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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 07, 1894, Image 6

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-11-07/ed-1/seq-6/

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WOMENCASTBALLOTS
Trial of Suffrage in Colorado
Was in Every Way a
Success
ALL THE FAIR SEX WAS OtfV,
Showing 1 the Intense Interest
. They Are Taking in
Politics.
1" ■ ;
TEST MADE IN INDIANA.
Women Claim the Right of
Suffrage Under the Con
stitution.
Denver, Nov. 6. — It is safe to
say that not less than halt tin*
votes cast in this city to
day will lie by women. Out of a total
registration of 70,000 in Arapaboe coun
ty, fully 30,000 were women, and as
about halt the men on the books were
registered last year, and many oi them
have left the city, while the female
registration is new, it is likely thai
three-sevenths of the letrul voters are
women. The polls opened at 7 o'clock,
and at that time scores of women were
in line at every precinct. Hundreds
of carriages are flying over the city, ili
rected by committee women, among
whom are many of the must prominent
society ladies uf the city, gathering the
voters.
"Rom the very opening of the caai
pairn great interest has centered in the
action of the new voters. The fact that
ihe suffrage campaign of a year ago was
[oniii: v.v annual exclusively on lines
aid d vvn by the women themselves
and vas the first of its kind that ever
Hoy.-d successful, was an indication
Jat th uoiii.-!, \v.«!ited the franchise,
6 id uiiciu be expected to make use of
It when received. This idea was fur
:lier strengthened by the fact that at
this spring's election in the various
towns of the state the ladies turned out
■o the primaries, accepted places on
■he tickets and polled a considerable
number of votes. The important is*ues
in the present campaign have made the
woman vote much sought after, so
•list strong efforts have been made to
secure a full registration. Organizations
composed exclusively of women, but co-
ODerating with those o£ the men, have
been formed iv the interest of the vari
ous parties, and social distinctions have
for the time been practically thrown
aside in the fervor of campaign work.
Reports from all portions of the state
chow that the woman's vote will be very
heavy, though the ratio will not be so
large in the mining districts, where the
male population largely predominates.
Partisanship among the women is very
high, and the probability is that most
of them will
Vote Straight Tickets.
This result will also, in a measure, be
due to the tact that the system of voting
n mis state makes scratching a rather
tedious proceeding.
Nothing since the adoption of the
Australian ballot system has more con
tributed to quietness than the presence
of the women at the polls. The iiKual
campaign newspaper talk of contem
plated bulldozing of voters was not in
dulged In, and the result has beta that
men who have not voted in years be
cause they detested the annoyance at
teiidaut upon the effort appeared at the
polls today with their wives, mothers
Bud daughters to be sure that they re
ceived proper treatment. It is sate to
Bay that noise of the r.5,000 women who
baVe today rxercised the right of fran
chise in Colorado has received anything
but the most courteous treatment. «-..-
All day lonir the private carriages of
the Capitol Hill society leaders have
been carrying wemen voters to the
polls. In many oases the ladies owning
the turnouts went with them to urge
the voters to make use ot their fran
chise. A very large majority of these,
though r«ot all, are advocates of the Re
publican ticket, and their energy
made many votes for Mclntyre and
Ins colleague*. Through the excellence
of their organization the committee
women are far more thoroughly in
formed as to the political preferences of
the women in their districts than are
the men regarding their sex, but no
doubtful voter was neglected. Among
the women who have taken an active
part in the campaign and who
have been prominent among the
workers today may be named
Mrs. Sue M. Hall, wtte ot the Colorado
historian, Frauk Hal!, at present city
treasurer or Denver; Mrs. David H.
Moffatt, wife of the president of the
First National bßj'k and one of the most
extensive mine owners in the state, and
Airs. Koutt. wife of the ex-governor.
Their homes have been repeatedly
thrown open fcr receptions to candi
dates during the campaign, while tteir
personal services were given freely to
the work of spreading campaign argu
ments, and today were devoted to in-
t ~ 1
C ■&■<*»** +*% **» Unci Sam's Mono
>TfflTlQ^GßAM Whiskey has
A-r*'* vr**& fine, old age, is of ex
cellent quality and pleasing flavor,
and it contains absolutely no fusel oil.
