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Governor HEX. tiKO. L. BECKER
Lieutenant Governor..".. JOltl* LIDWIG
Secy of State. ..(HABLES 3. HAIJiKS
Treasurer.. .CHAllL.KS A. LAJIBEBT
Auditor: ABOIPH BIKKMANN
Ally «en. .LO(iA> BHAOKKMKIDGK
Supreme Court Clerk.THOS. C. KURTZ
Justices of the Suurerae Court-
On!!.! Justice >ii.'.t.UAVK SMITH
lieu ne pi v.
Associate Justice JOHN \V. WILLIS
Congressman K. J. DABBAOII
Clerk of Courts Wit A. VAN SLVKE
bueriff ]. .ANToX MIKSJ'.N
Auditor M. P. KAIX
Treasurer .JOHN S. (iRODE
Attorney .PIKKCE BUTLER
Register of Deeds WILLIAM KOCH
Abstract Clerk... JAMES A. l\ DOWLAH
Jtdge olFrobate .... JOHN 15. UUVIEK
Coroner DR. K. H. WIIITCOMB
Surveyor DAVID L,. CLKTICiS
district Judge. 11ASCAI K. II KILL.
District Judge WM. I-Olis KKLLY
County Sup'lof schools. JOHN A. 11OUAN
CHARLES I.AI Kit. C. I.M'CARTHT
PAI I. A.I.AVAI.LhK. J. .J. HAGEKI'Y
Fir»l Country District... .C. F. M'CAKKON
Second Country District. ..DAVID IIAN'N A
Tviuty-tivth District JOHN H.IVES
Twenty-seventh Disiriut...C. I. WARREN
Twenty-eighth District 3I.DOKAN
Second Ward ...P. H. KKI.I.Y
Third. \TarJ.i:u«AKU J. SCHOKMKIER
Fourth Ward WITT K. COfIIKAX
Fifth Ward. ..Gl-.OKGE T. liEDiNGTON
Sixth Ward W3I. It. HAWTHORNE
Seventh Ward S. E. HALL
Eighth Ward GKOitGE CKRLACH
T>intu Ward CUAKLKS JKBSRANG
Tenth ana Eleventh wards and outside
towns WILLIAM 1!. CO- DEN
The ll p.i I old t hitfh school football
team defeat* d the Manual training team
yesterday, 4 to 0.
United States District Attorney
Stringer anil Frank Donabower, chief
clerk in the United Stales marshal's
office, left last nialit for the national
capital on a business trip.
E. I), ami Grant D. Spicer leave this
morning for a f«ur weeks' hunting trip
in Northern Minnesota. They expect
to s -ml their friends some venison in a
Tomorrow evening on the Bethel boat,
foot of Sibley street, liev. 1). MotKan
will commence* a series of sermons on
the life of Joseph. Each discourse will
be fully illustiated by a liiid collection
of steleoiitieon views. y'-lz.',
A girl with some lunss and no experi
ence, in lite lias made her appearance at
the home of ilr. anil Mrs. Joint E.UeuiD
sey, 325 Bautil street. Mr. petnpst-y
way be found at his job printing office
in the (ilube building, likewise the
PonHinc Siace we beiran the manufoct-
UCIIuICO orlng of Candies we have aimed
I sn/iiQC at 8 s '- '" (I . v lettering «r.d better-
I Clli.li; me ut such goods, with the re-
Pin-i'ao suitor enjoying the larpesl re-
U 1 1 ..150 tail Candy undo in the West.
PnnrjSnn With a view to getting a closer
UuiiUiuO grip on the Fancy Candy trade,
TaiHicc '' ye have taken into our service
CGillilCO Mr. (i H. Rotting (for ninny
PJiriiQC years St. Paul's lending Fancy
ICillUluO Confectioner), and under that
pentleman's manngemetiC we have manu
factured and will have on sale today aud
thereafter, one hundred varieties of fancy
< ::!!<li<«, elegantly boxed, and equal in
every respect to the choicest product of the
leading confectioners of Boston, Sew York
While these Fancy Candies are absolutely
us good as raonoy. -kill and (he very best
materials can be made to produce, the prices
for them will range from GO to 75c per lb.,
although goi ds c.f idoniicnl quality Bell
readily elsewhere at SI ocr lb.
Under cur own brand of "Exquisite." Mr.
Nutiiuz will be present to receive and
promptly (ill orders for Fancy Candies, plain
or in colors, that are appropriate for "even
ing teas." dinners, parties, etc. We guar
antee to supply— at a lower price—
thing lathe line of strictly Fancy Candies
thai can be supplied by the most pretentious
confectioner in the I.'iiiied States.
