Used as Adminis tration Building. Denver. —A throng of guests num be ring many of the mo=t prt :.iinent cit izens of the state and mo=t of the lead- j , ing educators, attended the laying of the corner stone of the new adminis tration building at the School of Mines at Golden yesterday. The ceremonies were conducted by the M. Grand | Lodge, A. F. and A. M., and the time | honored ritual was most impressive. Early in the afternoon an informal reception was tendered the guests on the lawn of the president's house. In cluded in the list of distinguished vis itors were: Simon Guggenheim and wife, Governor and Mrs. Jesse F. Mc- Donald, Chief Justice Gabbert, Justice Maxwell, State Treasurer J. A. Hoim herg, Congressman R. W. Bonynge, President \V. F. Slocum of Colorado College, President J. H. Baker of the State University, Chancellor H. A. I Buchtel of Denver University, Bishop C. S. Olmsted, Franklin Guiterman j and wife, and many others of the lead ing citizens of Colorado. A procession was formed at the Ma : sonic hall, on Washington avenue, headed by the Second Regiment Band of Fort Logan. On arriving at the building site the members of the grand lodge and the speakers and invited guests took their 1 places on the platform, and an invo cation was prononunced by Grand Chaplain Z. X. Snyder. Then Grand Master Charles Painter, assisted by an the grand officers, performed the ancient and impressive ceremony of laying the stone. Governor McDonald was then intro duced by President Victor C. Alder son of the school. “Our mines give j the world a dollar in metal that repre i sents a dollar in the world of com ■ merce,” said the governor, and thus j does it come back. Intelligent effort accomplishes more than anything else, and such institutions as this prepare the young to make intelligent effort. The school of mines is recognized as a foremost institution, and the man who aids it is entitled to the thanks of all the people of the state. In behalf ' of the state I extend most hearty | thanks to Mr. Guggenheim and to ths board and officers of the school.’' A short address was made by Con gressman Robert W. Bonynge, who , made a happy reference to the generos ity of Mr. Guggenheim. The students then sang the follow ing topical song, which was greeted with cheers from all present: An “Owed’,' to Simon <;iiKK**nhrlm. (Words and music by George M. K iniball. > When our Rood .school was in a plight. Hard pressed lor cash to do things right. Who like a prince came to the front— A hundred thousand dollar stunt? CHORUS— It was Simon, Simon, Simon Guggen heim ; Follow in his footsteps and you'll get there e\'ry time. Watch Colorado S. M. grow. Because he's given us a show; You b«*t w<- know that lie's not slow, (Spoken; Who? Simon Guggenheim. Who put a smile on Proxy's face. And every Prof, upon the place? Who mak- • us all glad we are her* Saluting liiin with hearty cheer? Why it’s Simon (etc.) Who's got all kinds of mines and mills? Who brings bright gold from out the hills? And when our sheepskin’s in our hand Who'll see that we nice soft Jobs land? Mister Simon (etc.) Who was It cinched his good Intent To build tills useful monument? Whose advent did lie celebrate? Who really caused this uct so great? CHORUS— Little Simon, little Simon Guggenheim; Follow duddy's footsteps and you'll get there ev’ry time. He came to banish all our fears. And turned off barrels of trustees’ tears; We hope lie’ll live a thousand years— (Spoken) Who? Simon Guggenheim. Simon Guggenheim was then intro* ducecl by President Alderson. The donor of the building spoke as follows: *'l am indeed pleased to see ho many people here to-day, which shows the great interest taken in our School of Mines. “As most of you know, I came to this state a little over seventeen years ago and engaged in the mining and smelting business. This has occupied nearly half of my life us a citizen ol this state. "Fortunately, the nature of my busi ness has given me opportunities to appreciate what was most needed to develop che great mineral resource* of Colorado. 'Fills is the work which is being done by our School of Mines. "AH oil? state institutions appeal to me, for I appreciate the amount of good all of them are doing, but the School of Mines particularly so, as many of its graduates have worked out successful careers with the vari ous companies with which I have the honor to be connected. "When our boy was born ’ast Janu ary I felt like doing something more substantial for this state institution, so after a full investigation as to its requirements I decided to give acer tain fund for an administration build ing, with the feeling that I could not make a boner personal investment. "I sincerely believe that when m> son attains manhood ho will find tills instituting the most, important and in fluentJal of its kind in tills country. "1 wisli to say, in my opinion, the School of Mines has a