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LOUIS REPUBLIC: SUNDAY. M-AECH 27, 1904. THE FLOOD FEARED sf rY L isns ..CelS1 ri - TF'IWVF-'"' feUE t aliokia Creek Is Carrying Targe Volume of Water Toward East St. Louis. WHEAT CROP IS DAMAGED. Ovprllowing Streams Cover Rail road Tracks Near Edwiinlsyille Suit Threatened Against Drainage Commissioners. Caliokia Creek is carrying tovvard East t Iui a volume oC water equal almost to any floods of the past. Narrow outlets will check somewhat the force of the Ttatcr but a General flooding of the b$t-. torn lands tributary to the stream is feared. t Edwardsville the creek 1 from hilf to three-quarters of a mile wide, spread ing over the farms and cutting off com munication with tho houses. Thousands of acre- of wheat and pasture land are Inundated, and in most of them the wheat will be a total loss, by reason of the cur rent's power and the mud it carries. While Edwardsville sits upon an ele vated plateau, the flood has cut off ap proach to the town by two of the main wagon road, and is lapping the foot of the Will. Stretching around from north east to southvest. the Cahokia has put the Alton and Springfield roads under wa ter for half a mile, so deep that travei is Impossible. Rural mail carriers for three routes carry their packs on foot over the Wabash iraln line to the first foothills, where they take vehicles for the rest of the distance. Last night the water mi within forty feet of the sta tion at Edwardsvillo Junction. ACRES OF IAND FLOODEDl Rains ha e caused a flood which nov cov ers hundreds of acres of good farming land which is planted with wheat between East Stl, Louis and the bluffs. In .that portion of East St- Louis known aiT'Wlnstanley Park, between the Rock road , and, Den erside, there are several sections In which it Is impossible for the residents-to reach tlwlr homes without the use of boSts. All night Friday extra gangs worked be tween Edwardsville Junction and Carpen ter to keep the Wabash main line open! Roadmasters J. T. Welsh and M. J. Ryan' directed personally the effort1? of tha.mon. About 9 o'clock a portion of the new track was washed away, and for two hours travel was deflected to the Big Four be tween Mitchell and Litchfield, passenger trains Jfo. 2 and 12 being sent over this route. An extra crevv and train from Ed wardsvlllo were preyed into service, and shortly after 11 the gap had been re paired Tho Illinois Terminal made one trip yeterdav morning between Alton and Ed wards ille. and after that the bridges bi--ame so weak that further running was foifbldden Passengers were taken as "fir as ' the. first Cahokia bridge, and then walked over the ties, wiyt the flood be :irath. to a train bejond. The C , P. & St. 1, opened negotiations for the use of the Terminal from Alton to the other division at KdnardsvUle on account of a washout on the main line at Chouteau Slough, but lound'the Terminal could not 'accommo date the traffic. On the Clover Lat a bad washout at "v eedprsburg, 2nd., made westbound traf jlc "several hours late, No. 3 passenger be ing sent over tho C. & E. I. and' Big Four. A low order was put out on account of pressure of water on bridge') at PQters and tailings, south of Edwardsville, but the track remains Intact. An irdlgnaticn meeting of the property owner" in the affected district was held ; esterday afternoon in Charles Albietz's office at No. 17 North Main street and Mr. Albletz was asked to bring suit as the rep resentative of the property owners in the flooded district against the Drainage Com missioners, to compel them to open the canal draining what is Kncnn as "Big Lake'' into the Mississippi River. The propeity ouncra say tho canal can drain an of this watef which is now causing trouble Pud that it Is the business of the Drainage Commissioners to attend to this. Sir. Albletz was empowered to learn the names of the Drainage Commissioners and to secure other Information necessary to starting the suit WABASH RIVER RISING ' AT AN ALARMING RATE. Vincenne. Ind., March M. The Wa bash Rier has reached an alarming Mage, and rlvermen say it will break nil former records. It now stands nine teen .feet and six Inches, and continues to rise at the rate of two inches an tour. From reports at Ijafayette and Terro Haute, it will go to