Per dozen for Fresh Eggs.
Per bushel for good Potatoes. We hare at
higher prices some of the finest Potatoes In
Per pound for good new evaporated Cali- i
forma Egg Plums.
Per can for good fresh Oysters.
Each for fresu-baked Mince Pies, for Satur
Per can for good Sugar Corn.
' Per pound for newly dressed Fowls, forSat
Per pound for newly dressed Spring Chick
Per pound for Boneless Rolled Roasts of
Per pound for Shoulder Roasts ot Beef,
Per pound for choice new Evaporated Hue
Per barre'. for good Missouri Apples, assort
16 TO 18 CENTS
Per pound tor Choice Dairy Butter.
20 TO 23 CENTS
For fine Table Butter.
Per pound for One Cr-amery Butter.
Per pound for newly dressed Geese.
10 TO 1234 CENTS
Per pound for newly.dressed Turkeys.
Yerxa Bros. & Co.
C-sventh and Seder.
Do : li|iiilll|iplitipl
CHAPEL'S BIG BILLS.
Sends His Wife and Son With
Insane Persons to Roch
AND CHARGES DEPUTY FEES.
He Charges Fees More Than
Double Those of His Pred
FOR DOING THE SAME WORK.
Rousing- Democratic Meeting
in the Eighth—General
While there are a great many who
condemn bherilf Chapel for his course
in lobbying a bill through the legisla
ture that very largely euhanced the
revenues of his office, there are many
more who condemn in the strongest
terms liis unlawful methods in securing
from the treasury moneys in large
amounts to which he is not entitled by
law, and thus very largely swelling tlie
income of by far the most remunera
tive office in the county or city. There
area multitude of his own party who
should not vote for a man who annually
secures thousands of dollars from the
taxpayers on lalse bills and false affi
davits. Ihs system of charging double
for bailiffs has beeu condemned. It is
setting to be generally known that for
the taking of insane people to the
asylum hu charges the county large
sums of money that he does not pay
out. He is allowed by law S3 a
person and moo«y that he necessarily
pays out for that purpose; but his bills,
sworn to by him in person, show that
his charges are far in excess of what
ought to be or was in fact paid out. The
records show that in one case where a
man was taken to the asylum by
another in ISS'J the charge was less than
$15, but the charges of Sheriff Chapel
on two occasions for taking the same
man thete were 824.40 for each time
He uniformly charges £2-1.40 or 5K7.50
for taking persons to the Rochester
asjlum. Often two or three are taken
at the same time, and the bills are pad
ded in each case. In some instances
Mrs. Chapel or her son went as an at
tendant, aud the sheriff charged up fees
the same as if any other deputy went.
In some cases he sent the matron of the
jail, who is paid her salary by the
county, and he charges up wages and
more than legitimate expenses for her.
As an instance. Mrs. Chapel and one
deputy took three persons to Rochester.
The sheriffs bills, to which he made
affidavit, show that he claimed to have
paid to and for them eleven railroad
fares, or eight fares for the deputy and
Mrs. Chapel; that the hotel bill for
these two was $10, and that the serv
ices of the attendants, including a
fee of *:> for each of tlie three
patients, paid out amounted to $30;
that the carriage hire was *S, ami that
meals for the three patients cost the
modest sum of 31. 00. 2N T o one will be
lieve that he pma out these sums, or
that he pays out the sums he makes
affidavits to In Individual cases. When
asked about it, he admitted to a Globe
reDorti r that the law does not authorize
such charges. In another case his sou
aud a deputy took three persons to the
asylum, and there weie corresponding
charges made. It has often been the
case that iwo persons were taken to the
asylum by one deputy, and the bills,
too hitch in individual cases, have been
doubled. When threa persons were
taken by two persons they have been
trebled. There are about Kju persons
taken to the asylum in a year, and it is
evident that during his administration
Sheriff Chapel has secured thousands of
dollars from the taxpayers to which he
has no right or warrant of law. When
his attention was called to the matter
he made no effort to correct the abuse
by paying back into the treasury the
large sums he had unlawfully secured.
He kept two ot his sons on Im force of
deputies until the appioach of the cam
paign indicated it would be wise to
leave them off until after election.
These are some of the reasons why the
taxpayers want the sheriff's office swept
out, and an effort made to recover so me
of the money collected on false bills.
Yet to be discovered— the woman who
was disappointed in cookiug with Dr.