Invigorating^
All physicians endorse Uncle Sam's
Monogram, its use—(not abuse) and
f~*_ —A. — both men and ■women
l~'3.CLS throtl Shout the North
* **W ****' west know the vital im
portance of having a bottle of this
pure, dependable brand of whiskey in
_l_ _. a A. the house in case of
If«J 11 Tan emergency. Uncle
V***-SAM'S MoSookam is
welcomed everywhere as an honest,
worthy, medicinal stimulant. Geo.
Uncle Sam's if
Ben a & Sons' guarantee of excellence
and purity appears on every label.
Monogram sEiE
they may contain fusel oil poison.
Druggists and Dealers.
WhiskeySs£§
i,» - , ,
creasing the vote for their favorite can
didates.
The society ladies arc not, however,
the only o::es who were" in evidence at
the "pols today. S The thrifty .house-'
wives have left thcir_iJresUt.ps the entire
day to use their Influences in bringing'
the less enthusiastic sisters to the polk
and urge upon them the* important is
jsii^s of the election from the'r point of
view. —-:■-:*"" „■ :■,' - r ■;-' : -1-
They ll< present All Parties,
the greater number advocating the can
didates of the two prominent parties.
Notwithstanding the tact that the Pro
hibition party lias always laid claim to
Uie great majority uf women, the dem
onstration shows that comparatively
few, even of the leading temperance
Workers, voted with that party.
On each of the state tickets the candi
date for superintendent of public in
struction is a woman, wiiile each ticket
in this county has some female candi
dates for'the legislature. It does nut
appear, however, that the women voters
made any special effort for these candi
dates, the main question being whether
or not Gov. Watte*shall be re-elected
and whether a legislature shall be
chosen that will return E. (). Walcott
to the senate of the I'nited States. The
women voters generally took a partisan
stand, and did very liuie scratching.
In many precincts women were
judges ana clerks. a:ul it is a noticeable
liu-i 4iuii tiiei were msueraliy the most
efficient and painstaking. Advices from
aii conn tie.- in the Male show that the
women every where took the same in
terest in tin- flection that was shown in
this city, in country preciuets, svhere
miles separate voters, the vole will be
far heavier than was ever known be
fore. 1 ik- reports from the campaign
speakers have been (bat the political
met tings have at all times been largely
attended by the wives aud daughters oi
the farmer* aud miners, and it now ap
pears that the\ have not been idle spec
tators.
One ot the noticeable features of the
conduct of the women in ihe campaign
and at the polls bas been their extreme
earnestness. Very few women, cone
t>&r*Uvety, sru to ne placed unions the
doubtful voters, and siill fewer may be
classed ;is "floaters." They made np
iheir minds how they shall vote, anu
tnen they aw not ashamed nor afraid to
tell it. They co to the polls and the
leuglbof the line before tbe polling
place dues not discouraze them. It is
the opinion of tiie leading politicians
that the woman vote will be far more
conservative and reliaule when once it
lias been located than that of the men.
TEST 13 INDIANA.
Women Claim the flight of Suf
frage.
Lafayette, lnd.. Nov. 6.—The mos
interesting feature of the election in
this city today was tho appearance of
Mrs. Helen M. Cougar at the ward vot
ing precinct, demanding the privilege of
suffrage. By previous arrangement with
the election board every courtesy was
extended,and she was permitted to enter
the booth and asK for state, county and
township ballot, each being refused on
the ground of sex. She then demanded
tho privilege to iua,ke an affidavit of her
citizenship, which was also denied her
on tLe same ground. She was accom
panied by !>ei husband and next best
triend. legal voters, as witnesses to the
demand. This is a .test vote for a
case to be carried to the supreme
court of the state under instructions of
tne state suffrage association, of which
Mrs. Goutar has just been re-elected
tor the eighteenth year. The recent
decision of the supreme court ou the
right of women to practice law In In
diana has inspired this action. The
qualification for suffrage in this state
says a male may vote, but does not say
a temale shall not, and if the recent de
cision is goo.i in law, women may vote
as well as practice law. Mrs. Guugar
has been studying developments of con
stitutional rights and law for over two
years that she may watch and direct
every step in the proceedings of the suit.
She has the assistance of some of tho
ablest constitutional jurists of the
stau-. and widespread interest has
ten awakened even beyond the borders
of Indiana. Judge Everett, of the su
preme court, will hoar the case about
the middle- or December. The case will
go up from wbfeii ever side is defeated
in his court. Hon. S. 11. Gayter, of
llunliimloh, appears for the suffragists.