the 23-foot mark, which, in the low lands, will cause any nmouiit of suffering and distress and dam age to property. Bridges and culverts all over the county ore washed away, and $50,000 will not re pair them. The high water has impaired railroad trafSQ and the Bvansvlllo and Terrs' Haute and the Indianopolis and Vincennes railroads have nut run a train Into Ihe ctty for two days. The home of Earn Dillinger was swept from its foundation, and the big Iron bridge that spaas Montours pond, near Wheatland, was swept away and carried by the 'current half "a, mile. While con ducting a. .funeral to-day G. Duesterberg, who drove the hearse, had to ford a dream, and his team swam for twenty or thirty feet and became entangled in pome barbed wire and came near drown ing. MISSISSIPPI AGAIN THREATENS SNI BOTTOMS. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Louisiana, Mo., March 26. Considerable apprehension is felt here on account of the rapid rise of the Mississippi River. Heavy rains prevailed here this week and Salt. River, which empties Into the Mis sissippi here, has been high. The Mississippi River has risen nearly six feet here during -the week, and Is now about to flow through the- break in the Snl Levee, caused by the flood last June. The repair of this break has been de layed by the severe weather, but the Chi cago and Alton Railway now has a large force jvith steam shovels piling dirt into the gap, and it Is believed that the levee can be rebuilt faster than the river rises. An exceptionally large acreage of wheat fa growing to the Sni Bottom. FEATHERBEDS. HUNG IN TREETOPS AT-TQLEDO. republic eraciAL. Alfo Pass, III., March IS. Reports re ported here to-day tell of a devastating 'tornado at the country settlement of Tola- iiSa?? l-il7m J GfiViiS?- K&VS v- ssasf?' & m& aSsai ?,: V, Jjt&i !' ij.- .:AS-.: CyV?"V)V..-;.'Av m i-it '.':&mxg -.-AK ZJTttX :W; frSJ &rm$w do, a.few miles southeast of here jester- j day. afternoon. Mrs. George Fcrrlll and Fred Mangold, were painfully injured, and the dwellings ot George Ferrill, Riley Knight and Wil liam Clutts totally demolished, and their furniture blown away. Feather beds are hanging in tho tree tops to-day and dress ers sitting in the fields. ; The barns of Fred Mangold and John Ferrlir Were blown to pieces, and man? other barns and outbuildings unroofed and blown off their foundations. Several peach orchards were cleared, as if .they had been grubbed. ' ' The John S. Rendleman residence on C. C. Rendleman's farm was also wrecked. Mrs. Mallssa Smith, a sister of Mrs. Man gold, and child, who were taking refuge from tho storm in Mrs. Mangold's barn, wcro buried under the debris, but were taken out from unjlertho hay uninjured. REPRESENTATIVE OF LOCAL " HOUSE IS FOUND DEAD. IVIlllam Elliott Overcome 1j- Ilenrt Failure at Oklnhomii Clt Em ployer Informed. REPUBLIC EPKCIAL Oklahoma City, Ok., March 26 William Elliott, a commercial traveler, representa tive of the Witte Hardware Company of St. Loui3, was found dead in the wine room of the Orient saloon in this city at 5 o'clock this evening. He entered the saloon at 10 o'clock In the morning, took a drink Of whisky and went back into the wlneroom, where nc-remained until found dead by two police men. The Coroner held no Inquest In tho cas. announcing that Elllct had died of heart failure. s O. II. Witta of the Wltte Hardware Ccirpany said last nisht that he received a. message from Clifford Elliott, a son, announcing the death of "SV'lfllam Elliott at Oklahoma City. Elliott was employed by the concern Ave jears ago as a trail ing salesman, his territory being Okla homa Territory- A year ago Elliott bought a. home in Oklahoma City, and had since made that town his headquarters Mr. Wltte said that Elliott was a good salesman, and that there was no reason to believe death resulted from other than natural causes. Elliott cima from a email town In Mis souri, and Is survived by a wife and sev eral children. DEATH OF MRS. REINHARD. Wife of Pastor of Pope Avenue Presbyterian Church. After an illness of several jears, Mrs. A. W. Relnhard. wife of the pastor of the Pops Avenue Presbyterian- Church, died yesterday morning. Death was due to nervous cause3. The funeral will, take place Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock from the Washing ton and Compton Avenues Presbyterian Church, where services will be conducted by tho Reverends H. Maglll-nnd IL H. Gregg, after which the body will be taken to Mount Olive. 