Newspaper Page Text
An "Unusually Brutal Case of Assault
Brought to Light, and the Alleged
Chief of Police West Returns Prom the
South and Gives an Account of
Several Legal Lights Tell Ed Stevens
What They Think of His
Keen* at the Grand--In the Courts-
Woods' Xemesis--Xotable Wed-
ARRESTED FOR ASSAULT.
Julia Peterson, a Pretty Girl of 16
Years, the Victim.
E. J. Teipner is in the toils. He was
yesterday placed under arrest upon a charge
of rape, Julia Peterson, a girl 16 years old,
being the victim of his lechery, and she is
now" at Bethany home in a critical condi
tion. Teipner, who is apparently about 35
years of age, is of fairly good address aud
lias a penchant for talkativeness. He has
been a successful solicitor for one of the
Washington avenue safe houses. lie came
to Minneapolis about three months ago
from an interior village in Wisconsin, aud
has in his possession papers indicating that
he is an attorney and that he occupied a
justice bench in his native town. He is of
medium stature ana somewhat corpulent.
The affair iirst came to light upon an ex
posure being made by a young man named
Christ Lundgren, who reported the case to
the police several days ago. He stated that
be had given Mrs. Teipner S5 for the privi
lege of occupying a room with the girl at
the home of the Teipners, No. 213 Second
avenue south. He was shown up siairs to
Julia Peterson's room, and securely locked
in from the outside. Mrs. Teipuer blew
out the lamp and left him in total darkness.
The girl was in bed, and he soon ascertained
that she was seriously ill, and it afterwards
developed that she had been drugged with
whisky and morphine. In conversation
with her, he learned that she was quite ill,
and being pressed told the reason. She re
lated a pitiful tale of bestial outrage, aud
so enlisted the sympathy of the young man
that he sat by her bedside the entire night
caring for her. Her story moved him to
tears, and in the morning, without hinting
anything of the kind to the. Teipners. he
went straight to the|police headquarters and
DIVULGED THE GIKL'S STORY.
Clerk Stevens took the matter in charge.
He first sent Otticer Coffin around to the
house with Lumteren to locate the place
and then visited the place himself. He
found the girl very ill. She corroborated
the young man's statements. Mr. Stevens
then enlisted the services of the superin
tendent of poor and the city physician and
the girl was removed to Bethany home for
better treatment and care, but not without
a protest from Teipner, who claimed that
tiie girl had a good home aud ought not to
be removed. He said Dr. Moore was
treating the case, but the officers were not
to be turned aside from their purpose.
With that the case was for some unex
plained reason dropped until yesterday,
when the girl, having sufficiently recovered
to visit the city hall, made a new complaint.
Her story is sufficient to fire any man with
a soul or conscience with indignation, and
is as follows in substance:
About two months ago or less she came
to Minneapolis from her home in Cokato,
Minn., about sixty-eight miles distant, for
employment About three weeks ago she was
sent to E. J. Teipner's by E. Danglars,
where she readily secured work as a do
mestic at 51. 50 a week. Mr. Teipuer
seemed quite attentive to her and on the
evening of Nov. 7 he said to her: "Julia 1
want you to come with me to the store to
bring back some groceries." Suspecting
nothing wrong, she assented. On reaching
the safe store, where he was employed,
Teipner unlocked the door and told her to
come in. There was no light. He then
seized her, placing his hand over her mouth
and committed a felonious assault. She
was ignorant of the ways of a wicked city
and said nothing about the outrage to any
one. Afterwards she was drugged at the
house and men were sent to her room. She
remembers three occasions when men were
locked in her room with her. At an
other time the lecherous Teipner com
mitted an assault upon her in
the sitting-room and in the presence of Mrs.
Teipner. The girl struggled desperately,
and Mrs. T. said she had "best give up to
him." She also claimed that when she
went to the Teipners she had an amount of
money which was taken from her. A
Globe reporter called upon Teipner at the
first precinct station for the purpose of an
"What has brought you here?" asked
'•You are a reporter; 1 know you."
"No doubt you do."
"Well. I don't want this thing published.
I am all right. 7 '
"What is your business?"
"I have no business."
"Are you going to fight the case?"
"You may depend that I will tight the
case. I have got lots of money, and I can
show up as good a record as any mania
Minneapolis. lam innocent. But I will
not be interviewed."
"You have got where you belong at last,"
remarked Detective Gleason who had just
entered the lockup.
"You are a United States detective, eh?"
"1 have given your people pointers many
times, and this is the thanks I get for it."
Detective Gleasoa then toll? the reporter
that he first became acquainted with the
prisoner about three months ago, wheu he
represented hlmselt to Gleason as a
UNITED STATES DETECTIVE,
stating that he had been on the bench and
was then engaged in ferreting out certain
pine land steals from the government.
The reporter called upon Mrs. Teipner at
her hwne last evening. She was found in
her sifting- room witb her two little chil
dren. She talked glibly, bur evidently was
ignorant of the fact that she was talking to
a newspaper man. She stated that she had
been married six years. She corroborated
in the most essential points the particulars
of the girl's story. She said the assault had
been committed before her eyes in the sitting
room. She found remonstrance in vaiu.
"The girl seemed williug to remain, even
after I wanted her to leave. " she said.
"Did she not complain of the treatment
she received at the hands of your husband?"
"Not a word. She seemed to be crazy
after him. I'm of a jeaious disposition and
wanted her to leave the house."
I- " You could not be of a very jealous dis
position and permit outrages before your
very eyes. Mrs. Teipner?''
"But 1 couldn't help myself."
"Did you ever accept -S5 from a young
man to allow him to occupy the girl's
"Yes, I took the money but I assure you
that I did not approve of such doinss."
"How about the claim that the girl was
drugged and locked in the house?"
"That is not so. She was always allowed
to go out. In fact I frequently sent her to
the store on errands, and she seemed per
fectly contented and anxious to remain
"Was she drugged?"'
"She was given whisky one night and
morphine in the morning. It was given as
a medicine. The girl was ill and my hus
band went to a saloon and got a glass of
•whisky, and I made a hot sling. She
seemed to be suffering great pain and the
whisky relieved her."
Julia Peterson is an unusually pretty girl.
She is rather slight, has a plump and sym
metrical form, and other than her ailments,
superinduced by brutal assaults, she seems
to be in robust health.
The case will probably come up before
the municipal court to-day.
ALL, HAIL THE CHIEF!
CUief West Home Front the South—
He Talks of Things.