most successful administration, and its officials, one and all. are rendering good and effl cient service. "In conclusion, ! wish to thank the members of the great Masonic order for their presence here, and I feel highly honored that they should assist in flu* laying of the cornerstone of the building which shall bear my name. "My best wishes are for the success of the school and for the prosperity of Its graduates." CONDENSED TELEGRAMS Plans are raid to be under way for 'he construction of a beet Bug; plant at Provo, Utah, to cost $500,00 The strike of the drivers ei oyed on United States mail wagons New York City resulted in the grai ig of their demands. Richard Clarkson, pension at for lowa and Nebraska, and for hirty years manager of the lowa Sta Reg ister, died October 3d. As the result of arbitration 6 un ion. carpenters in Boston and initj had their wages increased 28 r • ats a day on Monday, October 2d. Secretary Taft has undertake o de liver a speech in Ohio during ti pres ent campaign, at a time and j ce to be fixed by th** Republican sta com mittee later on. J. J. Hill, president of the ireat Northern railroad, has ordered Tt all operators on the system who ;sed ■o go out during the recent stri. shall have their salaries doubled. The decennial census Just co: >-ted .shows the population of Kansa a en rolled by the assessors in Mare 1905. ;o be 1,543,818, an increase of 9,084 over the population as shown the census in 1895. The publication of the October bu reau report showing the condition of cotton to be 71.2 per cent- again-’ 72.1 last month and 73.8 per cent, la year, was followed by a sensations ireak in the cotton market. The appraisement at over 51*1,000,- 000 of the estate of the late Adrian Ise ]in of New Rochelle, New York, has been filed in court. The apprai -ment showed $1,407,050 of real esta and $14,925,906 of personal property A Moscow dispatch says that Lieu tenant General Stoessel, who com manded the Russian forces at Port Arthur, Is suffering from a stroke of paralysis which affects his entire left side. The general’s recovery is hoped for. Passenger fares in upper Michigan have been voluntarily reduced by the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul road, the reduction being from 4 cents a mile to 3 cents. Similar action on the part on the Chicago & Northwestern was recently announced. At Magnolia, Missouri, Bessie Per kins, a while woman, has been sen tenced to ten years in the penitentiary for marrying and living with a negro. . Judge Wilkinson, in passing sentence, said he regretted that he could make the punishment no heavier. Mr. De Thai, secretary of tlm Rus i sian embassy at Washington, has been temporarily transferred to Mexico as i charge d’affaires of the Russian lega | tion there. Prince Kudaeheff, who was with Baron Rosen at Tokio, has been | attached to the Washington embassy. The figures show that 90,772 immi grants landed at Ellis Island last month as against 82,708 in September, 1904. The last month has, according to Commissioner Watchorn, been the heaviest, immigration September in the history of the immigration bureau. Orders for 100,000 tons of shipping have been planed with ClydeWtiujlders during the past month, while 44,000 tons of new ships were launched dur ing the same period. This boom is due to the expectation of a grea’ increase in the far eastern trade, now that the war is over. The North American Commercial Company, lessee of sealing rights off the Pribyloff Islands, shipped 14,368 fur sealskins during the season of 1905, against 13,128 shipped in 19<>4,< accord ing to figures made public unlay toy W I. Lembky, agent in charge of seal fisheries of Alaska. The so-called Great Beilin Street Railway Company, owner or most of | the surface lines in the city of Berlin, has decided to increase its capital by '515,000,000 and construct underground lines under Potsdamer, Leipsiger and •Unter den Linden streets, provided, as seems probable, that a ninety ear con cession can be obtained. The New York State Department ot Labor calls attention to a marked im-, provement in trade, which *egan in the middle of 1904 and has continued almost uninterruptedly. The! depart ment says that now there re rela tively fewer idle wage earn* : in New York than there were even 1902, the most, prosperous year of the -cade. The report of Francis A. budge, the paymaster general of the a , y, points , -out that the enlisted men have now • every chance to put away i oney for their own savings by the * osit sys « tent, which guarantees tin absolute safety. During the year tl year the amount deposited by the mm was sl. , 531,020, making the total sum int since . tlie establishment of the m <»m, $26,- I ; 294,326. I Mail advices from the Hi sth Seas ! include a disastrous typhoon and tidal wave In the Marshall grouj causing the-loss of 120 lives. A w .vsi nearly > .six feet high swept the islat