111., the former home of Mrs. Relnhard, for burial. Mrs. Relnhard was the first matron of the Bethcsda Incurable Hospital, o'r which her husband was the chaplain'. She. was the daughter of the Reverend E. E. Holt greve. who at one time was a well-known Illinois missionary. An only brother is a Lutheran- minister, attending the International Sunday-School Conference in Jerusalem. Mrs. Relnhard is surtived by, her hus band and six children. DENOUNCE riMMARY "THUGGERY." Vernon Democrat I'Of RmolnUous Condemning Repeater. - REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Nevada. Mo.. March 2C The Vernon County Democratic Convention to-day adopted thefce resolutions: TVhireiiB. CMt l)cicocrats are proud of tli" management of ?ule attains under Democratic nil for the last thirty years and earnestly" desire to perpetuate the party in power, and. Whrea. As exiosure of corruption In of-, fice ha opened the ejes of tho people to the evils and danrprs or bribery la e err form ami made the eradication of boodnnir th paramonnt Iscue before the people of Missouri; and. Y.hTeas. The use of . tho police rxpartineEt of Kansas Clty.and St. Lotus for the. protection of ruffians and repeater at Pemocratta prima ries hi raised another' lsue as tp whether the prist Democratic psrty ot Missouri Is to be domlnatM and dictated fo by alugsers and -election crooks, , Resolved. It the Democrats ot Vernon Coun ty, in conentlon assembled. In ,renVtnf our faith In Democratic principles and ocrv al!e;i anee to the cause of good cOTmmertt- and p-o-testinar against etrry form or bo.slsm. hereby instruct our delegates to the State NJmlnatlni; Comentim at JcrTersoa Cltr lq ote as -a unit, first. last and, all the time, for Josep1! IV t-ollc as our Democratic standard-bcat-cr furlh. office of Oorrrnor, and not to ote for Unr man tor any otner piacw on tne ucaei wnn is not In sympathy with fcUn and the vorS hi is daihi. mm- fcr 9. ! i we,K m. :: &! A.. 13 Vw VffiS .r.'-CV.-; &&'::: iT- 4. ;;; ZJi &vw smt :tjv &sg$Ri&r TERRIFIC STORM ISOLATES ENTIRE SOUTH FOR HOURS. In Louisville, 150 Houses Are Unioofed or Othenvi&e Damaged , ana 'Eight Persons Are Injured Entire City Flooded and StreetCar Service Suspended Panic in Industrial School i When Roof Is Blown From Main Building Suburban Resi dence Blown Away, but Fam ily Escapes. SIXTY-MILE GALE CAUSES GRAVE FEARS FOR OTHER TOWNS. ""'Louisillte, Ky., March W Seldom, if ever, since the Civil War hn3 the entire South been so completely isolated from the North as it was for several houre to-day. The South was completely cut off by avery tplegraph route available to. ithe Western Union Company. In vain were efforts made to find an Ingress. Destruction or paralysis ' of telegraph facilities by storm was so widespread and unparalleled that not a wire was working south through Richmond. Nashville, Mem phis or nny of the great centers of electri cal control on cither side of the Allc ghenies from the Atlantic westward far beyond the Mississippi. Tho absence of Intelligence from the South was keenly felt in commercial cir cles on account of the critical situation in the cotton trade as a result of the semi panicky conditions growing out of tho sen sational Government report yesterdaj on crop conditions, following so closely aftr the upheaval resulting from the suspen sion of the cotton king. Sully. Newspaper offices were hardly less inter ested In another featur , expecting start ling developments from the Arkansas race war. ANXIETY OVER STORM Anxiety was also felt rb to the irevita ble rumors of great loss of life and prop erty damage as a direct result of a storm of such extraordinary nature. By great exertion, a circuit was finally established south from juisville pene trating the vast territory which had been so thoroughly for eary hours shut off from the rest of the world. Eight persons were lnjjrd ar.d extensive damage was done to city and suburban property by a storm which swept ever Louisville. The injured are: George Relss, policeman; skull frac tured. Henry Schmidt; skull factured. Frederick Bauer; leg broken. Charfes Hildebrand; badly