Chief West returned home yesterday
from his month's trip in the South in fine
ipirits and looking improved. A Globe
reporter found him quite chatty. He says
ihat while at Chattanooga he heard of the
police investigation. He feared that he
would be sent for, and not wishing to have
iis plans for a delightful vacation dis
turbed, he. like the Arab, silently folded
his tent and stole away. In the night time,
and without taking l^ve of his friends, ho
went to Atlanta, where he remained in
blissful ignorance of the hostile combat that
was being waged in the city hall. He does
not care to venture an opinion, and if
he is conversant with any of the tliiugs
charged, he prefers to keep his own
counsel. He says that he found the
Lookout mountain locality one vast burial
ground. It was there that upwards of
20.000 soldiers found their last resting
place. He met many Confederate officers
and was treated with considerate courtesy
by them. He speaks in elowing terms
of the reception accorded him by Mayor
Hugh Whiteside of Chattanooga and by
the members of Lookout post, G. A. K. He
found them all hospitable and thoughtful in
planning for his comfort and entertainment
while there. In speaking of the country he
manifested a pronounced dislike to it in
many particulars. He found the people in
the cities and the Deople in the country so
strikingly dissimilar that one would be
naturally led to believe they were
two distinct nations. The manu
facturing industries are generally pur
sued by people who were born and
reared north of the Ohio river, and aro in
strong contrast with the native Southerners.
The former are industrious and stirring
people, while the latter are predisposed to
indolence, and do business in an easy,
don't-care-a-continental, hap-hazard sort
of a way. Ha saw in the country hun
dreds of acres of cotton fields ready to be
gathered, and few to do the husbanding,
while in th« towns were thousands of half
starved, indolent laborers, wearing rubber
shoes and rags aud tatters, too lazy to work
and almost too lazy to breathe. If they
bad one meal of corn broad and sweet
potatoes ahead they were supremely bfcppy
aud contented with their lot. The hovels
of the people in the country are usually
without a window, and the smoke from the
excuse of a cook stove used in the culinary
department is carried away through a mud
The better classes of course are very dif
ferent. They are a happy people as a rule
and invariably take the world easy. They
nevery fret aud worry and seldom meet
with marked disappointments, from the
sheer reason that they seldom make definite
plans for the future.
Ho found that the Southerners were al
ways glad to greet people from the North,
and always glad to have them locate in the
South. They realize the fact that people
from the North generally come in their
midst with plethoric pocketbooks and bent
on spending their money. He found in this
connection that they looked upon Western
people with more favor than they do the
people of New England. The Southerners
say that Western people are generous.
The waiters at hotels and on
steamboats and the porters on the cars
have a kind appreciation of the difference.
From the typical Western millionaire they
invariably get a handsome "tip" where the
Eastern millionaire would give up a mere
Chief West came home more than ever
pleased with and proud of his city, Minne
apolis. In all his wanderings he declares
he did not see a place that he would care to
call by the sacred name "home." He will
probably assume charge of the department
THE LAWYERS' ICRN.
What They Say of liie Evidence in
tin? Late Investigation.
Mr. Ed A. Stevens evidently has consid
erable conlidence as to a favorable ending,
so far as it affects himself, of the police
investigation, and professes to be not at all
nervous as to the verdict which may or may
not be rendered t«-day, Yesterday was
spent by himself and friends in interview
ing leadinsr attorneys aud the following is
claimed to be the result of such interviews,
including all attorneys seen except Judge
Atwater who declined to express
an opinion tor publication, until a
I verdict had been rendered, and A. N. Mer
] rick and F. B. Flart. who had not paid suf
ficient attention to the case to hazard opin
Judge JRea — In a court of justice, gov
erned by the rules of evidence, Stevens
would not have been called upon for a de
fense. He. however, made one that is
complete beyond all question. As to the
bribery talk. I personally know that much
| of it conies from parties who tried to bribe
i him and failed, and no small amounts were
County Attorney Davis — The evidence is
a mass of rot, and the defense complete
and overwhelm in!?.
Ex-County Attorney Lawrence— Much of
the evidence against Stevens bore on its
face the marks of untiutht'ulness, but his
defense completely demolishes the charges.
Ex-County Attorney Hale — 1 see nothing
in the evidence to implicate Stevens at all.
Ex-County Attorney Wooley — Xo man
ever made a better defense or more thor
oughly exonerated himself. His vindication
was complete, aud he has crushed his ene
mies in this matter without compromising
any one outside the case.
Orville Rinehart — Had Ed been willing
to throw mud at others he would have made
Koine howl. He has established his inno
cence beyond all question, but his victory
would have been overwhelming had he let
loose on some people. As it is, he is saving
his powder for another engagement.
K. R. Udell— Ed's speech was a dandy —
a crusher; there's no getting away from his
argumeut. You bet it was a dandy.
Fred Hooker — The evidence fails in any
degree to show wherein Stevens is in any
way implicated. He is greatly misunder
stood — a uyach better man than many sup
E. M. Wilson — The prosecution has not,
according to established rules of evidence,
made out their case in any respect what
W. P. Roberts— Few men can handle
pitch with safety, but Stevens cleared him
self before commencing his side of the
W. H. Donahue — I have watched the
case closely. Steveus' argument was a
masterpiece aud tiis defense complete. He
fought against terrible odds and defeated
his enemies at every point.
J. C. Worrall — It was a sure winner for
Stevens from the start. Look at the class
of witnesses brought against' him. He
crushed theui to atoms, and woe be unto his
enemies if ho takes the war path.
J. H. Qlddinss— Stevens knocked them j
out. except in tiie Lee matter, and that, it
seems, was first brought to the attention of
the committee by him and satisfactorily ex
S. A. Reed — I have carefully read all the
evidence printed iv the papers, including
the suinmins up. and I fail to see where
anything approaching a case has been made
out, unless in the minds of prejudicial par
ties. It would have been dismissed in any I
court of justice on defendant's motion
without bearing his witnesses. It is very
evident that somebody is afraid of Stevens,
and has undertaken to down him, but he
has a big coutract on his hands.
Seagrave Smith — Steveus hasn't shown
his hand yet. Wait until he gets through
aud you may be astonished.
C. B. Leonard — Some one said when the
prosecution closed that there "wasn't evi
dence enough against anybody to hang a
cat." and lie hit the nail on the head, and i
that was before Stevens opened his bat
L. A. Dunn— l don't see anything very j
damaging so far, and I guess they've got to
the end of their rope.