Is of Ja » luit. The settlement Is on in island ■ about a mile long and when he Euro i peans are gathered is abou; iOO yards wide. The top story of th«- hotel, in > which the foreigners lived, as blown f off and several had narrow escapes ■ from falling debris. By direction of the President the State and Navy Department have be , jgun the preparation of plans or recep tion in this country of Priim Louis of ißattenburg. The English squadron , will arrive at Annapolis November Ist. remaining then* until iiie 7th or J .Btli, when it will sail for New York, arriving there the 9th. and remaining in New York until November 17th, i when the squadron will s;ii! for Gib raltar, where it is to be November (26th. , At Toronto the action of \\\ Barlow against the supreme council of the Royal Arcanum to restrain the order » from increasing its rales. Justice I Street declared that the defendants were within their rights in making the changes and therefore their action is binding on the plaintiffs. > A Manila dispatch says that the es r t limited loss in the hemp growing dis I Diets from the ravages of the recent t typhoon is $5.0(10,000 in gold. The . hemp in warehouses ready for ship ment is also a total loss. The plant a , tions are Impaired to such an extent f that it will take a year to get them in condition again. pf NEW m l L FALL k&\ IpyL SHOFS Just Arrived Seventy-five styles, ranging in price from $2.50 a pair to $6.00. New lasts —new patterns in button and lace. We wish you to call and see OUR NEW TAILOR-MADE SHOES as per cuts in corner of thi- adver tisement. Made in patent kid. gun metal, calf and vici kid —at $3.50 pair—FULLY GUARANTEED and perfect fitting. Our Children’-* Department was never so complete. Prices from $l.OO to $2.00 pair The Little Gent’s, Boys’ and Youth's Shoes are beauties —reproductions of men’s stylish and up-to-date goods— all the new leathers, at 9to 13, $1.50 pair—l3*£ to 2. $2.00 pair—2 l ,- to 5. $2.25 pair. These are the kind that’s hard to wear out and are very stylish and mannish. YES. WE CARRY OTHER LINES BEDSIDES SHOES tfonlrry. IT mbrrl- ncnilll nn/IC sixteenth street Inndkcrdiir f». \rt ■ CKInl UKvai opposite post-omce iivir'Eoo.vr The MarKet Co. 1633-35-37-39 Arapahoe Street. FIRST-CLASS Fresh and Cured Meats 11 j—Z— —mi—i—i— Staple and Fancy Groceries Fruits and Vegetables, Fish and Oysters, Poultry and Game in Season. J. P. Knopf, Manager. Phones 190 189. 1633-39 Arapahoe St. Denver, Colorado FOR THE BEST DRUGS GO TO FRANK P. MILLER, i Druggist and Pharmacist, Ice Cream and Soda Water. 864 i Welton St., cor. Washington Ave. Denver, Golo. The Inter-Ocean Investment and Brokerage <2L And Collateral Bank, 1436 Curtis Street Loans negotiated, available securties handled, cash advances made aa all kinds of collateral. Keal Estate Loans a special feature. Business Strictly Confidential - 4 Dear Sin The cuffs and standing collars L. this laundry are polished on the edges. fflardly necessary *i tell you bow cmriert* able they will fe:‘ Tell Your Friend. TUB Superior Hand Laundry, Telepbon. 3133. 1741-43 Lawrenc Street. J. W. CASEY, Prop, DEN Veil. CO LX i Bargains! Bargains!! Going out of the Dry Goods .Business. Carry Home Made goods of all kinds. Will sell 2707 WELTON ST. Cali Early and get Bargains. Jennie Tindell. p - w - grqmm, ~ Manufacturcr and Dealer in W Trunks, Valises Etc Sample Cases Made to Order. GREAT LEADER Fifty or more suit cases slightly damaged at your own price. Salesroom 935 16th St. Branch 632 15th St Temple Court Bid Phone 1922. Denver, Cola :®i*' hirst Parlors J. L. PENNINGTON, Prop. Fine Wines, Liquors & Cigars TELEPHONE 816 MAIN. ! 1745 Curtis St. Denver, Colo» W. J. ADDffi, Dealer in Choice old California wines and brandies from the Hermitage Vineyard. bottled beer, Kentucky whisky, cigars and tobacco. 223 16th street. Telephone 2677. THIS POMADE II Uk3LILIC UNEXCELLED FOR STRAIGHTENING, GROWING, DRESSING AND BEAUTIFYING THE HAIR. ALSOTHE FACE BLEACH. If this Hair Tonic and Face Bleach docs not do as said your money will be refunded* ONLY AGENT OF COLORADO MRS. H. W. COX, 2836 STOUT ST. Call and See Agent for Instructions* PHONE OLIVE 1654. Denver, - - Colorado* MANUFACTURED ONLY BY The Vend Company 3 I 32 State Street. Chicago. lIL Accept no substitute. Price 50 Cts THE THOS. HOLLAND Bar and Cafe Co* ismp'a Beer on Draught. Bass' Ale on Draught. Maryland Club Whiskey Guaranteed over 14 years oUL CAFE OPEN ALL NIGHT 1744 Curtis St. Kent to Curtis Theates. I. N. ROGERS. C A. ROGERS. I. N. Rogers & Son, UNDERTAKERS & EMBALMERS 1531 Champa St. Denver, Colo. THE Ward Auction CO 1728-30 Arapahoe St. Denver, - - Colorado. Private Residence Sales a Specialty Regular Sales Mondays, Wednes days and Saturdays. TELEPHONE 1675. Furniture and bankrupt Stockß bought for cash or sold on com mission. Dennis Gibbons Coor’s Celebrated Golden Beer On Draught. _ AAI W. Colfax At. Denver, Colo.