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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 31, 1894, Image 6

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-10-31/ed-1/seq-6/

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A A,-— _' --^.^
.'hey Make a Daring Daylight
i; Raid on a Chicago Jew
i: elry Store.
. •
And Proceed to Clean Out the.
Establishment in Ap- .
j as. t
proved Style.
Police Puzzled Over Myste
rious Phases of the
- ~ A , C__cTV|
Chicago, Oct. 150.— A daring robbery
was committed in the heart of the busi
ness center of the city this afternoon.
The amount of plunder secured is not
exactly known, but was given as £6,000
in watches and other jewelry. Soon
after 2 o'clock G. W. Brcthauer, the
senior member of the firm of Brethauer
it Co., wholesale jewelers at 71 Wash
ington, left the otlice. leaving his son in
charge. The office of the firm is in
Room l,on the lirst lloor of the building.
It is located in ihe southwest corner and
in plain view of occupants of the office
buildings round about.
Young Bretbauer says he was bend
ing over a showcase full of watches in
the rear of the room when two men
entered the door. One of them carried
a revolver in his hand, and the other
was armed with a piece of lead pipe
about two feet long. The jeweler was
commanded to throw up his hands,
which lie was not slow In doing. The
two men ordered him into the vault,
the door of which stood open. Breth
nuer demurred, and one of the men, he
safs, caught him by the throat, threw
him Into the vault and pushed
the door shut. The thieves then
proceeded to ransack the showcases and
scoop the watches into a gunny sack.
The door of the safe stood open and the
bandits emptied the cash box In it, obta
ining considerable sum of money. . All
this required only a few moments and
the men soon made escape. The senior
Brethauer returned about 3:30 o'clock j
and soon heard a sound of pounding on
the vault door. The vault door was !
hastily opened and the Imprisoned man
taken out nearly exhausted. So far no
trace of the thieves has been obtained.
Sensational Suit Against the
. Standard Coal Company Presi
PITTSBUEG, Oct. 30.— A bill in equity
was filed in the United States circuit
court today by Mrs. Annie Hinds, of
Richmond, Va., against Rev. Thomas
H. Chapman, of Pittsburg. The plaint
iff states that she is the widow of Will
iam Hinds, who died in January, 1883,
leaving a widow and six children.
Chapman was granted letters of ad
ministration on the estate, and was ap
pointed guardian of the children. The
personal estate of the deceased amount
ed to ?1 10,377.50, and it was distributed.
Chapman, she states, induced her to
give him a power ot attorney to col
lect money due her' on stocks, etc..
from the estate. - It is charged ;
that Chapman has received from his
principal morn than 640.000 and has
made over £5,000 on one transaction
alone, yet lie tenders to the plaintiff, as
the result of his stewardship, 300 shares
of VVestingbouse stock and two worth
less mortgages. Chapman is charged
with collecting large sums and making
investments lor Mrs. Hinds, for which
he has never rendered any account, and
retaining money he claimed to have
paid for taxes on her property, but
which he had not paid and allowed to
become delinquent Mr. Chapman, who
is president ol the Standard Coal com
pany, was asked tonight for a state
ment, but declined to say anything
until he had examined into 'the charges
wade agaiust him by Mrs. Hinds.
Searcey Held for Trial.
Fredebicksbubg, Va., Oct. 30.—
Charles J. Searcey, the train robber,
was photographed today in the jail, lie
■was then taken in a carriage by Sheriff
Kennedy, of Stafford county, to Fal
mouth, iv the county of Stafford, and
J Those who
J /-=. have the
fyPthp, most
\W£I/\ have it,
WMA be - !
'" 7 1i)^r v rt re> ' >v cause
m I I f $Vv save the
'f I I h \U * save the
most. hey' re more eco
nomical. These people buy
Pearline. Proof — in all
stores of the better class
throughout the land, you'll
find the sales of Pearline
far in the lead. . Now, these
economical people wouldn't
use Pearline for their wash
ing and cleaning, if they
didn't find it to be just what
we say— the most eco
nomical in every ' way.
'Would they ?i4D JAMES PTLE.X.T.
%mm wiicox COMPOUND
ms SAFE ANO siKc. t\7fi
R-Pj Unscrupulous persons aro conn- Xjfv/
cCxff terfittlugW'llcox Compound V
jßtf Ton*jr I'Ula. the genuine aro lent up i ; >
fyrfg tnftc|jal boxes with registered trade mark 01
EkJJ Shield, accept no worthless nostrum. Insist on
ESS the genuine, at aii Druggie Send 4 cents for
BBS Woman's %ai> (lnar<l and receive them
*~" 11,I 1 , null V.' ileus. »»»wiiniH l'lillw Vm.