Benjamin Davenport — The evidence
against Stevens would not stand for a mo
ment in a court of justice — I mean the evi
dence as published in the papers. What it
may do in a court organized to convict,
with the prosecutor on the jury, remains to
THE LAST DAY
For Filing Cases For the December
Terui—Stistrict Court Briefs.
The disposition of the few remaining
cases on the calendar proves an easy task
for the judges and yesterday was a day of
comparative leisure. A demurrer was ar
gued and overruled by Judge Young in the
suit of Frank J. Mackey and Harry F.
Legg vs. F. A. Fisher & Co.
The defendants were the con
tractors who built the Mackey-Legg
block in 1882 and, as the plaintiffs claim,
contracted to assume all liabilities from ac
cidents occuring while the building was in
the course of erection. Jan. 16, 1882.
Timothy Moran fell into the excavation and
brought suit for damages. Fisher & Co.
TELE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER^/ 1 1885. —TEN PAGES.
had the action dismissed as to themselves,
and a. verdict against Mackey & Legg for
•■?",! 0:5. 2" was returned. This action is
brought nsainst Campbell, Fisher & Co. to
pay the damages according to contract.
The suit of Samuel Breck vs. A. J. Ros
ander was tried before Judge Lochren yes
terday and a verdict for the defendant re
turned. The suit was concerning an ex
elmnge of farm land in Wisconsin for land
in Fillmoro county, and the plaintiff sought
to recover 81,280 because of alleged mis
representation on the part of the defend
In Judge Koon's court yesterday the trial
of the suit brought by R. R. Odell against
Corser & Co. to recover $250 due on an ac
count assigned to the plaintiff, was resumed.
The jury returned a verdict in favor of the
plaintiff for the entire amouut with interest.
In the suit of Squires & Thompson vs.
Phillip Hoefller to recover $70, a balance
due on lumber used in the floor of the Oak
Lake roller rink, the jury returned a ver
dict giving the plaintiff $50.
XKXT TEKM'S CALENDAR.
Thirteen new cases were yesterday placed
on the calendar for the December term,
which brings the total number of cases up
to 315, of which 161 are continued cases
and 3 appeal cases.
Henry Hutchiuson & Co., real estate
agents, sne John A. Walters to recover
SHOO commission for affecting an exchange
of certain real estate.
Henry Weil & Co. seek to recover from
George H. Johnson $667, claimed to be due
on promissory note.
Erick Hopanson commences suit against
Richard D. Beede to recover 35,000 dam
ages, alleging that on June 2 he was
knocked down by runaway horse belonging
to the defendant at the corner of Fifth av
enue south and Fourth street. He claims
that the horse was vicious and no proper
effort was made to stop it. The injury
to the plaintiff consisted of a dislocated hip
and severe sprain of the back and spine.
CUPID AND TERPSICHORE.
Wedding 1 Bells and Society Notes
Jingled in Tune.
A joyous wedding party assembled at the
corner of Nicollet avenue and Twenty-sev
enth street at 4:30 o'clock yesterday after
noon, the parties being Frank L. Blaisdell
and Miss Addie M. Howe. Only members
of the family were assembled, the wedding
occurring at the residence of Robert Blais
dell, father of the groom. Ptev. "W. R.
Dobbyn united the pair, the groom being
attended by George Laugley and the bride
by Miss Edith Blaisdell. A merry wedding
supper followed and the bridal couple joined
the excursion to California.
The Hebrew fair at Harmonia hall ended
last night with a full-dress party, that
proved a brilliant finish to the successful
fair. The pretty, dark-eyed Jewish maid
ens never looked prettier, and to the sound
of music the gayety was continued until a
Four handsome Pullmans, loaded with
merry excursionists, pulled out from the
union depot last evening, en route for Cali
fornia. The excursion, the largest of the
kind that ever left Minneapolis, will include
a visit to Salt Lake and the Yosemite val
ley, San Francisco, Los Angeles and other
California cities. Among those who went
were the following: Frank Blaisdell and
bride, W. W. Herrick and family. L. E.
Keilv and family, William Blaisdell and
wife, Miss Edith Blaisdell, Mrs. Ida Gil
man, G. H. Hunt and family, S. E. Foster
and family, J. Little and family, L. E.
Pearce, C. S. Gilbert. J. Kilpatrick and
family, G. W. Sherwood aud family, J. S.
Mudgutt aud family, E. K. Stone and wife,
J. Ames and family. W. D. Smith and wife,
aud J. Fredericks, W. J. Van Dyke, J.
W. Mumson, R. D. Warner, C. N. Warner,
F. Beebe, W. L. Suiuner, O. B. Sturtevant
and A. B. McDonald aud their families of
Minneapolis; Mrs. Wetherbee of Hudson;
H. Loyhead and family, Mrs. E. Itin, B.
I). Woodmansee aud family, H. Loyhead
and family, B. Hoffman and family, Mrs.
Tarbox, Mrs. Goss. Mr. Thurber and fam
ily, aud W. B. Smith and wife of St. Paul;
F. M. Campbell and family of Anoka. and
Mrs. W. C. Sherwood aud Miss Helen L.
Sherwood of Duluth, and many others.
Dr. and Mrs. S. F. Hance gave a brilliant
reception yesterday afternoon at their resi
deuce, 730 Sixth avenue south. They were
assisted by Mrs. Christian. Mrs. Chase,
Mrs. Keith, Miss Mamie Bull, Mis 3 Ella
Wassemer and Miss Emma Roberts.
Rev. Dr. Hovey will entertain the Clus
ter club this evening.
L. P. Plummer post gave an enjoyable
entertainment last evening at Leland rink.
A dance and supper followed some exhibi
tions of skating and bicycling.
FREIGHTS AND 2VO MARKET,
Unite in Closing Down Moat of the
Flour Mills. ;-■
This morning will find not more than
three or four of the twenty-three flour mills
; in operation, the remainder having closed
down last night. The most potential fac
tor in this result was the advance in freight
rates, most of the millers having now run
out of transit. The result will be the ship
ment of most of the wheat to Chicago,
which otherwise would bave been milled
here. Mr. C. A. Pillsbury said yesterday
the state of the Hour market was such that
with ail the attendant circumstances there
is no profit in milling fer export alone.: A
change for the better is anticipated, but
in case it does not come the mills will be
closed indefinitely. The Market Record
There were . twenty-one Minneapolis flour
mills in operation this morning, the Dakota
having been added to those running: yester
day. Tv-night nearly all will close, most of
them not to . start again for an indefinite
period. Arrangements to this end have been
in pieparation for sometime. Millers have
placed suitable stocks in the hands of agents
at about all points to carry them for some
time to come, which will relieve them from
the necessity of opening: their mills until
there shall be a state of affairs warranting it.