Price's Baking Powder.
EIGHTH WARD IN GIjORY.
One or the Best Meetings of the
Campaign Held There.
There is no ward in the city so aroused
in the interests of good government and
in saving tlie credit of the county by
electing ihe whole Democia-Ue ticket as
the loyal Eighth ward. They held a
grand meeting last night at the corner
of Anindei and Lafond streets. The
hundreds of citizens that turned out
filled every foot of space of the com
modious hall, aud many of those who
could not find standing room within
stood in the hallway, the door and down
the stairway leading to the street.
Many others waited on the outjide iv
the hope of an opportunity to partici
pate in the enthusiastic meeting.
The meeting lasted until after 11
o'clock, and was a stirring one from be
ginning to end. William Foelsen pre
sided, and was happy la his -short
speeches of introduction, and his face
beamed with pleasurable excitement
over the grand rally and its success.
The mandolin quartette helped to put
the audience In good humor for the
speeches. The ward has never had a
meeting productive of better feeling
Thomas J. McDermott, chairman of
the slate central committee, delivered
an excellent speech, in which he cheered
the audience up with the statemeut
that thfl Republicans are discouraged
over the situation in the state and are
scared at the prospect of defeat. He
made an earnest plea for true Democ
racy,and exhorted the audience to work
loyally and honestly to defeat Knute
Nelson and his asiociates on the state
F. if. Wilde entertained the audience,
with a fin* speech. Ho could uot see
why working people should cut . off
their own privileges and obstruct the
"securing of their own riehts by return
ing Republicans to office; they should
support a party that is riehtlu principle
and has an excellent ticket such as the
Democratic party lias this year. ' " ; " ' '£'.':
. . IticCafferty Introduced. .r..5 v ;
Judtf c McCafferty was ci yen a flatter
ing iutiudusliou by Chairman Foel*ea,
.^ THE FAINT PAUL bATLIT' SATURDAY MORS^^CTOBiR 27, JSO4 }
an.l w»s civen a hearty reception of
cheers and handclappine. His speech
rang with rounded periods of praise for
Democrats and philippics against the
Uepublican party that were punctuated
by hearty applause from the audience.
Judge McCafferty spoke of the high
character of the state ticket, and dwelt
at some length upon the abuse by the
Republican press of Judge Willis, who.
he declared, would be elected by 40,000
plurality. He declared thai Knute Nel
son is dead politically, and there
is no doubt that the contest
ia now between Becker and Owen,
The couuty ticket received earnest
praise from Judge MeCafferty, and the
applause indicated that there is a
united sentiment among the Eighth
ward Democrat* in favor of a straight
lii'iiet. The contrast between the can
didate* for the senate, Mr. Warren and
Mr. Ozmiuii, was made with telling
force, showing up the superior qualities
of Cary 1. Warren. There was no re
sponse to the question as to whether
ihi're was a man in the audience who
would vote- against Cary I. Warren for
the senate, or George Uerlach for the
house. During his speech Judge Mc-
Citfft-rty asked the audience to give
three cheers for Anton Miesen, aad
they w. re given with ringing effect aud
Judge Frank Ford was glad of an
opportunity to renew his pledije of
fealty to party and to ask tlio people to
oe true to the party that make! common
cause against the parly that has not the
the interest ot common people at heart.
Pierce Butler had appeared in the
ball uurinst the course of the evening
and was sjteeted with applause. Wlinn
an opportunity was given to hear
another sneaker the audience would
hear no other until Mr. Butler should
speak, and upon his arising in response
to calls the audience arose and cheered
htm. Close attention was Riven to his
forcible speech, ami hearty applause
erected him at frequent intervals. His
speech was directed principally to
general party tenets and Drinciples.
Gen. JEL W. Johnson was itiven a
hearty reception when he was intro
duced, aud carried the audience with
bin in a
Humorous and Excellent Speech.
His illustrations drew out rounds of
laughter and hand clappings. He said
it was a bleeding shame to think of
aaain electing a Republican sheriff
when the Democrats hiive from 1,500 to
2,500 majority in the county. He spoke
of knowing Mr. Van Slykn as a faithful
and L r (ii)d soldier. (Jen. Johnson took a
vote of the house and all arose to signify
thiit they would vote the straight Dem
John E, Hearn was next given an op
portuuity to make a speech, and was
given a careful hearing in a review of
the merits of the ticket, and to niil
some misrepresentations of the opposi
M. F. Kain was eiven a hearty recPD
tion when announced as a speaker. His
remarks were confined to an exhorta
tion to vote the full Darty ticket and to
statements of the encouraging outlook,
lie closed with the parting advice not
to foriret his friend Anton Miesen.