bruised. Henry Bohlsen, Jr.; cut by flying glass. Gus Wilberdlng; bruised. Benjamin Rlttman, patrolman; Jaw In jured. Alexander Lawson; bruised. The storm was central over the Central Mississippi and Ohio Valleys, nnd, accord ing to the Weather Bureau, has moved northeastward to the Atlantic, with a cold wave close on Its heels. SIXTT-MILE GALE. In Louisville the wind attained a veloc ity of sixty miles and the rain fell In tor rents, accompanied by heavy thunder and lightning. The entire city was for a time flooded. Third avenue, near the Confeder ate rrfounment, being three feet deep in water. Street-car service was suspended for seieral hours, and on one or two lines it remains at a standstill The roof uf the main building at the .In dustrial School of Reform was blown completely off. falling clear of the build ing on the ground, and a pr.nlc ensued among the 1M boys sleeping in that lection-of the school. The bos, when they heard the roar of the-wind and the crash of the falling roof, began a rush for the ground floor. They were finally slopped without anyone being injured. The build- lng was flooded. .Two hundred and forty-live inmates of the Masonic Widows and Orphans' Home were marched into the center of tho build ing after the storm had torn away a part at tho roof. It was feared the building 'twould collapse. HOUSES UNROOFED. In an area of a dozen squares, ot which Preston street and the Louisville and Nashville Railroad crossing. la. tho central i Equipped with a cool head, a strong arm and a brave heart, there's no reason why any man should not enter the arena of hu man endeavor and ultimately win success. Where these three essential qualities are found there also abideth health, energy, vitality a will that easily finds the way to dare and to do. A sick man is a mental crip ple, his brain forces work sluggishly, his nerves are shattered and his moral courage fails him when illness claims him as a victim. SiQ CALDWELL' (Lasailvs) Clears your brain, sets your stomach right, regulates your bowels, and does it so systematically and thoroughly that you gradually feel like taking on new interests and the' once irksome daily round of duties becomes a pleasure. TTfcD Sencflno Hss Qp. GsfdweFPs Face on Every Pack efia, mt ma wrrg stores quo ana $?.OG Sizes, 530000)$S SIX PERSONS KILLED IN NEW MADRID COUNTY. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. New Madrid, Mo., March re A violent wind and electrical storm raged here last night for two hours. Three inches of rain fell in the southwestern part of the county. Near Conran, on tho St. Louis, Memphis and Southeastern RaU way, tho greatest damage was done Many houses and barns were blown down and stock of all kinds was killed. J. Shumaker, his wife and two children were killed by their house being blonn down upon them. A younger child was unharmed. A mile and a half above Portage lillc. 'Wesley Miller and his wlfo were killed by a house blowing down upon them. Miller owned and operated a sawmill and was former ly of Shelby County, Missouri. HvvvvTc)Ag point, ten house were unroofed and sev eral persons were hurt. The residence of Henry Dubourg. on the Eighteenth Street road, a mile from the city limits, was blown awaj. and his fam ily ot eight had a remarkable escape from death. Jear tho Dubourg home Alexander Lawson was caught under the debris of his wrecked home and severely injured. Reports from vnrious parts of the city indicate that about 100 houses were mora or less damaged A part of tho distillery of Bernhelm Bros, was unroofed and the wires of both telegraph companies from Louisville to the south were laid low. HEAVIEST STORM IN YEARS CAUSES FLOODS IN OHIO. Cincinnati, March 26. The heaviest rain storm in years prevailed throughout Ohio 1414 Clybonrne Street, MiiWAtrKEn, Wis.. April SO, 1903. Inflammation of the bladder and the uterus is surely one of the most dreaded diseases a woman can have. I have had a sick feelins come over me for over sir years with debility and progressive emaciation, red fissured tonguo andaj thctroublo increased an enlarged papilla, an intense thirst and frequent irritation with a Toracious appetite and a sinking of the stomach. I had used hundreds of dollars worth of medicines for these troubles without getting permanent relief