They recognize the necessity of doing this to
save the flour market from complete de
moralization, while by closing they will be en
abled to carry their present stocks along,
holding them at current values at least. The
closing, is not done by resolution of the
Millers' association, as that is not a matter
within the scope of . association jurisdiction.
Any member has absolute authority to run or
dose his mills as he may deem best to suit his
own purposes. In this case the rise in freight
rates is the immediate cause of the general
closing that will • take place to-night. A few
that will run to-morrow will shut down on
AIS .HOW and tragedy.
The Gounod Club Concert—
us "Richard III." '
The Gounod opened its winter series of
concerts at the West hotel last night in the
presence of a cultured audience that en
tirely filled the main dining-hall. Prof.
Morse swung the baton in his method of
characteristic perfection, and directed the
rendition of a concert that would have been
a credit to any city. The eight vocal num
bers were relieved in the center by a piauo
solo by Miss Annie Wilson, a graduate of
the Dresden conservatory, who made her
first appearance before a Minneapolis audi
ence. Her selection of Schumann's Liebes
lied indicated her preference for some
thing at once pleasing and difficult without
being of a showy character, and the audi
ence at once indicated its appreciation of
both taste and ; execution by lavish
applause. The vocal numbers, -with
four exceptions, were concerted pieces,
excellently rendered, "The Bells of St.
Michael's Tower" probably best pleasing the
company. The soloists in the remaining
numbers were Mrs. I. J. Covey soprano,
with female chorus, Miss Lillian E. Stod
dard, soprano, with male chorus, Miss Ger
trude Daniels, contralto, with female chorus,
and Prof. A. W. Porter, baritone, with
female chorus. The program ended with
Tom Moore's "My Luve's Like a Red, Red
Rose, "arranged by Garrett for mixed voices.
It was, withal, a delightful inauguration of
the series, the rest of which will be awaited
with pleasurable anticipations.
KEEXE AS "KICHARD."
A second good audience at the Grand last
nizht enjoyed the masterly presentation of
"itichard III" by Thomas W. Keene and
his really good company. It is perhaps
unneccesary to go into detail to any extent,
as Keene has only recently given the
same play here and it will be
sufficient to say he acquited himself
in the same able and scholarly style as be
fore. The support, scenery and accessories
were all that could be desired. To-night
the bill will be "Macbeth." AttheThura
day matinee the performance will not be
gin until 2:30, to give the theater-goers an
opportunity to eat their Thanksgiving
turkey. . . " '
'• I ■■-■ 8. H. WOODS' NEMESIS.
John G. Peters of Massachusetts in
the City— Woo* in Jail Yet.
John G. Peters of Worcester, Mass., who
last spring caused the arrest and subsequent ,
removal to Massachusetts on a writ of
habeas corpiflM S. 11. Woods on the charge
of obtaining money under false prstsases, is
at the Nicolllet, having coma to Minneap
olis as a witness in the su't of Lucy Baxter
vs. ex-Sheriff James Stoddard. Mr. Peters
states that Wood has not been convicted and
sent to the penitentiary as was reported, but
is now in the Worcester county jail. Five
indictments were returned against him, and
he was last fall tried upon three indict
ments jointly. He took exceptions to cer
tain rulings of the court and appealed to
the supreme court, which does not sit again
Worcester county until next October. The
earliest probable date at which he can se
cure another trial is Jan. 1. 1887. Mr.
Peters says the confinement of prison life
seems to be wearing upon Woods, but that
he remains apparently undaunted, firmly
believing that he will ultimately be ac
A FATAL ACCIDENT.
H. C. Ewald Thro From a Wood-
Cart by the Cars.
What will in all likelihood prove a fatal
accident occurred at 8 o'cl«ck yesterday
morning on the Chestnut avenue crossing of
the Omaha railway tracks. Henry C.
Ewald, a teamster, is the victim. He was
driving a wood-cart across the tracts when
the outgoing passenger train collided with
the hind end of the cart. Mr. Ewald was
thrown with violence to a side-track, his
head striking a rail, but the cart was not
damaged. He was not touched by the
passing train. When picked up the in
jured man was unconscious. He was car
ried to his home. No. 919 Fourteenth ave
nue south, and a surgeon dressed his
wounds. His skull is badly fractured, and
recovery is highly improbable. Ewald
was in the employ of V. Truesdell. the fuel
merchant, and a member of Levi Butler
post, G. A. R. It was charged that no
flagman was on duty at the crossing at the
time of the accident, and a suit for dama
ges will probably result.
A FORTUNATE DISCOVERY,
Which Sared the Life of an East
Minneapolis Young: Lady.
A very fortunate termination of what ap
pears to have been a serious attempt of a
young lady at self-destruction is reported
in East Minneapolis. Sunday night Miss
Carrie George, daughter of D. J. George,
the washboard manufacturer, swallowed a
quantity of a solution of vitriol, after leav
ing a note to her parents ia forming them
what she had done. The discovery of the
rash act was made in time and medical as
sistance was summoned. By employing
the proper remedies the physician man
aged to save the young girl's life, and she
is now likely to recover. The cause of the
determination to end her life is attributed
to a sudden impulse arising from a rebuke
which she had received from her mother.
It is needless to say, perhaps, that she is
only too happy that her attempt was in
vain. The family is highly respected, and
the daughter has been until recently in at
tendance at a leading seminary.
Three Gases Berealinar Curious
Phases of Human Nature.
At the speoial term of the district court
Saturday, Nov. 14, William Kausal obtained
a divorce from Christina Kausal upon the
ground of adultery, the defendant not ap
pearing. Mrs. Kausal now comes forward
aud asks to have the decree set aside, alleg
ing that the summons and complaint were
not served upon her, aud she was kept in
ignorance of the suit. She denies that she
has been guilty of conduct unbecoming a
wife, and asks for a separation and ali
At the present term of court Ann Murphy
was tried upon an indictment which charged
her with having stelen 3129 in gold from
Smith O'Brien. Mrs. Murphy was acquit
ted after a lengthy trial, during which it
was made to appear that a criminal inti
macy had existed between her and O'Brien.
John Murphy, the husband, now brings suit
against O'Brien for alienating his wife's af
fections, placing his damages at $5,000.