William A. Van rilyke arrived at the
hall while another was speaking, aud
was given three hearty cheers and a
"liirer" immediately. He followed Mr.
Kain in a short but earnest speech.
Lary L Warren was called upon for a
speech, and the same enthusiasm that
characterized the protracted meeting
broke out anew. Mr. Warren made a
sensible speech that was heard with
manifestations of approval, and showed
tbat he is a very lit man to be state sen
George Uerlach was introduced as
our George, and he was cheered lustily
on takinu rostrum. He responded with
a speech that was made up of points on
the merits of tha ticket. After speak
ing in English he announced in German
that he would, later in the campaign,
speak to the people of that nationality
in their native tongue.
Jerry Hagerty, candidate for county
commissioner, and Jumes A. F. Dow
lan, the candidate for abstract clerk,
made short mll:s.
Henry F. Wessell and Frank A.
Muruowski followed, and Thomas P.
Martin closed the meeting with a rous
ing speech. The hall was still packed
and the audience seemed to still want
Prof. W. T. Wenzell, the well-known
chemist of San Francisco, writes: "I
consider Dr. Price's Baking Powder to
be pure and wholesome, aud in every
way a superior article."
ItOL'SKU IN HOMETOWN.
Democrats Out There Mean
The Democrats of Kosetown held an
excellent meeting last night in the es
pecial interest of Devau, Burden and
McCarron. The occasion was presided
over by A. P. Hendrickson, who made .
an interesting opening speech compli
menting the different candidates. C.
W. Ney made the first address of the
evening, dealing with the general is
sues of the campaign. He was heartily
Joseph Bergfeld, of St. Paul, spoke
next and save great satisfaction by his
sound sense aud general knowledge of
the situation. He spoke in glowing
terms of Democratic precepts.
Capt. M. J. O'Connor proved that the
present Democratic ticket is one of the
best ever nominated by any party in the
county, every man on it having a clean
record. Michael Dorau was mentioned
in a special manner as being a man
whose services in the state senate
would be of immense value to this city
and county, and his great experience as
a legislator, his unquestioned integrity
and large acquaintance would be inval
uable. William H. Borden was spoken
of as a prince of good fellow?, and
Charles McCarron as the watch dog of
the county treasury. Every man on the
ticket received due praise, and no more
than he was entitled to. The .Republi
can line was assailed with hot shot that
rattled among the dry bones from A to
Z of the G. O. P.
William H. Borden, candidate for the
legislature, and C. F. McCarron, candi
date for county commissioner, were
well received, but did not apeak long.
Celebrated "Plymouth" $3 Pants
And suits. Imitated by many, equaled
by none. New fall styles now ready.
AT GLADSTONE *•
Many Speakers and Many Candi
dates Make a Merry Krenint;.
It was a glorious gathering at Glad
stone last evening, and It is needless to
say that It was a Democratic gathering.
The North St. Paul drum corps came
over, and enlivened things around the
hall before the meeting was called to
order, and also welcomed th« candidates
and speakers as they arrived. There
were plenty of speaker?, and good ones
at that, and tbere were plenty of candi
dates, too, to make things merry.
The meeting was opened by the Intro
duction of the candidates, as they de
sired to get back to the city and attend
some other laree meetings. Sheriff
Miesen was the first on* called on, and
asked that all present be careful In vot
ing this fall and see that Democrat wat
opposite every name for which they
voted. He said he was not here to make
a spaces, but to solicit their votes both
for himself and bis associates on th«
ticket. *• .
William Koch, the candidate for regis
ter Of deeds, was then called 00, aim
said that for political meetings the
country could lay out IU« city two to
one. For three nights he had been at"
tending country meetings, aud from all
he :ould see the country would come
pretty near giving aa big a majority as
John S. Grode. candidate for county
treasurer, made a live-minute speech,
and said that he knew many faces in
the audience which he had seen at the
treasurer's window for the past live
years while he war a deputy in that
otllce, and that if elected he would al
ways be found iv the same place, even
thoueh the hour was late, attending to
the wants of the people.
David HaniKi. tlie fairest and ablest
county commissioner that ever served
on the board, was then called, and made
a neat little talk as to what he had done
and what he proposed to do for the dis
trict If elected.