Hon. A. A. Mice, of Lafayette, will ap
pear for the election board. Many test
votes have been tried, but no others
on Ihe same lines of law that will bo
presented iv this. Mrs. Gougar is better
posted on constitutional law than many
men at the bar, and her management of
tlu; ca*e will t»e thorough and searching.
She has received many dispatches from
companies ot women who have offered
to vote but have been refused through
out tne state.
The Best Trains to Duluth,
The Best Trains to Chicago,
The Besc Trains to Omaha.
The Best Trains to Kansas City
Run Via The North-Western Line.
Their Appeal.
St. Louis Republic.
Two fond parents, after reaching
their beautiful West end residence last
night after having been to church, were
greatly astonished at the unusual quiet
that prevailed. The mother, indeed,
was filled with dire foreboding as 6he
thought of the possible accidents that
might have befailen her loved ones in
her absence. As the father reached up
to light the gas he found a note inclosed
in an envelope and attached by a thread
to the chandelier. It was addressed to
"My dear mamma," and upon being
opened was found to contain a confes
sion and penitent appeal for mercy as
follows:
"\Y by, sister did. She said that when
she anu Harold were married you had
Letter keep that long nose of yours out
of her affairs or she would— why, Mabel,
what on earlb are you stopping the car
for? This isn't our street!' 7"
And as the passengers in the car
looked back they were pleased to see.
that Mabel was snaking her with all her
might.
Oat With the Growler.
Chicago Record.
Just as tie turned the corner, with a
pitcher in oue hand and a 10-ceiu piece
in the other, he came face to face with
his old friend, the pastor. He didn't
often go out with a pitcher, and this
was an instance of h)8 proverbial bad
luck. He put the dim* into his pocket
but he couldn't secrete the pitcher So
he told the minister that Bo had just
bought the pitcher aud was taking it
home.
"Kather a pretty thing; don't you
think so?" he asked.
"Yes, Indeed; a very handsome
pitcher. How much will it hold?"
"About three quarts," he answered
becoming suspicious. But the minister
did not know the truth.
"That settles it," said he, after the
minister had passed 00. "What if he
had caught me with the pitcher full.
I'il never rush the thing again. I'll
send some one."
T
A Bullet Proof Spook.
Th« staid county folks In the vicinity
of Leed's Point, IS. J., are excited over
the strange behavior of one of the most
mysterious ghosts in the annals of
ghostdom. The supernatural visitor
has a habit of making its appearance at
dusk or in the early evening. Many
have seen the strange thing and de
scribe it as beineof dull gray color in
the form of a human bviuV. George
Atkins, who lives a short distance back
in the woods ciairas.to have met the ap
parition on several occasions and shot
at it with both barrels ot Ills gun with
out taking any effect. The people of
this vicinity are not, as a rule, be
lievers in spooks, but are sorely puzzled
over this strange speoter.
Table Talk.
Indianapolis Journal.
Billings-No, I don't like Tiramlns.
His convictions are not settled.
Mrs. Hashcrott— But hia bills are,
Mr. Billing*,
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBS: WEDNESDAY MORNIN3, NOVEMBER 7. ]*.»*.
PECK SNOWED UNDER.
Wisconsin Joins the Great
Procession of tha
G. 0. P.
PLURALITY OF 40,000
Claimed by Republicans—
Democrats Concede
Deleat.
LEGISLATURE IS CLOSE,
But Republicans Will Prob
ably Have a Small
Majority.
StIMVArKEK. Nov. 6.—Later returns
increase the Republican tains in the
state, and fully warrant the estimate of
from 40,000 to 50,000 Republican ma
jority. Returns from the congressional
vote come in slowly, but those received
thus far indicate that the Republicans
will carry nine out of the. ten districts.
The Second district (liarvvig's) "being
somewhat in doubt.
Milwaukee county is carried by the
Republicans by about 7,000. Theobald
Otjen, Rep., is elected to congress by
about 0,500.
The Republican majority in the state
senate will be about six, according to
returns thus far. In the assembly the
Republican majority will not be less
than twenty.
Washington, Nov. 6.—Republican
Stale Chairman Thorn, of Wisconsin,
wires Republican Chairman Babeoek:
"Your majority lancer than in IS'J2;
state Republican by 30,000."
La Ckosse, Wis., Nov. i).—Four pre
cincts in at 10 o'clock show heavy Re
publican gains. Duly one ward of the
city counted, but enough known to
show that the county has given Repub
ican majorities on every state and local
office.