In 2D to 60 days, under a Itgsfi. guarantee, baokoTb^^apl.
tal of half a million doilara. Cases not cured by Hot Spga..
mercury or other treatments especially oriel ted. Wo
failures. Mo curs, bo pay. Absolute proof at office.
mailed freo oa request, beware of imitators.
No. 30 East Van Buren St.. Chicago, n).
dft d®\ mHsInOOO RESTORED! ™""»«I"M remedjgu'w.
Kg 4* W _B eases, as Weak Memory, Loss of Brain Power, Headache, Wakefulness,
Mr 4Of tS^ iJI L" J,tMl ' n h 00 d. Emissions, Nervousness,alldrainsand lossof power
• TV V "Jgi Vj jJHU, in Generative OrßansofelthcrsexcausedbyoTerejtertion.yonthfulerror«,
_JJt _^*/7 1 '^^'TJ.etcesslve use of tobacco, opium or stimulants, which lead to Inflrmitv.Cono
F__Nsi_P__ Jr>\ LaflO'amptlon or Insanity. Can be carried ln vest pocket. *1 licTbDi.OfurSr.,
tjWWuj.'TJfci AaßJi^ milll prepaid. With aSS order we give a written guarantee to cure
JSr, S?^Ti?«r -r x 1 1 c imp " '" r '! ru " ' *' m ° " ° • Circular free. Sold by all druggists. Ask for it, take
l£f ORE AND AFTER USING, noother. Address SERVE SEED CO.- Masonic Temple, CHICAGO. ILL,
for sale in St. Paul. Minn., by L.niusaeiter, Liugglst, Corner Fourth and Wibasba Street-
brought before Justice Randolph C.
Fitzhugrh for a preliminary examination.
Searcey ..waived examination, and. the
case was sent oh to the grand jury and
Searcey rejQtpmltled Hits jail ill Fred
ericksburg. •*■? - "—•»
V -V- . .-
- — • —rn-mi. I
Nevada City Stage Meld Up and
ilie Driver Killed.
Nevada City, Cal., Oct. Arthur
Merer, driver of the stage running be
tween this place aud North Bloomfield,
was shot and instantly killed by a high
wayman this afternoon. At Kock Creek,
three miles north of here, the incoming
stage was stopped by a lone highway
man, who commanded Meyer to get
down out of the box. Meyer refused,
and the bandit fired twice at him with
a revolver, the second shot passing
through the driver's body. C. 11. Bovee.
of Sierra county, who was the only
passenger,' jumped from the coach and
ran into the forest. After the robber
had gone Bovee came out of the forest,
took charge of the coach and horses,
and brought the dead- stager to town.
So far as known, the robber secured no
Bis Reward lor the Capture of the
Wilkesbarre Dynamiters.
Wii.kksi!aisi:e, Pa.. Oct. Kasha
Goterich, another of the victims of- the
dynamite explosion on the Wilkesbarre
mountain, died at the 'hospital this
morning. He ■ was nineteen years old.
This makes four now dead, and the
man whose bad: is broken will make a
fifth in a short time. The county com
missioners today decided to increase the
reward offered for the arrest and con
viction of the perpetrators of the crime
from $1,000 to {2,000. McDonald and.
Sayre, the railroad contractors, offer in
addition a reward of $500.
Mary FeeUßadly Damaged.
Cincinnati, 0.,0ct. 30.— Mary Louise
Howard, a c olored woman, sued the
Louisville & Nashville railway in tho
United States circuit court today for
810,000 damages, alleging refusal of the
railroad company on June 18, 1804, to let
her ride in a first-class coacii from Cin
cinnati to Lexington, Ky.
Fighting Extradition.
Perry. O. T., Oct. 30. — Hon. J. T.
Stewart, one of the prominent attorneys
in Oklahoma territory,, was arrested
on a warrant gotten in Sebetha county,
Kansas, charging him with embezzling
0.007 in 1884. Stewart's friends imme
diately swore out a writ of habeas cor
pus, and it seems now as though the
Kansas authorities will be unable to get
him out of the territory.
The famous electric-lighted, vesti
buled limited of "The Milwaukee."
leaving St. Paul each evening at 8:10
p. m., carries the latest private compart
! ment cars, library buffet smoking cars
and standard palace sleeping cars.