The programme of regular speakers
was thi-n opened by Judge A. y. Hall,
who mudu a brilliant effort on the tariff
and closed with one of the most clear
and concise, and, by the way, very ef
fective explanations on the income' tax
that has yet beeu made. It took well
with the audience, and created quite an
Frank Battley made a rousing speech
on the entire ticket, and tore up Can
didate Sullivan's record in the common
council and during the late strike in a
manner that showed a vivid contrast to
the clean record presented for Auditor
Matt Bantz was the next speaker
called and gave an entertaining tnlk for
over half an hour, and from the recep
tion given his speech it can be said that
Mr. Bantz is rapidly gaining a reputa
tion as a brilliant orator.
Dr. A. J. Stone then took the floor
and brietiy.concisely and eloquently re
viewed the county ticket. He took up
every name, and when he got through
it is doubtful if any voter iv Gladstone
remained ignorant of who the candi
dates are, and their excellent quaiQca
Daniel W. Lawler. the greatest fa
vorita that took a political plat
form or ever addressed a political au
dience in the slate of Minnesota, closed
the evening in a perfect halo of glory
and eloquence. From the national
issues to the state ticket and thence to
the county ticket in ii minutest detail,
he spoke, and when he was ready to
close the audience, like Oliver Twist,
wanted more of the same. It can be
said without fear of contradiction that
if it is known that Dan Lawier la to
close any political meeting not a soul
will stir from the hail till the last word
has fallen from his lips.
The citizens of Gladstone, fairly out
did themselves l<<st iiisht, and there
never has been a more successful meet
ing at that place, aud it is questionable
if there was ever a bister crcwd.
No one knows just how good Dr.
Price's Cream Baking Powder is until
they try it and compare the splendid
work it does with that of other Uiuaa.
DR. BUCKI.KY INSTRUCTS.
He Gives Vainnble Pointers to
Citizens ol the First Ward.
The Polish meeting in the First ward
last evening, under the direct super
vision of Dr. Buckley, was a magnifi
cent success, aud the Polish people of
that district listened to one of the best
Polish orators iv the entire Northwest,
and one who can enthuse an audience
to a greater extent than any speaker in
the foreign tongue who is now before
the people. He spoke for over
au hour, and it can safely
be said that what he told his
audience went right to their hearts from
the reception he was given at the close
ot every sentence. Frank Mqleiiski, the
orator mentioned, can be said to be a
torcible speaker, and even those who
are nut acquainted with the tongue he
spoke can tell it from his delivery.
After his speech Candidates BMieseu,
William Koch and John S. Grode were
all called on for a few remarks, and
each one of the speakers addressed
them in the German tongue, which is
understood by all Polish people.
After the candidates had finished Dr.
Buckley gave considerable valuable in
struction as to registration and voting,
and said that he wouid furnish sample
ballots in a few days. He laid partic
ular stress on the point of registration,
and then clearly explained to all present
not to make "a mistake and vote i or
those candidates on the ticket who had
the word independent opposite their
names, lie showed the loss of votes
two years ago, and said that he would
again call attention to the same matter
at the next meeting.
The next meeting Iv this ward will
take place this evening at Payne avenue,
aud another meeting of the Polish peo
ple will be held in the same hall next
Democratic Meetings Tonight.
First Ward— Fiudlan's Ha 11,942 Payne
Avenue— ll. F. Wessell, S. J. Donnelly.
Fifth Ward — Banner Club. West
Seventh and Ramsey— O. E. Holman,
Frank Battley, T. R. Kane. F. F.Wlide.
Fifth Ward— Fairfield aud Robertson
—Frank Ford, O. B. Ovitt.
Seven Corners Democratic Club— Dr.
A. J. Stone, J. J. McCafferty. J. H.
Ives, C. W. Ney, Bon. C. D. O'Brien,
Hon. D. W. Lawler, Pierce Butler.
Second Ward— Schorn's hall, Third
and Maria; C. D. O'Brien, Malt Bantz,
A. S. Hall.
Eighth Ward— Como and Western; J.
C. Kcrker. J. E. Stryker.
Eleventh Ward— Woodruff's hall; T.
D. O'Brien, L. J. Dobner, Capt. Ji. J.
Great bare ains in Silverware at Wel
let's auction. 23 East Seventh street,
bales every afternoon aud evening.
Benjamin D. Williams. White Earth,
United States Chippewa commissioner,
was a Merchants' guest yesterday.
Miss Rice, principal, and Misses
Graves and Zimmerman, assistants in
the lioone, !0., high school, accompanied
by the superintendent of schools at that
place, spent the day visiting schools in
the city yesterday.
Gold Watches, Clocks, Opera Glasses.'