when one of your Birthday Almanacs came into my hand3. The testimonials read like fairy tales to me, but I tried your famous remedy and found that thero was good reason why so many praised it, and after ruing 17 bottles I was well SJ ) J and had joined the army cf your admirers. I hare now en- L-Cevvi X- cUu&.r&cr , joyed tho best of health for ten months and have every reason to beneve mat I am cureu With Wine of Cardni to be had at every drug store it is unnecessary for any woman to suffer as Miss Dicdrich suffered. The often repeated testimony of hundreds of thou sands of cured women establishes the fact beyond controversy that it is really unneces sary for a woman to suffer at all. Miss Diedrich says the cures Wine of Cardui has effected seemed like fairy tales to her before she took Wine of Cardui. But it all seems very Joyfully real to her now. She knows how this mild and simple remedy relieves her sex in Nature's own way. There is nothing mysterious about it to her now. It is so real and material that she unfalteringly offers it to every sufferer as the best medicine she can advise them to take. Wine of Cardui regulates the menstruation and is a won derful tonic. By regulating the menstruation it strengthens all the female organism which is so sensitively connected with this important function. Miss Diedrich's cure shows how much Wine of Cardui will do for a suffering woman. You should give it a trial. All druggists, sell $1.00 bottles. 1 last night, and floods are causing damage along the tributaries of the Ohio River in this State. At Hamilton the Big Miami' roso fifteen feet in four hours, render ing, over 2 families homeless. ' The reservoir north of Hamilton broke, flooding paper mills and tying up railway and traction lines. All towns west of Cin cinnati along the Big Miami are flooded. The name Is true of all towns east of Cin cinnati along the Little Miami River, from Loveiand to Coney Island. At Findlay, O , the Blanchard River has flooded the city so that street cars are stopped and business houses are suffer ing. The same conditions prevail along the Blanchard nnd Maiimce rivers. COLD WEATHER IN KANSAS. Vegetables, Fruit and Oats Badly Injured, It Is Feared. REPUBLIC SPECIAL Emporia, Kas., March 16 The ther mometer dropped to twenty-four degrees above zero last night and did great dam age, to fruit. Many of the farmers and truck gardeners have had in early vege tables for several weeks and the cold killed all. as many of the early vegetables wcro above ground. Fruit men say the peachei and posslblly other fruits were also killed. REPUBLIC SPECIAL Reading. Kas . March IS. Last night's temperature was unusually severe for this time of ear, the mercury dropping to twenty degrees above zero, and a piercing cold wind blowing all night. Ice one Inch thick formed and the damage to fruit in the gardens will bo heavy. A very large acreage of oats had been own hrc and It is feared the entire crop is deitrojcd. Ltwrence, Kas., March X. The temper ature last night sank to twcnt)-one de grees above zero. The fruit men say that tho peach prospects were not injured much and that the trees arc in such shape that they could stand much colder weather. The peach trees will be in bloom here In a woek. Abilene. Kas.. March K The temper ature dropped to eighteen degrees above zero last night, freezing ice half an inch thick. It 13 not believed that fruit is far enough advanced to be much Injured. TRINITY RIVER AT DALLAS IS NEARLY A MILE WIDE. Dallas', Ter . March 26 Torrential rain have fallen in the upper courses of the Trinity River. The stream at Dallas has overflowed its banks and Is nearly a mi;e permanently. TSBAXUSin, AUXXTZB U3TXB3TCBTZC2GSVZSKr. r&E QAdvcrr &xsj t:s:MTm, -ycM-v-2- ?