Another Cut in Prices, This Time
an Eighth of a Cent All
. Philadelphia, Oct. 30.— Sugar took
another tumble in prices today, and
surprised the jobbers, who had con
cluded that it was already down to the
bottom notch. P-HwMIG-SBil
The reduction extends to all grades of
refined, and averages an eighth of a
, cent per pound. - ' ■■.-]
It was regarded as a slap back by the
i refineries at the wholesale grocers who
| had recently unloaded large quantities
I of sugar on the market below the re
finery compact prices. Said a well
known jobber:
"This dropping of price has been de
cided upon by the refineries on all
sugars refined before the Wilson tariff
schedule, and known as second-hand
sugars, in order to meet the cutting of
prices by large jobbers who are unload- .
ing on the market just now. The
chances are that sugar will go still
lower, notwithstanding the refineries
are virtually closed."
A line of Through Palace Buffet
Sleeping Cars between Chicago and
New York City has been placed at the
disposal of the traveling public, and
runs over the Nickel Plate Road andi)"
L. and W. K. K.
Utah Will Sac the C. P. for Bring
ing Kelly Into tbe State.
Washington, Oct. 30.— The annual
report of Gov. Caleb West, of Utah, was
published today. Much space is given
to the difficulties growing out of the in
vasion of the territory by the industrial
army. The governor blames the South
ern Pacific railroad company for this
invasion. After quoting a letter to C.
P. lluutinglon, published at the time,
protesting against the Southern Pacific
dumping California "industrials" on the
people or Utah, the report says: "It
will be observed that the issue joined
was whether the state of California, its
authorities, state, county or municipal,
could organize or encourage and" aid the
organization of its dependent paupers,
criminals and idle, dissolute classes,
, and with assistance, connivance and co-
I operation of the Southern Pacific com
pany, crowd them into cars as if they
: were cattle, swine or sheep, without ad
i equate clothing tor protection from the
severe inclemency of the early spring,
: without money, food, medical attend
ance or supplies, transport them beyoud
their borders, through the state of Ne
! vada to the end of their lines into Utah,
and there dump them with impunity as
charges and burdens on the latter, with
out liability upon the part of the car
rier, knowingly doing it, or the party
procuring it to be done. The expenses
imposed upon the territory and citizens
for the maintenance of Kelly and his
men aud incident thereto, amount in
round figures to about 13,000. The
couuty of Weber has already instituted
an action against the Southern Pacific
company to recover the amount of its
expenditure, and uuless the territory is
reimbursed for its outlay, an action ou
its behalf will be instituted against the
Other points in the report are felicita
tions on the state herd act. The gov
ernor's recommendation is renewed to
restore to the Mormon church the realty
which was escheated to the govern
ment, amounting to $.85,000. Speaking
of the amnesty granted to the polygam
ists, the report says: "This prompt and
very generous action of President
Cleveland has met with the hearty ap
proval of all classes of our people, and
is especially appreciated by hundreds of
our best citizens who were disfran
chised, and have since the Issuance of
the amnesty availed themselves of the
very important duty of registering to
vote at our approaching election."
Ho Is After Airs. Hermann.
Albany. N. V., Oct. 30.— Benjamin
Webb, au attache of the Lexow investi
gating committee, came here today, aud
at the. executive chamber secured pa
pers requesting the governor „t New
Jersey. to surrender Mrs. Hermann, who
is in custody in Jersey City, and is
wanted jj«a witness before the Lezow
'"* - •
jjouiwittee. _
i _^B^
Ex-Premier and Former Leader
of the Liberal Party or Canada.
Montreal, Que., Oct. 80.—Ex-Pre
mier Mereier died at 0:10 this morning.
The family of the late ex-premier came j
to Canada from France. His father, J. !
B. E. Mereier, was a farmer at St. Ath
enais. llere Honor- was born, Oct. 11,
1840. He was educated at tho Jesuit
College of St. Mary's al Montreal, and
was called to the bar of Quebec in 18(17.
From 1889 to 1804 he v was editor of Le
Courier de St. Hyacinthe, a strong Con
servative sheet. Ho opposed confedera
tion, and became a leader of the Lib
erals, being called to the ministry as so
licitor general of the Joly adminis
tration. The Joly government fell
soon after, whereupon Mr. Mereier suc
ceeded Mr. Joly as the leader of the
local Liberal party. In 1886 there was
a revolution of feeling among the
French Canadians due to the Northwest
-troubles, which had resulted in the exe
cution of Louis Kiel, and on this cry
Mereier succeeded in carrying the prov
ince in the elections of 1887, upon which
he was com missioned to form a minis
try. He remained in office, holding the
portfolio of attorney general, until He
cember, 1801, when he was dismissed by
the lieutenant governor of the province
as a result of au investigation by a royal
commission on what became known as
the Baie dcs Chaleurs scandal. In the
ensuing elections his party was annihi
lated, and although he himself was re
turned for the county of Bonaver.ture,
since that moment he ceased to be a
factor iv Canadian politics.