Silverware, Gold - and Oold-plated <
Jewelry at auction. A. S. Weller, 23
East Seventh street. ,
Mrs. O. 8. Blrge
I Was Thrown
Vromahoriel9yeareago; sprained my an
kle and have had an ulcer there most of the
time since. Six mouths ago I commenced
taking Hood's Swrsapanlla. and now the
ulcer has entirely healed. I have laid away
my crutches and am doing my own work,
thanks to Hood* Barsapatilla. I gladly re*
ommend It to all whe need a Mood medi
cine. Has. c. 8. Bibo«. Chauneey, Ohio. .
Hood's Pllla are prompt and efficient, ■
rat easy ib auiiuo. bold bf ail drugiista, 25c.
; '. Every department in the
house is making a special
effort for a big day's busi
ness today. Every depart
ment is offering values that
can't be touched in any oth
' M: - ..'
:^ Twenty strictly all-wool
Beaver Jackets, 40 inches
long, trimmed with Electric
Seal, . «
T r $9.00
.; A new line of Chinchilla
Coats, 43 inches long, guar
anteed pure wool, very high
storm collar, half-satin-lined,
for $18.50; real value,
Your choice of three dif
ferent styles of Golf and
Dudley Capes, • made of
Chinchillas, English Meltons
or double-faced Tweeds, in
correct and fashionable
lengths, for $8.50 today;
regular prices. $11.00 and
Si 2. 50.
New styles in Children's
Gretchens at very moderate
KID GLOVE SALE.
A broken assortment of
Real French Glace and
Suede Gloves, plain and
embroidered backs, in tan,
gray, brown, blue and red
shades and black, will be
closed out at
a pair today; lowest former
prices, $1.50 and $1.75.
These are the sizes:
In Colors— s^, s^, 6,
6&. 7. 7%.
In Black— 5%, 5^,6 and
Price today, $1.05 a pair;
a saving of 45 or 70 cents
on each pair.
There will be some live
ly Dress Goods selling, too.
40 pieces purest wool
Suitings, 38 inches wide,
25 Cents a yard.
20 pieces pure wool
Scotch Plaids, 38 inches
wide, 39 cents a yard.
Only a short time ago this
class of goods was selling
at 65 and 75 cents.
A good line of all-wool
Suitings, 40 inches wide, at
50 cents a yard. Place
them beside some imported
fabrics at $1.00 and they'll
not suffer by comparison.
25 pieces new extra heavy
Rustle Taffeta Silks, stripes
a yard today; regular price,
$1.25. No two styles alike.
Special sale of Children's
and Misses' Muslin Draw
ers, with patented facings at
sides, finished with hem and
cluster of tucks:
Sizes 2, 3, 4, and 5, only
Sizes 6 to 12, 25 cents.
Fast Black Sateen Cor
Corsets, white or drab,
Z. Z. Corsets are the very
best; white or black, $3.00.
Equipoise Waists, $2.25
About 300 quires Crane's
•arid Hurd's High Grade
and newest tints, in broken
a quire. Envelopes to match,
12 y* cents.
This is a great deal less
than half-price in many in
stances; original prices were
1 8 to 30 cents.
Solid Silver Thimbles, full
coin standard, ladies', misses'
and children's sizes, 10
FIELD, MAHLER & CO.
Cents each today.
Best English Toilet Pin
Books, 528 pins in each
book, in assorted sizes, 6
Cents today; regular price,
Another lot of Scrub
Cloths, 5 Cents each.
- Silkalines (in drapery de
partment), 9 cents a yard.
Oak Screen Frames, 3-fold,
Japanese Screens, 4-fold,
Whether you want Sheets
or Pillow Cases, Blankets or
Comfortables, we think you
can save money here.
Our Comfortables are the
handsomest you ever saw.
They're made under our
own supervision, filled with
clean cotton and covered
with handsome Challis, Pon
gee and Silkaline. Prices,
$1.50, $2.00, $2.25.
Two specials which take
the rough edge off the cold
wave which is said to be
. Ladies' fine Richelieu
Ribbed Merino Vests, made
in Switzerland. White or
natural gray; high neck,
today only; real value, $1.25.
Ladies' heavy black -wool
Seamless Hose, ribbed tops,
17 Cents a pair today, or
six pairs for $1.00; regular
Quaker City Laundered
each, or $4.00 per half
dozen. They're first-class
in every respect — better
than most shirts that sell for
with handsome colored
bosoms and cuffs,
each. The same shirts when
laundered sell for $1.00.