The faaaeus Wagner divorce suit bobbed
up serenely in Judge Young's court yester
day. It will be remembered that Amelia
Wagner sued Frank Wagner for divorce,
which was denied, although an order was
made granting her a certain amount for at
torney's fees. The defendant appealed
from the order and brought an action against
the wife for divorce, which was likewise
denied. Now Mrs. Wagner asks for a
separation and alimcny. The case was
argued and is to be submitted on briefs.
Bicycling just now is one of the leading
sports in this city. Next Friday evening
Grant Bell and W. M. Wo»dside will ride a
fifty-mile race at the Washington rink, and
will attempt to break the world's record. It
will be the most important bicycle feat ever
attempted in Minnesota.
Thomas Shields, the scratch heavy
■weight, is willing to wrestle any man in the
state for SlOO a side, c»llar-and-elbow style.
BELL BEATEN AT LAST.
The 3.000 people who went to Washing
ton rink last night saw their favorite bicy
clist beatea by the raised ends, in his con
test with W. M. Wo«dside. The latter,
twice beaten by Bell, insisted on raising the
ends of the rink, so as to permit of making
the turns without retarding the pace. Bell
conseuted with his usual good humor and
lost the race. His wheel is not adapted to
the raised ends and at every turn he lost
time. Woodside went t» the front and held
it. beating Bell a full lap and making the
miles as follows: First, 3:57; 2d, 6:07: 3d,
9:17; 4th. 12:30; sth, 15:20. On Friday
evening the tw» 'cyclers will ride fifty miles.
The Mercury Bicycle club will take a run
to St. Paul on Thanksgiving day, leaving
Armory hall at 9 o'clock.
The First Plain Lecture.
The first of the series of Plain Lec
tures for Plain People wa3 delivered by
Dr. C. H. Hewitt, at Catholic Association
hall, under the auspices of the Immaculate
Conception Benevolent society. A large
audience was present, and the doctor's
lecture, or rather talk, was decidedly Inter
esting, His subject was Epidemics, but
under this head the speaker included some
practical remarks and suggestions for house
hold sanitary measures. He urged vaccina
tion, this wintei, as a precaution against the
threatened visitation of small-pox, and in
closing warned his hearers tkat their lives
and health are in their own hands. The
next lecture of the course will be delivered
by Prof. Downey some time in December
upon Comets and Meteors.
Tbe Parnell League.
Last evening the Parnell branch of the
Irish National league held a large and
enthusiastic meetine in Martin's hall. Ad
dresses were delivered by Matt Walsh, D.
B. Johnson, J. J. McHale, J. H. Steele,
Dr. Collins and others, and several new
members were enrolled. On motion, the
president, Peter McKernan, appointed a
committee of five to confer with a similar
numker from the up-town league with the
view of organizing a branch in East Minne
apolis as soon as arrangements were made
to hold a meeting in that section of the
The Central Reading Circle.
The newly organized branch of the
Chautauqua circle met last evening at the
Central Baptist church and completed its
organization by electing W. A. Hubbell
vice president and choosing the name of
The Central Beading Circle, lt was de
cided to hold meetings the second and
fourth Tuesdays in each month. Last
evening's program included an essay by
Jason Hidden upon the lioruan Persecution
of the Early Church, and an essay by Miss L.
Y. Kimball upon the Cause of the Decline
and Fall of the Koman Empire.
The Masonic temple scheme has pro
gressed so far satisfactorily that Architect
\Y. H. Dennis is now engaged in making
sketches for preliminary use, the building
committee having employed him some little
time ago for that purpose. It is the inten
tion of the association to push their work
through early in the spring and erect a
building at a cost of $150,000 that will be
an ornament to the city. There has been
8100.000 of the 8150,000 stock subscribed
without any special effort and without go
ing outside of the fraternity. At the next
regular meeting of the board the sketches
of Mr. Dennis will be submitted.
Held to the Grand Jury.
David Crowley is the man who stole an
overcoat belonging to Ernest Thiermau,
who lives in Wright county, at the Ameri
can house. The coat contained $17 in
money and all the property was recovered.
Crowley was examined in the municipal
court yesterday, resulting in binding him
over to the grand jury at the next term of
the district court. He failed to furnish
bonds in the sum of $700 and was re
manded to custody.
Will Manage to Get Along-.
The force of waiters, porters and bell
boys at the M icollet house was yesterday
changed from white to black, i. c., the fes
tive Ethiopian is now to attend to the wants
of the patrons of the house. The change
necessitated the discharge of Martinßyrnes,
head porter, Dan Sullivan, head waiter, and
Timothy Henessy .steward, who have been
at the Nicollet for nineteen years and three
months. It will be a matter of surprise to
some people who do not regard the positions
as very remunerative to learn that r Mr.
Byrnes has, by investing his savings, amassed
the snug little sum of $75,000, while
Messrs. Sullivan and Henessy own com
fortable houses, and are each worth $20,000
and perhaps more. V-,
Yesterday's bank clearings were $708,
The exposition fund is just grazing
About $32,000 has been collected as
water rents to date.
For disorderly conduct Fred Patrick and
E. A. Boylan were sent to the county jail
for fifteen days yesterday.
Michael • Donovan, the man who was as
saulted with a four- pound weight in Galla
gher's saloon, has recovered.
William Gilbert, the man who kicked a
newsboy off a street car, paid a fine of $25
in the municipal court yesterday.
The Knights of Pythias ball, to be given
in Pythian hall on Friday evening, promises
to be one of the happiest social affairs of
Miss May Jones of 2036 Twenty-eighth
avenue north had her pockets picked of a
purse containing a sum of money at the
dime museum on Monday night.
Assistant Dairy Commissioner Howard
has discovered butterine again at the store
of W. D. Peet, on Hennepin avenue. The
penalty for a second conviction is a year's
imprisonment in the penitentiary.
John Peterson waived an examination in
I the municipal court yesterday in the bas
tardy case, in which Emma Johnson is com
plaining witness. He filed a bond in - the
sum of $200 to secure his appearance at the
G. F. Peterson and L. Matilda Nelson,
Frank L. Blaisdell and Addie Howe, R. D.
Hutchinson and May A. Huff, Charles
Sheridan and Mary Monahan, John A.
Turnbull and Bessie May, Joseph A. Mor
ton and Eva L. Morrison yesterday obtained
. Members of the Northwestern Commer
cial association will meet at 109 Nicollet
avenue at Jobbers' association rooms, on
Friday at 2 p. m. All members are
earnestly requested to be present, as the
meeting is to select delegates to the national
convention at Chicago next week.