Restriction of Prod action by a
Mouth's Shot-Down Pro-.': •
St. Louis.. Oct. 30.— A report has
been In circulation among local millers
that Northwestern millers had arranged
a plan whereby the total daily output of
the combined flour mills of the country
shall be curtailed. By this means it is
hoped to materially improve the gen
eral market. Many of the leading
millers in St. Louis have received a
circular signed by the Northwestern
millers asking their views as to the ad
visability of shutting down all mills
from Dec. 1 to Jan. 1. inclusive, which.
it is said, will reduce the output about
2.500.000 barrels. The circular says:
"It is not contemplated that those mak
ing the agreement will shut down their
mills, but only that they operate but a
certain percentage of their capacity,.so
that they can take care of their press
ing and profitable orders, hose which are
the most desirable, and forbear for a
period of thirty days from crowding and
pounding an already overcrowded and
demoralized market."
So far as could be learned, local
millers are not favorably disposed to*
wards the scheme, which in their opin
ion has only beeu arrange! to help the
millers of Northwest and would be of
little benefit to millers in this section.
A Temple of Health
, ,_ , __i-i_to,,^MßcwSßr^^
Where vigor, good digestion, appetite
and sound repose minister to physical
comfort, is the bodily structure which,
however much its foundations have
been sapped by ill health, has been
restored— rebuilt, as it were— by the
great renovating tonic. Hostetter's
Stomach Bitters. Nothing infuses
strength into a debilitated frame like
this . saving medicine, which, in the
vigor and regularity it imparts to the
system, endows it with the surest de
fense against disease, and the best
guaranty of a long life ond hale old age.
Worn out men of business, tired
mechanics, overworked mill hands,
miners broken down by hardship and
exposure to malaria, mariners ana
tourists all declare that it is the best
safe-guard against the influences of
fatigue, bodily or mental, and of climate
and temperature. Incomparable for
bilious, rheumatic, kidney aud nervous
Ban on a Montreal Journal Up
held by the Courts.
Montp.eal, Oct.. 3o. —Judge Doberty
dismissed the Canada Revue case today.
The Revue began a series of attacks sn
the Catholic church. Archbishop Fabric
put tbe publication under the ban of
the church, and the Revue sued the
bishop for $50,000. The judge dismisses
the case on the ground that the arch
bishop acted within the bounds of his
authority and without malice, because
it did not interfere with the plaintiff's
right of selling the paper to whomso
ever wanted to read it. Judge Doberty
said that such a high dignitary of the
church as an archbishop, who' is the
spiritual adviser of many thousand
souls, has a perfect right to warn per
sons under his spiritual charge against
pernicious literature, and also to con
demn certain so-called Catholic publica
tions which attack his church. The
judge said the plaintiff may have suf
fered damages, although as a professed
Catholic who published what were con
sidered by his spiritual superior ob
scene or unorthodox articles, he would
have no grounds for redress. Therefore
the costs of the suit were levied against
the plaintiff. An appeal to the privy
council is threatened.
Daughters of the King Meet.
Baltimore, Md., Oct. 30.— The sec
ond annual convention of the Daughters
of the King, a charitable organization
of the Episcopal church, opened this
morning at St. Michael and All Angels'
church. Bishop Leighton Coleman, S. T.
D., of Delaware, officiating at the open
ing services. There were about eighty
delegates present. The convention was
called to order by Mrs. E. A. Bradley.of
New York, the president of the council,
who will preside during the convention.
Movements of Vessels.
Movii.i.k— Arrived: Ethiopia, from
New York for Glasgow.
Liverpool— Arrived: Kansas, from
Glasgow— Arrived: Scandinavian,
from Boston, .gnf
Brf.merhaven— Arrived: Ems, from
New York.
Antwerp— Arrived: - Rial to. from
Queenstown — Arrived : Catalonia,
from Boston.
To Florida
And all points South. One fare for the
round trip, Nov. 6 and Dec. 4, via Chi
cago & Eastern Illinois railway. Chas.
W. Humphrey. N. P. A., 170 East Third
street, St. Paul, Minn.
More Cops on the Rack.
.' New Tor.X, Oct. 30.— Supt. Byrnes
was directed by the police commission
ers today to make charges against all
those policemen connected with th« as
sault on the striking cloakmakers at
Rutgers square on Oct. 18. The com
missioners issued this order in the face
of Inspector Williams' report to the ef
fect that he had investigated the affair,
and found that the police bad commit
ted no assaults. These charges will in
volve Capt. Grant and several patrol
men. At the time the alleged .ults
were committed the strikers were form
ing a parade, for which they had se
cured a permit. -

A ■■' ■ y- " ; {.