Finest hauU-mnde Chocolates, per pound,
Oysters, per caD,
Finest Pink Salmon Steak, per can,
Best Bread, per loaf,
10 pounds Jersey Sweet Potatoes,
Best Apples, per bushel,
Best Potatoes, per bushel,
Egg Plants, each,
Fine Cranberries, per quart,
Fine Java and Mocha Coffee, per lb.,
Our Club House Java and Mocha, per lb.,
Fine Dairy Butter, per lb.,
Fancy Dairy Butter, per lb.,
Wagner's Best Pateut Flour, per 6ack
Beet XXXX Patent Flour,
$2.00 Per 100 Lbs.
180 EastSevsnth sf. f St. Paul Mini
Speedily cures all i nvme, nervous, chronlo
and blood and skin disenr.es of both sexes
without the use of mercury or hindrance
f rom busiuess. NO Ol! ME, (VO PAY. Pri
vate diseases, and all old, lingering rates
where tbe blood bas become polsoued. eaus-
Ide ulcers, blotches, sore throat and mouth,
pains in the head ttud bones, aud all diseases
of the kidneys and bladder are cured for
life. Men of all ages who are suffering from
the result of youthful indiscretion or ex
cesses of mature years, producing nervous
ness, Indigestion, constipation, loss of mem
ory, etc., are thoroughly and permanently
Dr. Feller, who has had many years of ex
perience in thin specialty. Is a graduate from
one of the leading medical colleges or the
country. He has never failed in curing any
cases that he ims undertaken. Cases ami
correspondence sacredly confidential Cal
or write for list of qnestl&us. Medicine sent
by mail aud express everywhere free from
risk and exposure.
WANTED-A few persons In «nch place to do
writing. Bend (tamp lor Vat »g. book »l par
duara . J.-V «c«uury.U-W W it. M. Y. Oitjr
Special Sale to Commence Today
Thousands of dollars' worth of MEN'S FINE TROU
SERS, consisting of all the laest patterns and fabrics,
such as Biua, Black, Fancy Stripes, Pin Checks, Brown,
Gray and Black Mixtures in Cassimeres, Cheviots, Tri
cots, Worstsds and Tweeds, including a complete line
of "Stouts," "Slims" and "Extra Sizes."
= LOT I.=
\\/E have placed on this table about £§& ff^k
350 pairs, consisting of Strictly % " ■ &
All-Wool Troasers in new stripes, also 1 m
dark Cassimeres, excellent value, Big §§
= LOT 2.=
'yHIS lot includes some very stylish igbfc
patterns in mostly any color you fLjj» ■Jl
may wish; excellent make in Cassi-
meres, Worsteds and Cheviots, superior Big H fa
to any $5 Pants in the city, only %gr \g&
Ask to see the Celebrated "Plymouth' $3 Pants.
'pHIS lot includes the greatest line of
Trousers ever placed on sale. Genu- |g .SB
■me imported fabrics, in the finest Wor- S B E~
steds, Cassimeres and Tweeds, about 800 k ®g|
pairs to select from and worth $7.00 1 1| 1
and $8.00, only % § %Br
Money Always Refunded. Mail Orders Solicited.
•CLOTHING H^ s^'
"PLYMOUTH CORNER," Seventh and Robert.
AN INTEREST IN A GENUINE
TEMPORARILY FOR SALE.
Situated directly in the midst of the phenomenal Cripple Creek "old fields
which are regularly producing more gold than any other camp known, ihe m,.st
nattering and advantageous mining investment propositions ever submitted for
ttie consideration of an intelligent capitalist. The Directors of the
Victor Consolidated Gold Mining Co,
Of Cripple Creek. Denver and Colorado Sprines. State of Colorado, have decided
to temporarily offer one hundred thousand shares of full paid and nun-assessable
treasury stock at the ridiculously low figure ot ten cent-, per share, proceeds to
be exclusively utilized in completing extensive systematic development in various
localities of the Comnany's rich territory, consisting of nearly thirty acres of.
extraordinarily valuable mineral-bearing lands, bounded and. surrounded by,
adjoining and intersecting the
RICHEST mm GOLD VEINS IN EXISTENCE.