Hon. G. G. Hartley of Brainerd is at the
Judge Cochrane has gone to Cincinnati
Frank J. Mead of Mandan is in the city
for a few days. -
R. S. Jones, a leading attorney of Roches
ter, is in the city.
John O'Hair, clerk at the Clark house,
yesterday was summoned to Delano by the
sickness of a brother.
Minneapolis Real Estate.
Deeds were yesterday filed with the register
Of deeds as follows:
Part of It 12, blk 6, Gilpatrick's add;
Emma Chandler to Elenora Smith ...$ 500
Part of It 4, blk 81, Regent's add; Jas
Patterson to Herman Ballon 1,437
Part of It 13, blk 6, Gilpatriek's add;
Elenora Smith to C B Wenzel 1,500
Part of It 4, Emerson's add; D R Big
bee to J M Parker. 4,500
Lt 7, blk 17, North Minneapolis: E W »
Wilson to P F Fay. 3,600
Lt9 15 and 16. blk 28, Oliver Park add:
Susannah Will to Elenora Smith 1,000
Lt 2. blkl, Nason's subd of Its in Cor
ser's add; L H Shepard to Laurie B
Part of lt 8, blk 4, Brackett & Bovey's
add; J C Hall to Mrs. Elizabeth H J
Lt 10, blk 12, Wolverton's add; J A
Wolvorton to J C Flynn 1,000
Part of lt 1, blk 14, Gale's Ist add; Jas
McGeary to Elenora Smith 1,500
Lt 5, Robluson & Gregory's subd of Its
5 and 8, sec 9, town 117, range 21 ;
Annie E. Robinson to Carrie C Les-
Part of lt 5, blk "O," Tuttle's add; Mary
E Chute to P D Soule 16,000
Part of lt 5, blk "O," Tuttle's add; S
Howard Soule to Prudence D Soule . . 8,000
Lts 8, 9. 10 aad 11, blk 1, Boston Ay add;
SD Hillmanto Willis Baker 1,600
Part of Its 81 and 3, blk 49, St Anthony
Falls: Hattie M Kelly to G B Shepherd
and Chas A Bovey 7,500
Undivided % of lots 6, 7 and 8, blk 5,
Lindley & Lingenfelter's add; G F
Backus to Mary E Montgomery 1,700
Lts 6 and 7, blk 7, Badger & Penney's
add; J E Badger to J A Brach 5,C00
Lt 11, blk 6, Motor Line add; T J Left
wich to Mary A Brown 1,000
Blk 21, Woodland park; J V Grimes to
G S Grimes 5,000
Lt 16, blk 4, Lake of the Isles add; J M
Bartlett to E T Carr 2,500
Lt 6, blk 5, Groveland add; Florence A
B!«cken to H W Weaver 1,450
Lts 12 and 13, blk 1. Calhoun Park add;
J F McCulloch to August Mordell 1,700
Lt 4, blk 3, Cornell's 3d add; Carrie W
Kalkhoff to Frances A Nelson 1,600
Lt 4, blk 4, Barrett, Case & Moore's add;
Bernard Zwick to St. Paul & Northern
Pacific KyCo 8,106
Lts 8, 8, 10, blk 12, and part of It 2, blk
13, Regents' add; Camille Mooaey to
St. PauJ & Northern Paciflo Ry Co 3,307
Nw }>£ of aw 34 of sec 25. town 120, range
23; Christopher Bobler to J W Hajrel. 1,500
Lts 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6, blk 1, Eustes'
subd of It 6, Emerson's add; W H
Eustes to Harlo Roberts 10.840
Lts 6 and 7, blk 7, Forest Park add; H
B Brooks to G S liichards and L H
Lts 1, 2 and 3, blk 39, Highland Park
add; Edward Savage to W E Burn
Lt 22 and part of It 21, blk 4. Baker's 2d
add; O CStillman to Alfred and Henry
Part of lt 8, blk 4, Westfall's add; F C
Hartson to Barbara Winkler 6,000
W % of se Ji of sec 117, ransje 22; Bar
bara Winkler to F C Hartson 4,000
Part of Its 7 and 8, blk 9, LiDdley & Lin
genfelter's add; Florence J Saunders
to Marger W Libby 2,300
Twenty-four miscellaneous deeds, the
considerations of which are less than
Total number of deeds, 57 $128,128
Of Music. Register now for the second
As the coining of a great storm is her
alded by the display of cautionary signals,
so is the approach of that dread and fatal
disease, consumption of the lungs, usually I
anuounced in advance by pimples, •
blotches, eruptions, ulcers, glandular swell- j
ings, and kindred outward manifestations
of the internal blood poison, which, if not
promptly expelled from the system, attacks
tbe delicate tissue of the lungs, causing
them to ulcerate and break down. Dr.
Pierces "Golden Medical Discovery" is the ,
great remedy for this, as for all diseases j
having their origin in bad blood, lt im
proves the appetite and digestion, in
creases nutrition and builds up the wasted
N^^^j. Old Styles. No Shoddy. All guar|
■. . if 1| anteed first-class goods of this fall'j
%^ J§ purchase and more of them than in
any store in the West are to bq
found at the BIG- BOSTON, Minneapolis, corner oj
Washington and Second avenues south. We call par
ticular attention to our great lines of Plain and Fur*
Trimmed Overcoats, Fur Coats and Fur Caps. We
have stacks of them at the lowest possible prices,
Novelties in Children's Wear, Furnishing Goods and
latest blocks of Hats can always be found on our coun
ters. First call on us; we will be sure to give you
LadiesVSuits Millinery I
Orders Carefully and Promptly Attended To
54 FIFTH STREET SOUTH, BETWEEN NICOLLET AD FIRST AVENUE.
THEATRE COMIQUE !
219, 221, 223 First Avenue South.
W. W. Brown Manager
James Wheeler, Business and Stage Manager
WEEK OF NOV. 23, 1885.
The great comedy afterpiece,
"HEY I WHAT IS IT?"
RESTAURANT 205 NICOLLET
POWELL & MCLENNAN, Proprietors.
Five-course dinner, 35c; 12 to 2p. m. Open
from 6 till midnight.
rids magnificent FIRE PROOF HOTEL ml
•pan to the traveling public in July last. It
bits every convenience known to modern hotel!
—120 chambers with bath. .
four Elevators, Electric Lights, Etc.
Table and attendance unsurpassed, and -
rates as low as any first-class hotel in th«
United States. $3 per day and upwards ao- !
lording to location of rooms. • ; ;.\-
JOHN T. WEST, Proprietor.