Grain Markets Take an Ad
vance, With Corn Leading
the Procession. {\]l\
With Small Receipts at Home
the Cause for the.Un
usual Strength.
, ~ i
The J. Coalers Showing Re
newed Strength— I
ers Also Firm.
Chicago, Oct. 30.— The board of trade
markets varied the monotony of their
usual decline by a general advance to
day. Corn led the procession with an
I%c advance . for May, and wheat fol
lowed with a J.;'c gain for December.
May oats closed >.<c higher and provis
ions, though dull, ended - with modest
gain all around.
Wheat opened a shade firmer and
kept finding more and more courage as '
the session progressed. Cables reported
firm markets abroad, and there was in
quiry for cash wheat and at better
prices than had been previously offered.
December, which closed yesterday at
52% c, opened at thai: and rose in steady
lie gradations during the forenoon un
til it, struck 52^c. May from 56%@57c
rose in the same time to 57% c. There
was quite an accession of business dur -
Ing the advance, with the bulk of the
orders from outside on the b living side.
Corn had another strong day. It added
lc per bushel to the May price and il<rc
to the value of December. Receipts
today were only 228. The fluctuations
were sudden and over a range of l%c.
May. which closed yestereay at 50 %c,
closed today at sl?£@sl)£, shortly airier
selling at 51%.
There were few features of interest
to the oats market, and business of only
fair volume, with prices somewhat
higher in sympathy with the firmness
in corn. Orders from the outside were
scarce; trading consisted almost entirely
of local orders.
Provisions were very dull, and fluctu
ations were confined to a narrov range.
Firmness was au accompaniment of the
dullness, due, it was said, principally to
the stteugth in corn and wheat. Com
pared with yesterday's closing prices.
January pork and lard are 5c higher,
aud ribs 2}£c higher.
The leading futures ranged as follows:
Articles. Opeu- High- Low- Clos
ing. est. est. irpg.
Wheat, No. 2— '",| • ■
October. 5113 51* sU's 51*4-%?
December. — 52% 527s 52-% XPii-t'S'
Ha; .-. 57 67% 56% -.'-67^
Corn, No. 2- — >
0ct0ber........ 51% 53 51^ '63 '.
November.... Sis* 53 5112 "'s2 ' '
December is- 1 * 52 50-1& 513)
May 50V4-V. 51% 50V» Mfe-SS'
Oats. No. 2— . • { : .
October 27% 28% 27% .2?f>
November.... 2SI« 2S$rT 281s -'-_.&
May....:..... 321*-%32«H* 32% 36*-%
Mess Pork— " • > 1 1
January 1165 1160 11 65 11:80;:
Lard— —■■ .1 r I •
October. 6 87% 6 87% 8 87% 6 -P'%
January 675 6 82% 6 72% ti,S2%
Short Itib's— -••■: r| •
October. 6 35 6 35 6 30 «30--
January 5 57% 505 5 WV; 'ftj>s;
■ Cash 'quotations were jas l'oll6ws: '•
Flour steady, unchanged. ''Wheat-^'No.
2 spring, 56&@57££c; No. 3 springjibm
innl; No. 2 red, 52%@53}£c. - Coqn—
No. 2, 53c; No. 3 yellow. 52ULC. Oats-
No. 2, 28& c; No. 2 white; [email protected] ;
No. 3 white, [email protected]}-£c. Eye— 2,47 c.
Bariev— No. 2. 53c; No. 3, [email protected]_c; No.
4. [email protected]}£e. Flaxseed— No. 1, $I.4(l(ffi
1.41).,. Timothy Seed— Prime. 85.50®
5.52 I L. Pork-Mess, per bb1,[email protected]
Lard.per 100 lbs, 16.95. Short Ribs-
Sides (loose), [email protected] Shoulders-
Dry salted (boxed), $5.67J-£@5.75. Sides
—Short clear (boxed), " [email protected]
Whisky— Distillers' finished goods, per
gallon, $1.23. Sugars— Cut loaf, un
changed. Receipts— Flour, 9,000 bbls;
wheat, 58,000 bu; corn, 139,000 bu; oats,
180.000 bu; rye. 4,000 bu; barley, 72,
--000 bu. Shipments— Flour. 11,000 bbls:
wheat. 76.000 bu ; corn, 66.000 bu ; oats,
206,000 bu; rye, 2.000 bu; barley, 164,000
bu. On the produce exchange today
the butter market and eggs were un
Investment Bankers.
Dealers in First-Class
Bonds, Bank Stocks and
Commercial Papers.