HERE Attfc I'ttti FIGURES.
Scattering Returns From Wis-
cousin Klections.
Baijaboo, Wis., Nov. 6.—This city
gives Uphain for governor a plurality
of 310 against 88 for Spoouer two years
ago.
Watkesha, Wis., Nov. 6.—The town
gives Uphain 791, Peck 647.
Bf.iu.ix, Wis., Nov. o.—Upham, Rep.,
has 17 majority, a gain for the Repub
licans of 80.
Racixe. Wis.. Nov. 6.—Racine coun
ty, with two precincts to hear from,
gives Peck, Dem., tor governor, 2,331;
Powell, Pop., 1273; Upnaiu. Rep.,
3,533. Republican gain over 18'J2 of 835.
MILWAUKEE, Nov. a.— Republicans
have elected nine congressmen, only
doubtful district being Bar wig's, the
Second.
Fokt Howaki), Wis., Nov. 6.—Up
ham, governor. Rep., 580; Peck, Dem.,
343, as against Spooner, Rep., 508, and
Peck, Dem., 430. In 18(J2. Republican
gains iv county.
AiM >LETON,VVis.,Nov.G.—Peck (Dem.),
for governor, carries the city of Apple
lob by 1(V); Barnes 'Dem.;, for congress,
by 21. This is a Republican gain of 56
over two years ago. Republican county
ticket carries the city by 200, and is
surely elected, as is Minor (lieu.), for
Congress, in the Eighth district.
OsHKOSn. Wis.. No*. 0.- Incomplete
returns from thirteen prcincts, compris
ing the city, at 10 o'clock show 500 gain
for Uphaui (lit-p.) for governor.
Janesvh.i b, Wis., Nov. G.—The vote
in Janesviile and Rock county not yet
complete, but Republican state and
county ticket Is elected by 3,000 plur
ality. Great Republican gains are
shown in all parts of the county.
Cuippkwa Falls, Wis., Nov. 6.—
Gov. Peck, Dem., 772, Uphaui,Rep M 743;
Democratic loss of 163.
Neenau, Wis., Nov. 6.—Gov. Peck.
Dem., 864; Upham, Rep., 552; Repub
lican train or 234.
Portagk. Wis.. Nov. 6.—Upham,
Rep., 610; Peck. Dem., 544; Republican
Rain 298.
Beaver Dam. Wis.. Nov. 6.—Beaver
Dam city, (»ov. Peck,Dem.,ss2; Upbam,
Rep., 420; Republican gain 168. -
Mexomixke. Wis.. Nov. a—Repub
licans carry the county by over 1.000.
Stephensoi), for congress, Twelfth dis
trict, leaves Menominee city with over
•;oo«agairist 75 last year. Every officer
in the county elected by Republican
majorities.
Oshkosh. Wis.,Nov. 6.—Oshkosh city
complete gives Upham, Rep., for gov
ernor, over 1,000, a gain of 1,500.
Appleton, Wis.. Nov. 6.—lncom
plete returns from Outaeain county in
dicate that Upham. Rep., for governor,
carries It by 200 to 500 majority, a Re
publican gain of 2,000. Returns' will
not be complete tonight. The city of
Appleton. which two years ago gave 600
Democratic majority for state, congres
sional and county tickets, gives a Re
publican majority of 300.
We9t Superior One Wity.
West Superior Wis., Nov.—Upham,
Hep., for governor, carries Douglas
county by a plurality of 1,000. Jenkins,
Rep., in the Tenth district for congress,
is elected by a large plurality, with the
whole county Republican ticket. The
vote was litcht in the city and county.
Boloit.
Bfxoit, Wis,, Nov. 6.—Upham, Rep.,
1,265, Peck, Dem., 398; Republican
gain, 292.
The Best Trains to Duluth,
The Best Trains to Chicago,
The Best Trßins to Omaha,
The Best Trains to Kansas City
Kun Via The North-Weiteiu Line.
The Queen's Fire Brigade.
Queen Victoria has a great horror of
fire, and has arranged quite a complete
fire brigade among her servants, so
that it is at hand wherever she is in
residence. They had a very successful
"false alarm" the other day at Osborne,
and every one was at his post, accord-
Ing to order, as if on board ship
Prince Henry, among his other useful
domestic roles, is ehlef of the little
brigade. The queen has taken the
greatest interest in the whole concern
and frequently amuses herself by watch
ing the drill. The firemen are chiefly
stalwart young stablemen, grooms and
footmen, but there are also two juvenile
French cooks who bum to distinguish
themselves,
Bhe Hoped Not.