& JFjl2Z!j S(siia &jL, cL i&- -ft4JL, 'r-"vvc-K ? si- t-c04 rgj0rZ m 0 A- "w "jfTI 7 7ZsVw Ovy&Cc-fc-v - V '. cn TrlAUOcCa Sfatt WL7 te?5(i ; y : i I ; : : i nv-v. ;; ?SvSi m &. m ma v&k W wide A 21-foot rise in Elm Fork i- still to come down; also heavy risen in the Clear and West Forks. Grain crops, par ticularly In the Panhandle, will be helped. Fears are felt for fruit, as a freeze Is expected to-night. Reports of drowning of much live stock comes from Fort Worth. HUNDREDS OF RESIDENCES ARE SURROUNDED BY WATER. Grand Rapids. Mich., March 26. On the west side of Grand Rapids 2.E00 residences are surrounded by water to-day, and the occupants are getting about in boats If at all The Grand River continued to rise throughout the night until it had gone be yond the top of all gauges and exceeded anything known In the history of the river. A large number of West Side btreetj have become veritable streams, with the water rushing swiftly through them, with a depth of three to five feet. COLD WAVE MAY HOLD BACK THE FLOODS IN MICHIGAN. Detroit. Mich., March 26. The tempera ture to-day is several degrcts below the f-oezing line throughout lower Michigan, and it is expected this will check the floods very materially. Weather Observer Conger says that the temperature will fall gradually to-day and to-night, and that it will be about 18 above zero to mcirow. This will freeze over the tribu taries of the rivers and creeks which are doing the damage and greatly relieve the situation. TWO MORE NEGROES KILLED. Whites Continue War in Remote Sections car Dewitt, Ark. Dewltt. Ark.. March 25. Two more ne groes were killed to-day In a remote sec tion of this county In continuation of the war against the blncks by the white people. Vnnunl Collrsc llanqnet. The annual banquet of the Shurtleff Col lege Athletic Association was held in the Plerson Gymnasium Friday evening. The President of the association, Louis Halght, was toastmaster Among the toasts were "Athletics in the Olden Days." by Pro fessor R. A. Halght, Superintendent of the Alton Schools; "College Athletics." by the Reverend Doctor M. W. Twing. pastor of the First Baptist Church In Alton; "Ath letic Conditions as I Knew Them at Shurt leff." bv Professor H. C Tllton; "The Senior Class." by Miss Parsons; "Achieve ments of Shurtleff During the Pait Year," by the president. Stanley A. McKay. 'Uszo zr- cuo. vL- jj . Ve- -f&ZZeT ry-S e. - 7C - - - "is .. ctC - J tr M 6. is:-;t -: m&! MM tlTf I m ILLINOIS SUSPECT BREAKS JAIL AT DALLAS, TEX. , S. Ilopcatcel of TaylorvlHe, Ac cnsetl of Forscrj, Jampa From Slck-Rooni Window. REPUBLIC SPIXAL., , Dallas. .Tex.. .March 26. R. S. Eonesteel, tho Tayiorvllli-. III., lawjcr .arrested .in Dallas, chargel with forgery, Thursday night, on telegrams- from Illlnoi.cscaped from theDallas prison last night througli. a window in the sick room. His guard fell asleep and did cot miss the prisoner until 3 o'clock in the morn ing. The police and Sheriff hunted for the fugitive until daylight with Sheriff Johnson's bloodhounds. The bloodhounds struck the trail and followed it half a mile and then lost it at the Texas and Pacific Railroad tracks. Ud to to-night no clew has been secured. The Illinois Sheriff is expected to reach Dallas to-night or to-morrow morning.. INDORSE HEARST FOR PRESIDENT. Greene County Democrat Nominate Local Ticket. REPUBLIC SPECIAL. Carrollton, III., ilarch 26 At the Demo cratic primary here to-day .Geo. W. Wit carried Greecp County for Representative; E. Z Curnutt for Circuit Clerk; E. IT Painter for Surveor, and Dr. A. J. Cttf vens for Coroner. Hearst swept the county for Presidents New "Vork Curb Stocks. nspurted by G. II. TValkcr & Co., No, b7 North Fourth street. , . Clnsf Bid A"TJ, American Tin Can conr ,. ,1? do. pta 6i ir Amerttan LUht and Traction com.... 45 5- do. vts : : American Writing Pap-r com- ZU do pfd 10 II Bay State tias , H 't Borden's Condensed Milk com US 11 do pfd W?1? ti British Columbia Ocpper. ZU - Ooniolldatcd Itefrletratini Jfc Ltg. Co. 2'4 Ii4 Elsctrie Boat com ...,....i ro li do, pfd &z se'r, Elctrle Vehicle com do pfd ". Greene Consoldated Coper . It s m Havana Commercial com. ......... -s 1 do. pfd Interborough Rapid Transit 197 ll" International Jtercantlla Marine com. 7 5i do pfd lS'i IJ Manhattan Transit 1 li Montreal and Boston Copr 3 Marconi "VVIr-1-sa Teleeraph S i New Amsterdam Ga 1st as. J. & J., 1MJ 1C1 1W ' New Work EJctrio Vehicle Transit.. 5Vi ii Northern Securities 96 1 STH Otis elevator com 3Z do. rrd fcl Roal Baking Powder pfd 934 ICO Seaboard Air Line com It. it do. pfd 1-Si IT Standard Oil of Net? Jersey. t3 G3 SU Louis Transit Co. com ItH 1J United Street Rys. of St. Louis pfd. M -ST Tennessee Copper "0 31 UnitM Copper.. & 7 U. B. of Mexico is 1WJ vn White Kncb Ccpper. 7?i 4 ia efc. Tl issAnnaDiedricM 1414 CIvboiiKne St. .nuwauKee, wis. fe.