Money to ioan in Large Amounts.
Germ ani a Bank Bldg., and' Temple Court
St Paul. Minneapolis
]>iilii.h Wheat.
" Dri.UTii, Minn.. Oct. 80.— The wheat
market opened steady, dull and un
changed at 58% c for May. lt remained
steady for a short time, and then firmed
up to the close, which was at the outside
figures, above the opening with sellers.
During the last hour a large quantity of
May in 50,00,) bu lots chanced bauds at
59c. The bulge was in sympathy with
outside markets, which advanced owing
to covering by shorts, who were fright
ened by the strength in corn. Tiie close
was %c higher than yesterday for cash,
and lc higher for futures. There was
good business in cash stuff, the mills
and shippers buying freely. '
Following were the closing prices:
No. 1 hard, cash, 58c; October, 58c; No.
1 northern, cash, 56>£c; October, 56)^c;
December, 56c; May, 59^c; No. 2 north
ern, cash, 53% c; No. 3, 50,'0c; rejected,
47.1 ac; to arrive. No. 1 northern, 56Wc;
rye, 45c; flax. $1.37; N0.2 oats, 31>£c;
No. 3 oats, 31c.
Receipts Here and at Superior- 1
Wheat, 212.161 bu; oats, 4,276 hu;rye;
992 bu: flax, 21,132 bu; bar1ev.36,239 bui
Shipments— Wheat, 113.492 oats.
25,000 bu ; flax, 32,576 bu ; bariev, 23^370
bu. Car Inspection Today — Wheat,
545; oats, 30; flax. 43; barley, 47. . p " : ;
M. HANSEN" &00.
Room 6, Giiailan Block, ... j
... \ ST. PAUL, MINNESOTA, '.. '£
Commission Merchant & Stock Brokers.'
Grain, Provisions anc'. Stocks bought J ttnd
Bold for cash or on margins. Out-of-tftra
business a specialty. Write for our price
urrent. ". „j |
New York Trotlucc. '° '
New YoiiK.Oct. 30.— Flour -'Receipts]
20.400 bbls; exports, 40.400 bbls; sales!
10.700 pkgs; market steadier with a fair
demand; Southern flour dull. Rye flour
quiet; sal-s. 500 bbls. Buckwheat flour
firm; §[email protected] Buckwheat dull; 55
@65c. Cornmeal firm; sales, 500 bbls.
2,400 sacks; yellow Western, [email protected];
BraHdywine. 53.10. Rye nominal. Bar
ley steady; No. 2 Milwaukee, 61c. Bar
ley, malt nominal. Whaat— Receipts,
218,500 bu; exports, 57,000 bu;. sales.
6,000,000 bu futures, 32.000 bu .spot;
spot firm; No. 2 red, store and elevator,
55c; afloat, 56)4c: f. -o. b.. 57% c;
No. 1 hard. 66>^c delivered. Corn—Re
ceipts,' 5,900 bu; exports, 2.900 bu;
sales, 750,000 bu futures, 9,000 bu spot;
spot market stioiig; No. 8, 00}£c store,
61c afloat. Oats— Receipts, 153.000 bu;
exports, 4,600 bu; sales, 450.000 bu fut
ures, 52,000 bu spot; spot market firm
er; N0.2. 32^@32|£c; No. 2 delivered,
33>[email protected]£c; No. 3, 31%@32c; . No. 2
white, 36>^@36^c; No. 3 white, Ss%c;
track white Western, [email protected]%c; track
while state, [email protected])£c. ' ' . V* if
Liverpool. '■
i Liverpool, Oct. 80.— Close- Wheat
steady; demand fair; No. 2 red win
ter, 4s 4d; No. 2 red spring, 4s Bd.
Corn— Spot, nominal; demand poor,
4s lid: futures, demand fair; October
firm, 4s Od; November steady, 4s O^d;
December steady,4s B%d. Flour stead v,
demand fair; St. -LouU fancy winter,
03 2d. ______
Milwaukee. *{;;>» ■' -
Milwaukee, Oct. 30.— Flour quiet
and unchanged. Wheat firm and higher;
No. 2 spring, 55c: No. 1 northern, 00}^c;
May, 58^'c. Corn steady No. 8, 52c.
Oats higher; N0.2 white, Sic;. No. 3
white, So%@3l.Vc. Barley firm and
higher; No. 2, 63c; tample, l i(ais4. l Lc.
Rye higher; No. 1, 4 , .)J/c. Provisions
steady. Pork, $11.05. Lard, ?0.90. p T
To Loan on St. Paul Real Es
tate. A:^AP.
St. Paul Title Insurance & Trust Co
, New York.