y*e unhesitatingly invite thorough investigation through capable mediums,
feeling positively assured of the justification ot our opinions acquired by the
enormous expenditures of money, if rich ore belies, now supposed to ex N't are
encountered as anticioated. all shares will be immediately withdrawn, without
notice, from the market. The Victor Company's various properties are designated
as follows: The Victor Consolidated, the Victor Consolidated No. 2.tiie Calhoun
Calhoun No. 2 and Ca lioun Xo. 4. The two Victors are located in the south
slope ot Squaw mountain, in the immediate locality of many of the greatest and
richest recular uroducers in tiie district. In addition to this the Company have
obtained with great difficulty long-time working leases on adjoinins properties
thereby advancing the possibilities ot our organization practically loan unlimited
extent. While l!ie present value of our properties might be Considered by the
uninformed partially speculative tew. however familiar with this especial locality
or reliable mining enterprises of this class, would not hesitate to consider it other
than a conservative and safe mining investment of the highest order We ire
assured that subsequent developments will demonstrate this.
THE VICTOR CONSOLIDATED
COLD MINING COMPANY
Is incorporated under the laws of the State of Colorado for 2.000.003 shares at
?1. 00 each, fully paid and forever non-assessable, one-fourth remaining in tlia
treasury, positively carrying no individual liability. Ail dividends. if any de
clared on all stock, every share guaranteed equal. "The management reserves the
riant to withdraw all offerings or advance stock- without notice. Casn must
accompany all orders. 50 per cent only required on blocks of 10,000, balance in <>j
days at 6 per cent. The officers of this company respectfully refer io all leading
experts familiar with Cripple Creek mines. This is practically a ground tioo"
opportunity of unprecedented promise to acquire an interest in a soul mine and
such a favorable cliance should be carefully investigated before arriving at a
definite decision. The same consideration given small investors as lamer ones
No further annoyance to be apprehended on account of recent labor troubles, us
absolute quiet prevails throughout the entire state.
$ 10.00 buys 100 shares. . $ 50.00 buys 500 shares.
100.00 buys 1,000 shares. 500.00 buys 5,000 shares.
ii-n Thes< ? Properties are not connected iD any way with the Victor mine on Bull
Hill, nor is our name taken from it.
The Officers and Directors are:
Tiros. L. Darby, Mining Engineer, Cripple Creek, Colo.
£ It. Lowe. Capitalist. Boston, Mass.
Wm. GELDEB, Capitalist. Denver, Colo
v ii lu .'IVi u i" IrrM!Uulfaclure1 rr M!Uulfaclurer ' Denver. Colo.
ah ,J J, fc , 18 -V" ll -F'? : -» Vice l'res. Colo. Mining Stock Exchange.Denver.
All correspoudence, inquiries or orders should be addressed 10
A. B. Wkbcb.
Equitable Buildin/. Denver, Colo., or
„_,,„, FRANK H. FE7TINGELL,
Offieia Broker and Secretary. 11 First National Uam; Building, Colorado Sprint
Colorado. Li . S. A. Member of the Colorado Springs Mining Block Excnanit?
I ersoiißl references: First National ai:d El Paso County Banks Colorado
Spriiißs; Dun's Mercantile Agency, Denver, Colo. v-oiorauu
Cable Address. "Cripple." P. O. Drawer 27. Telephone °°3.
Do not under any circumstances omit to mentiou this paper.
Dr. K. C. WESTS NERVE AND BRaIJT
Tiii£ATMK>T. a specific for Hysteria, Dlzii
ue»s, Pitt. NeurnlKia, Headache >ervoui
prostration canted by alcohol or tobacco
»akefulue«\ Mental Depreiiiloa. Sofieniuir
of Brain, causing imanltjr. miierr decay
death: Premature Old Ai?e. Barreni-eis, Low
01 Power In elthar mi. Impoi«ncy. Ltucor
rhcea aud all V«mVls . Weakneawa. lnvoluu
lary Loas«i. Sveriuatorrhoca onased br n»r
cxertlou or brain, Belf-Al.uae, Over-Indul
gence. A moDtb'l treatment. $1. « tor J. b T
£*'!: We K'<*rauv«o six buxos to euro
Ka«h ordtr tori boxea, with i\ will gendl
wriltou ifinir.iu to rufaad it uui cured
Uuarautses issued only by W. U 1.- liior
Drugjjitt, BereuiU audSibia> s.u«BU.St.raui
To Induce yon 10 visit our New Stinlio.
Opposite Metropolitan Opera House.
99 ami 101 Sixtii Street.
Exquisite Photography !
4 nCABINTfSanTONEoi Bxl3
$3.00. i;K :
Out-Door and Commercial Wort a SpesiMtf
*&«£P=»M_R ZIMMI2KMA.VS VEKSOXAI
W*i&. ATTBM'IOJX WAmnXTAIES.*