Detroit Free fress.
When the lady came into the passen
ger coach ali,tbe seats were occupied
except one mxt to a big, burly fellow'
who had a lot of stuff piled around him
to take up ro(m. He paid no attention
to the lady utfil the conductor requested
him against fer protestations to make a
place for her.
••Or course,*; he grunted as he shoved
the plunder ot of the way; "sue can
set down, l'mno hog,"
••I'm glad to Sear it," she retorted
•for I really aw very fond of baton at
breakfast." andjhe went iuto the next
car to find a seat. • . .
The Appl^ Way.
Detroit Free Press. <?.'■;■&,
„ Johnnie (with his histw-;.,. N vor.«
what was the Appian waV* 010 -Pap *'
Papa~l suppose it was *v Am , ißn
, had, though I don't kaow"ffJ^SKJ!.
him, personally. . «*. *Mul
1 «9«9«»S9S*e9«9SS«9SS*S9S
I Tlie Busiest Corner |
I Jon The Busiest Street
{"Plymouth
I Corner,"
$ 7th and Robert.
I Overcoats j
1 •■>" Ulsters, i
g No trash or last !
S year's goods at any <
3 price. Everything !
« we show is of this |
5 season's make and |
$ style. .:: . j
Of) k ' ' j .
I Constant j
I Dropping
i Wears ■■;,;-g;C
I Away ■.!•...■
Stone,
« and the constant com
-9) parison of prices and
$ values between The
8 Plymouth Clothing
m House and theßranch
8 Clothiers has satis-
S fied people that it is a
» waste of time to bother
To about going anywhere
« else except to "The
8 Plymouth." We are
5 showing Complete
g New Lines of the
a Most Stylish and
8 Beautiful Garments
6 worn by the Better
9) Dressers. Call and see
§ them, whether you wish
3 to purchase or not. We
mi are always pleased to
* show you through our
if immense
mS f^ • A ■ ■
I Suit, ani
Overcoat an<i
Ulster J
I Department. '
I MONEY ALWAYS REFUNDED. *
S «/l/i ORDERS SOLICITED.
The
I Plymouth 1
Clothing
I House, ,
/ **Plywouth Corner, 1'
g 7th and 1 Robert Sts.
!# ...... By.attending our Special Sale of Bedroom
-A .» Suits, Upholstered Parlor Furniture and «
i ■ : Heating Stoves. We will; without a doubt, £
J give- the best and most genuine bargains JI
# .ever offered, in the Twin Cities. jk
J What Do Y6u|;l^p|i|? «•—^F s^r— *>
S Think of This ? ITr—flf Vi '|j J
V Wo will sell this 3- « I ,:.:Z:l 1 -^
tfgp Piece Suit for I I-1 , , , riT." — . '■ , ' „, „** &?*
dp \§ IUII J 9 ~kzJ! j In—t— ~ 1~~ ~11
jdfe It is hardwood, well /gfl' ' . . 'I Ifs A£^-"~~' ■—--^ snae''-~^-| A
Xp^ made and oii-iinished. $ aaa^MaJj 1 J ' Ll t*'* af* aai7iS!f**~k< rr \' -' - ' k.~ ffi, tT
J± The mum suit with K'l ft X —T3T^f . «■* >»> I ~— $
fir square glass, only f— ... .—.—, ■ r M "fr -rg ' ~jj~V£/L.i/:* \*& Xj
I r>°- fi^^H^3B I i iff 1 ] r^^l
J&\ We also have a 530 1 { t-> ' ■- Jt r\ '"li -11 I P-—^^S
I-lu-'viil suit that we %,' i"^ «■ . xf -a--- — -j^-\ ,»,• B sr^
"V [| viil/cU for sia .00. HI ; -. |fi- ,— • ""~; I— ' '■■-■ MJ±
4B w- i— • ••• •* •" ''- fc>1...... .. „,.. .*!?