New York. Oct. 30. — The share
speculation today opened irregular and
continued unsettled during the first
hour, when, under covering of short
contracts, a pretty general improve
ment was recorded. -There were some
few reactions, but the main tendency
was toward higher figures.' After mid
day a fractional reaction took place,
which was quickly checked. During
the last hour prices agaiu moved irreg
ular, but In the final trading a belter
tone prevailed, and the market closed
fairly firm. The sustaining influences
of the market were the covering of
short contracts In the active list. The
bears seemed to have come to the con
clusion that it was dangerous to put out
any new lines in the coal stocks and
endeavored to cover on the best terms
possible. Meanwhile there was good
buying in the coal shares, which, with
frequent breaks, moved up. The gran
gers were fairly well held throughout,
and gained }[email protected]}{ on the day. The oth
er more important advances are Ameri
can Express, 1%; Chicago Gas and Rub
ber. 1. Sugar, after an early decline of
14, sold up %, receded IX. and closed
)i above the lowest, but 1% lower than
yesterday's closing.
There was a firm tone to the dealings
In the bond market for the greater part
of the day, and tire trading was fairly
active, the sales being $914,000.
Bankers and Brokers,
311 Jackson St., St. Paul, Minn.
Stock market— Closing.
Atchison Wi North Am. C 0... 4
Adams Express .145 C. P. D. & Gulf. '6%
Alton & Terre H. 3l Northwestern. ...lol
do pfd 170 do pfd 14414
Am'can Express.HCi,!! N. Y. Central.... 98
Baltimore & Ohio ti?Vs N.Y. & New Ena. 801*
Canada Pacific. (&%. Ontario & West.. lOV2
Can. Southern... KM Oreeoulmp 14V2
Central Pacific. 14 Oregon Nay 10
Ches. & 0hi0.... IM4 O.S.L. &I. N.... 714
Chicago & A1t0n.142 Pacific Mail... 19
C, B. & Q 72V» P. D. & E A
Chicago Gas '.nTS Pittsburg ... 150 Vi
CousolidatedGas.ll7 Pullman P. Car. .158
C. C, C. & St. L. 3G Reading 17
Colorado C. & 1.. 7 Richmond Ter... 17
Cotton Oil certs. 267/s do ptd 21%
Del.* Hudson. .188 Rio G. Western.. 10
Del.. Lack. & W.IS6 do • pfd 42
D. & R. G. pfd.. 3214 Kock Island... . 60%
Dis. &C. F. Co.. IMS St. Paul liOVg
EastTTeunessse.. 1012 do pfd..... Ill)
Erie 13 St. P. & Omaha . 33
do pfd 251<2-.do pfd 105
Fort Wayne 15514 Southern Pacific. 18
Gt. North, pfd.. .100 Sugar Refinery.. .B4%
C. &E. I. pfd.... 9B Tenn.Coal&lron. 1512
Hocking Valley.. 17% Texas Pacific fl%
Illinois Central.. fcOli! Tol.&O.Cen.pfd. 7i',2
St. Paul & D..... 22 l'nion Pacific... 11
Kan. & Tex. pfd. COte U. S. Express.... 43
Lake Erie &Vv"est. IB ,Wabash.St.L.&P. «
do pfd 70 I do pfd... 13%
Lake Shore 1321. Wells-Faraofix.'.llfi
Lead Trust i;B'2 Western Union.. 805's
Louis. & Nash... sSlfa Wheeling & L. E. 10%
Louisville &N. A. 7 do ptd HBV2
Manhattan Con..lo!ili M. & 5t.L..'......' 264;
rMem.&Charl't'd. 10 D. &K. O ..;■;... 1i.%
Michigan Cent. .. 98 General Electric. 35
Missouri Pacific. 87% National Linseed 20
Mobile & 0hi0... 17 Col. Fuel & Iron.. 22
Nash. & Chalt... 66 I do pfd 72
Nat. Cordage 12% 11. & Tex. Cent.. St.
do pfd 22 ToI.A.A. & N.M. 4%
N. ,1. Central .... 9:v_ T.. St. L. &K. C. 1
N. &W. pfd...... 21 . do pfd .. 5
Northern Pacific. 41!) Am. Tobacco.... 9strf
do- pfd llilii do pfd 106
Loan Money on Improved Property in St.