Chas. W. Shepherd, Manager.
Wholesale and Retail
113 South Washington Avenue-
Finest Imported and Domestic Cigars and
Imported Liquors of All Kinds.
The Best Grades of Goods a
NOTICE TO CREDITORS.
State of Minnesota, County of Ramsey — In
Probate Court, special term, Oct. 26, 1885.
In the matter of the estate of Caroline Fraser,
Notice is hereby given that the Judge of Probate,
of the county of Ramsey, will upon the first Monday
of the month of March. A. D. 1886, at ten o'clock a. ,
m., receive, hear, examine and adjust all claims
and demands of all persons against said deceased; j
and that six months from and after the date hereof ,
have been allowed and limited for creditors to j
present their claims against said estate, at the ex- ■
piration of which time all claims not presented, or
not proven to its satisfaction, shall be forever
barred, unless for good cause shown further time
By the Court,
WM. B. MCGKOKTT,
[l.s.] Judge of Probate.
Hugh Fraser, Executor.
X . Reid, Attorney for Executor. oc2B-sw-wed
' CHICAGO, . ~~
ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS & OMAHA
Chicago & Northwestern
THE ROYAL ROUTE,
EAST, SOUTH AND WEST.
Departing Trains. l Min^ a 6 olis £%&.
Dcs Moines Fast Express. +7:40 a m +7:05 am :
Fast Chicago Express '8:10 p m *8:50 p m
Fast Atlantic Express *l:00 p m *l:4opm
Sioux CS'xF. &Pipest'ne +7:40 a m +7:05 a m
Shakopee & Merrlam J'n.. *G:3O a m *7:15 am ■
Omaha & Kansas City j ♦fi:so p m ♦6:10 p m
Green Bay & Wisconsin Ex +7:30 a m +3:00 am (
Shakopee & Merriam »3:30 p m *4:45 pm
Lake Superior Express... '■ +8:15 a m +9:00 am ;
Stillwater and River Falls +9:80 a m +10:00 aiu ;
River Falls & Ellsworth.. +4:30 p m +5:00 pm !
St. Paul & Pierre Express; '12:05 "11:30 p m j
Lake Crystal and Elmore. »midnight '11:30 p m
~ Dining Cars, the finest in the world, and luxur- j
ious Smoking-Room Sleepers on all fast trains to !
Arriving Trains. I Arrive ! M Arrive
Arriving Trains. gt paul ! Mion . apolis |
St. Paul & Pierre Express *3:00 a m *2:30 a m
Chicago Day Express . '6:30 a m '7:15 am
Merriam J'n & Shakopee. *12:25 p m *12:55 p m
Chicago Night Express... *2:25 p m '3:10 p m
Sioux CS'x F.&Pipest'ne +3:20 p m +7:50 p m
Omaha and Kansas City.. 12:20 a m '11:50 a m
jLake Superior Express.. +5:50 pml +6:30 p m
Merriam J'n & Shakopee. j *10:00 p m '11:40 p m
Green Bay & Wisconsin Ex +7:45 p m +8:30 p m
Ellsworth & River Falls.. +9:10 a m +9:55 a m
River Falls & Hudson.... \ +5:50 p m +G:3o p m
Dcs Moines Fast Express. +8:20 p m +7:50 pm ;
♦Daily. +Except Sundays. Eight trains to Still- I
water. * ■ .
EWTickets, sleeping car accommodations and
all information can be secured at
No. 13 Nicollet House Block. Minneapolis,
W. B. WHEELER, Ticket Agent.
H. L. MARTIN, Agent, Minneapolis Depot. j
No. 159 East Third street, opposite Merchants .
Hotel, St. Paul.
- CHAS. H. PETSCH, City Ticket Agent, j
BROWN & KNEBEL, Agents, St. Paul Union j
Depot. _ •<_
ST. PAUL, MIM F NEAP3L^^-SmiTO3A RAILWAY
Only Rail Line to Winnipeg and the British Northwest
" " '■ ■ : "Leave Leave Mln- Arrival f Arlra
; - St. Paul neapolla St Paul ; M nnroap_
Morris, Wlllmar, Brown's Valley and ßreckenrldge ~~»77soaln 8:05 am "7:00 p m 6:25pm
Fergus Falls, Moorhead, Fargo, . .... •B:osam B:4sam »6:lspm 6:40p»
6t .C.oud Accommodation, via. Moaticeuo and Clear. ( t2aopm S:ospm . I 2:00 m 11:20 aM
Bt. Cloud Accommodation,' 'via.' Anoka and Elk River... I «8:30p 4:ospm 10:55 am - 10:20 a m
Breckenrldee, Wahpeton, Casselton, Hope, j Portland, i
SSS^SS^S'^.'S «- •— -am 6:55.™
"S. SS^T» ToT]U :™*: 8:30 p m __, lOjt! u! 7:ooa m C:2 3 au,
—~~~~ST."PAUL AND MINNEAPOLIS LINE. mmmtn%m
. l«AT« ST. Pawl: 6:45 • m,T:W am, »7:30 a m, *7:55 am, «S:O5 a in, 8:30 »ffl,-»:W-.» -«
10-30 am, 11:30 am. 12:30 P m, 1:30 pm, 2:33 pm, 2:40 p m ,3:30 pm, 4:01 Pm. *:™» » 5:39 pa
J»":00 pm,6:lopni, m. 7:30 pa, 8:09p m,"8:S» pm. tl0:00pm, I :: 5 ■>•>.":*> P m. _ ,»-_
" LblvsMi-ssiapolis: 2:39 am, 6:30 » m, 7:00 am, 7:30 am. 7:SOa m. »3:15 am, 8:331 m, 9:31 m
10:80 am, 11:30 am, U:io am, 12:00 m, 12:3* pm. 1:00 pm, 1:30, pm, 2:30 p m, 3:30 pm. 4:30 ? m
i 6:3 • *5:46 m, ; 6:80 pm, »«:45 pm, *7:50 pm, 8:10 pm. 10:3« p m.- ■- •- ■ - ■ ,
' All trains dally except as olicwa: 'Dally except Sunday, JSunday only. . , ;\ *
, -/ no peg passengers taking the 8:30 p. m. train change cars at Gretna. _^
.' TICKET OFFICES— ST. PAUL, comerThlrd and Ja k- n streets; Union Depot. -
: : MIkKEAPOLIS— Union Depot. Bridge Square: IT*. 10, Nicollet House Block.
Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway.
THE FAST MAIL LINE.
Pullman Sleepers with Smoking Rooms, and the
finest Dining Cars in the world, - are run on all
; Main line trains to and from Chicago and Mil
, Leave Leave
Departing Trains. Minneap'is St. Paul.
La Crosse, Dubuque and St.
Louis Express B 5:05 a m B 5:10 a IB
Prairie dv Chien, Milwau
kee and Chicago Express B 8:40 a m B 8:45 a m
Calmar and Davenport Ex. B 8:40 a m B 8:45 a m
Ortonville & Fargo Ex B 8:00 a m B 7:10 a m
Milwaukee & Chicago Fast
Express A 1:00 m A 1:40 pm
Mason City, Albia and Kan- .
sas City, Dcs Moines and . .
Council Bluffs Express. . . A 5:00 pm A 5:10 p m
La Crosse Passenger B 4:30 pm B 5:05 m
Aberdeen and Mitchell Ex. A 9:00 p in A 8:15 p m
La Crosse and Dubnque
Fast Express D 8:10 p m D 8:50 pm
Milwaukee and Chicago
Fast Express A 8:10 m A 8:50 pm
Arrive • Arrive
Arriving Trains. St. Paul. Minneap'la
Chicago & Milwaukee Fast < - . «• ..
Express A 6:30 am A 7:15 am
Dubuque and La Crosse
Fast Express.... C 6:30 a m C 7:15 am
Mitchell and Aberdeen Ex A 5:15 a m A 4:30 a m
Davenport and Calmar Ex 0 9:40 a m C 9:50 am
Kansas City, Albia and Ma
son City, Council Bluffs
and Dcs Moines A 9:40 am A 9:50 3 in
Chicago and Milwaukee
Fast Expre55............ A 2:25 pm A 3:10 p m
Fast Mail and La Crosse... B 3:25 p m B 4:00 p m
Chicago, Milwaukee and
Prairie dv Chien Ex B 7:10 p m B 7:15 p m
Fargo and Ortonville Ex.. B 8:05 p m B 7:20 p m
St. Louis Dubuque and La
Crosse Express B 9:55 p m B 10:35 p m
A means Daily. B Except Sunday. C Monday ex«
. cepted. D except Saturday. ■ ' •■ ■.
Additional trains between St. Paul and Minne
apolis via "Short Line" leave both cities hourly;
for particulars see Short Line time tables.
ST. PAUL— Chas. Thompson. City Ticket Agent,
162 East Third street. . Brown & Knebel, Ticket
Agents, Union Depot. « ; r.<>'.i ■;,/••
MINNEAPOLIS— B. Chandler, City Ticket
Agent, No. 7, Nicollet House. A. B. Chamberlain,
Ticket Agent, Depot ,". : : -
MMESOTA & NORTHIESTERK R. R. CO.
"THE WATERLOO ROUTE."
Ft. Paul. St. Paul.
Chicago and Waterloo mail. +9 :l)0 a m T7 :50 Aif
Chicago and Dubuque exp.. *6:30 P M t7:45
Kandelph, North field, Fari
bault and Waterville ace. 4:30 pm +11:15 Alf
Dodge Center, Rochester,
Austin and Monaaccom.. +4:30 +11 :15 AM
+ Daily except Sunday, t Exc. Saturday. TExc.
Monday. - ...
Note— This is the only line running the elegant
Pullman Buffet sleeping cars between St. Paul
: and Chicago.
| ' tWFor tickets, sleeping car accommodations,
rates, time tables and lull information, apply to
I St. Paul— John L. Whelan, city ticket agent
: 184 East Third street; Brown & Knebel, ticket
i agents. Union depot.
■ Minneapolis— W. H. Gowenlock, No. 10 Nicollet
NORTHERN PACIFIC RAILROAD.
— ran —
New "Overland Route!"
The "Pioneer Line" between St.
Paul, Minneapolis, Moor-head and
Fargo, and the ONLY Line running
Dining Cars and Pullman Sleepers
between Those Points.
Portland, Or,, and the Pacific Northwest.
""" «""■ 1 St^luL ImuS>lU
Pacific Express (Dally) 4:oopm 4:35 pm
Fargo fix. (Dally except Sun) 7:65 a m 8:S0 a m
Jamestown and Miunewau
kan Ex. (Dally) »8:00 m 8:35 pm
Dining Cars, Pullman Sleeners. elegant day coaches
second-class coaches; and emigrant sleeping can
between St. Paul, Minneapolis, Fargo, Dak., and
all points in Montana and Washington territories.
Emigrants are carried out of St. Paul and Minne
apolis on Pacific Express, leaving dally at 4 p. m.
, AMivnreTßAnfa. Mlnn'polls St. Paul. .
1 Atlantic Express (Dally) 11:56 asi 12:30 p m
| St. Paul * Mm. fast Ex. (By) *7;IS a m 7:50 a m
; St. Paul &M. acc.(dyexSua) »:40pm 7:15 pm,
*Do not run west of Fargo on Sundays.
1 Through Pullman Sleepers between St. Paul and
Walipeton, Dak* dally except Sundays, on Jamec
townand Mlnncwaukan express. ..
Through Pullman sleepers between St. Paul and
Ashland, Wis., daily except Sunday via St. P. &
D. B. R. to Dnluth, Nor. Pac. R. R. to Ashland.
! City office, St. Paul, 16» East Third street. ""
I City office, Minneapolis, No. 10, Nicollet House.
CHAS. S. FEE,
General Passenger Agent.
MINNEAPOLIS £ ST. LOUIS RAILWAY
ALBERT LEA ROUTE.
Le St. Paol.Ar. St. PanT
Chicago & St. Louis Express *7:05 a m '8:00 p m
Moines & Kansas City Ex »7:osani •8:00pm
Watertown Express I *7:Soam •6:55pm
St. Louis "Through" .... ! d2:SO p m dI2:SO p m
DesMoines* Kansas City Ex d 2:30 p m d 12:30 m
Excelsior and Morton ..... »2:SO pm; *11:39 a m
Chicago "Fast" Express d6:3opmi d8:00am
i d Daily" •Daily except Sundays. .tDally except
! Saturday, tl'ally except Monday. '
! "Ticket office, St.~ Paul, 199 EastThlrd street, (cor.
'■ Sibley). E. A. Wnltaker. City TicKet and Passenger
j.^r - S.F.BOTD
' eneral Ticket an! Passenger Agent MlaneapjlU.