I 4 11UW for Stoves! $
/lip\ * We will sell the Celebrated (0
{(^3) HOME LIGHT Base-Burner
d& \23^L and Self-Feeding Heater for &
• ■ . %f
5 How Does This Strike You? -^ggy
See ihe wonderful bargains that we are offering in Upholstered Fur-^
mtuie. ue have no room for cuts, but here is a memorandum of the pieces
in some of the Finest Suits and Couches ever shown in this city: " »*
& FIRST—A Five-Piece Overstuffed Tapestry Suit, /|V4™> C" f\ «j&
well made and frinsed . Jhl / *T|l J
SECOND—A Five-Piece Overstuffed Suit, made gJN^l^ S.f\^
& in the best Wilton Rugs, with liner fringe and vra«*| / 'fjl J J&
trimmings m m^fs* g^
# KUG COUCH—SoIid Oak Frame, $10.501
J Sprint edges $ lU.OOC
A Fine Corduroy Couch, all spring edees ana {H4 4 E.f\&
gm handsomely finished with fringe. vTI I 1 *^s I ±
w^ '■'-■.■■■■■' ■■.._■:■■.-. . . I !| "%^f
jfc B^°N. 8.-We are complete House-Furnishers, and will save you money
on anything you may need. „.. . ",' ;:-■.- "fP
iWallbloM Furniture & Carpet Co,
W:r' 400-402 Jackson street. #
AN INTEREST IN A GENUINE
TEMPORARILY FOR SALE.
Situated directly in the midst of the phenomenal Cripple Creek gold- holds,
IC,rir r 00 re? UlJ irly t prodllci ™°™ KOld than any other camp known. * 1 he most
flattering and advantageous mining investment propositions ever submitted tor
the consideration of an intelligent capitalist. The Directors of the SUUIUUwa lor
Victor Consolidated Gold Mining Co.,
treasury stock at the ridiculously low figure of ten cents per share proceeds to
fcllii? p8! V k ut"lMd ln ? om PletlnX extensive systematic development in various
localities of the Company's rich territory, consisting of nearly thirty acres of
sssss^ 7tS^^rS!r l^ mnmt laii(is> bounded aud Bu"°undt;d *«
RICHEST KNOWN GOLD VEINS IN EXISTENCE,
enormous expenditures of money, if rich ore bodies, now supposed to exist are
V!^&S!2ES^%&rR wi" be l™™«"«tely withdrawn .without
as follows- ti?« Vi fet#/A h(i Victor Company's various properties are designated
as follows. The Victor Consolidated, the Victor Consolidated No. 2,the Calhoun
c l al'")U''>°- 2andCalll: OunNo-4- The two Victors are located in the south
slope of bquaw mountain, in the immediate locality of many of the greatest and
richest regular producers in the district. In addition to this' the Company have
obtained with great difficulty long-time working leases on adjoining properties
?•"? Wha'/ CV. IS the possibi ot our organization practically to an unlimited
m,£fiVmpH« J ie iipre Ben t P°PW"es might Im 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 t other
than conservative and safe mining investment of the highest order. We are
assured that subsequent developments will demonstrate this.
THE VICTOR CONSOLIDATED
GOLD MINING COMPANY
*l S^h^i^v^S 1" lln e } &ws ot the Stato of Colorado for 2,000,000 shares at
fr^inrv rl ,'. y P i *ldaDd t nonassessable, one-fourth remaining in the
Mamd <& Pm it n Ve v carrlu 8 »° individual liability. All dividends, If any, de
&IK to wfthd2?' n Ver?r Sl are «uarantee3 equal- The management raservis the
S. w ,iraw all offerings or advance stock without notice. Cash must
dSfi^in?6^, 50HHrE r cent # Jf' requirad on blocs of 10,000. balance in 90
Him ?«P^iU«r lii.w^- 0111!**/™ of wthls. com P.a ny respectfully retor to all leading
f^lZl i ,ar with Cripple Creek mines. This Is practically a ground floor
s»?h r» of unprecedented promise to acquire an interest in a gold mine, and
W h 1 1 fa Ivo»blecn»nee1 vo»blecn»n ee should be carefully investigated before arriving at a
No SSlfe c r CLnn«V. Ihe same consideration given small investors as larger ones,
fh^nhiti nnfil ny«" "if Vl be a PP relie w nded on account of recent labor troubles, as
absolute quiet prevails throughout the entire state.
f$ 10.00 buys 100 shares. 50.00 buys 500 shares.
100.00 buys 000 shares. 500.00 buys 000 shares.
.These properties are not connected in any way with the Victor mine on Bull
Jain, nor is our name taken from it.
; The Officers and Director* are:
Thos. L. Dauby, Mining Engineer, Cripple Creek, Colo.
> ■■- E. G. Lowe, Capitalist. Boston, Mass.
W.m. Gelder, Capitalist, Denver, Colo. »
& ■ » *™*i?rE2w4, luininu!n Ma'»"facturer, Denver, Colo.
ah *. H. l I^TTIJiWM.L.Vice ? Col°- Mining Stock Exchange.Denver.
All correspondence, inquiries or orders shouH be addressed to »e'L'Hnver
_ A. 11. \Vkber,
Equitable Bi;ildiu.'. Denver. Colo., or
FRANK H PETTINGELL
sjsr^ix\r^/^LT^!^ci I>aao couot" B»"ke' ™rd°
Cable Address, ••Cripple.'* P. 0. Drawer 27. * Telephone 228.
Do not under any circumstances omit to mention this paper.
Everett House, HOTEL IMPERIAL cho?l milo^
An y? l K ft B/:3 la. * N hW York- I i,Oue of the 1<r *" s thC Acny-
An e»tabli3hed hotel under new manage- Rooms, 81.00 per day up. Send for circular
mem. thoroughly renovated, perfect wi.ita- Half a block from J2th st exit of the" ew
Won and all modern improvebienU. Visitors Illinois Central Station. All bainraire dolly
to New York will find the Everett in the very «red FRHK from Ills. Central depot No cab
hjartof the popular shopping district, con fare« necessary. Look out for our porter at
TMlent to place* of amusement and readily «*o station. If you want comfort convon
accessible from all pans of the city. tenee and economy stop at the new
W«.II.JSS)' JUI'Fi AL*M..BA«* MO™L ""■■»*^ CHICAGO
I JOIN THE CROWD TAKING ADVANTAGE I
THE GLOBE'S I
I GREAT OFFER! I
£ 8
i Life=Size . &-J 1E(
I Crayon Portraits w L 1 0 1
\ I
<£ < The size (18 by 22 inches) of these crayon pork
g. traits is recognized as the most satisfactory. It per- Sj
I mits of a life-size picture/head and shoulders, and 5>
I is larger than is generally offered by portrait houses. I
i The price, $1.75, for a fine crayon portrait is cheaper /
• than ever before offered in the Northwest. Take |
i advantage of this great offer NOW. Cut out }
lL this Coupon and take or send it to the GLOBE office *
x with your money. . " S

TOGETHER WITH d
WILL FAY FOR A. 0
I Life-Size Portrait! i
S 18x22 inches, enlarged from a photograph. 2*
# THE ST. PAUL GLOEL ?
f
The Work of the
St. Paul Globe Artists
Will surprise and delight aii who entrust their pat
ronage to them. Portraits which sell elsewhere for
$10, $15 and upward are decidedly inferior to the
Globe portraits at
$1-75-
Out=of=Town
Globe
Readers
Send the price, Si. 75,
together with 50c for
packing and express
charges, by postoffice,
express order or draft
along with the photo
graph to be enlarged in
crayon and the coupon,
and you will receive a
receipt for the same,
and in about three
weeks 3*ou will receive
the portrait, EXPRESS
PREPAID.
We reserve the rieht to
decline to make copies
rom imperfect pictures.
n such cases we return
he money and original
picture at once.
Bring in your photographs of your father,
mother, sister, brother, daughter, son, the precious
baby, the lover, the sweetheart, or a photo af your
self and have an enlarged crayon portrait, size 18x22
inches (glass measure) made by the GLOBE artists.
$1.75 pays the bill, and in two or three weeks the picture
will be finished. Remember, no frames forced upon
the buyer. You're at liberty to purchase your frames
anywhere. You're not dealing with an irresponsible
agent, but with A GREAT DAILY PAPER that will
see that every one is satisfied or money refunded.
Address The Globe Art Department,
Midway Types,
Magic City,
2Hiown country.
In=Town
Globe
Readers
Call at the Globk of
fice, corner Fourth and
Cedar, with a coupon,
leave your photograph,
pay SI. 75, get a receipt,
and in about three
weeks the portrait will
be delivered to you.
Satisfaction guaran
teed or money cheer
fully refunded.
These Portraits
Are Just the Thing
jsebhb Christmas Presents,
&— b mm Birthday Presents.
fj f Holiday Presents,
■ V^ ■ Anniversary Presents.

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