Paul and Minneapolis
At 6% 'On or Before*
New Pioneer Press Bids,, Peeve Building
V. S. 5s reg HS%t D. & K. G. 7s ....lists
doSscoup 120 do do 4s 7911
do 4s reg 115 Erie seconds 71
do 4s coup 11514 G., 11. & S. A. «s.. 95
do 2s reg ... 96 do do 75... 98
Pacific Gs of '95...101 H. & Tex. C. 5s ..19-1%
Ala.. Class A 103 do do 65.. 991,2
do do B 105 V. M.. K. &T. first4s 8114
do do C 92i« do second 4s 42%
do Currency.. 921-2 Mutual Union 6s. .108
La. new cousol 4s 95 N. J. C. Gen . 55..115V2
Missouri 100 N. P. firsts ... '..1131s
NorthC'arolina6s.l23 do seconds 88
do 45.„ 109 .1. W. consols.... 143
S. Car. non-fund. 2 do 5.F.deb.55..11l
Term. new set 6s. 791* Rio G. West. lsts. 67%
do di ss. 102 St.PaulconSol7s.l3l
do Old 6s 60 do C.&P.W.58. .110%
Va. Centuries.... 5814 SI.L.& l.M.Gen.ss 79
ao deferred.... 81* St.L.& S.F.G.6S.. 91
Atchison 4s CC Texas Pacific lsts 867s
do Second A. 18% do seconds 24%
Cauada So. 2ds. ..15t2 U. P. lsts of '96.. 105%
C'en.P.lst!- of "95. . 1321.1; West Shore 45. . . . 1051 a
On Real Estate Security.
Manhattan Building.
Chicago, Oct. 30.— Clearing's,' 813.
--763,000. Money. 4>§4. I .< per cent oncall. 5
@6on time. New \ork exchanee,3s cents
discount. Foreign exchange dull. Ster
ling commercial, [email protected]
Rew York money.
.;.' New York. Oct. 30.— Money on call
easy at 1 per cent, last loan 1, closed 1.
Prime mercantile paper, 2%@3}£. Ster
ling exchange easier, with actual busi
ness in bankers' bills at ?4.87%@4.87^
for demand.and *4.80%@4.86% for sixty
days. Posted rates. [email protected] and
$4.88>£@4.89; commercial bills. «4.85%.
Silver certificates. 04c bid. ' z'.-z :.
London Financial.
New York, Oct. 30.— Evening Post's
London cablegram: The stock market
was idle today, in part owing to the
miserable weather. .The Grand Trunk
railroad meeting was the only feature of
interest. The main result of the meet
ing is a decision to appoint a special
auditor to go to Canada to look into the
accounts. _ The stock was flat, more on
traffic returns than the meeting. Amer
icans were flat until after hours, when
there came a distinct rally in Louisville,
St. Paul, Atchison and others. South
American stocks were linn. The with
drawal of gold today was for Paris, and
more is going. The new Canada loan
has risen to if._. prcmium.llKyHlggHKj
These Quotations Furnlstel lij
Jameson, Hevener
& CO.,
Hay, Feed. Flour and Seed 3
ET. FA.TJXJ. 7 Aip
St. Paul ii rain Market.
Wheat— 1 bard.'. ....... ...,[email protected]
Wheat— No. 1 northern... ;.;.... sfi((i.')7e
Wheat— No. 2 northern. r...L".:.'.s3<a>s4c
Corn— No. 3 .\[email protected]%c
Corn— 3 yellow... ...54}[email protected]
Oats— No. 3 white.. .......... [email protected]
Oats— No. 3." [email protected]
Barley .....:..... : ..:.... [email protected]
Rye— No. 2. .................;.. . [email protected]
F10ur— Patent. ....... ;. . . . ;. [email protected] ,
Flour— Straight :.....-... [email protected] '
Flour— Bakers' V..... ;.'... J2(52.10
Flour— Rye .... .' $2.30(t£2.00
Buckwheat flour |s(<<6
Cornmeal— .'......:. . . [email protected]8
Cornmeal— Coarse ?20.50fe2l
Oroulid Feed— No. 1 :-.'.-. [email protected]
(.round Feed-No. 2 .$20(^20.50
Ground Feed— No. 3 $20(<_20.50
Bran— 8u1k... ................. [email protected]
Shorts— Bulk [email protected]
Hay— No. 1 upland prairie [email protected]
Hay— 2. upland prairie $7(«v7.50
Hay— No. 1 wild '. . . . . [email protected]
Hay— No. 1 timothy..'. $10.50(5111
Timothy seed, per liv $2.20(<i2.50
Clover • '.-. . . . ?5.20®5.40
Grain ,
Established 187&
Minneapolis. Duluth
Minneapolis Markets.
There was a better tone to the wheat
market, but trading was rather quiet,
with no new features. Corn was a little
stronger on snows throughout lowa and
Nebraska which might cut clown the re
ceipts. Wheat ranged as follows:
May— Opening. 57 l-16c; highest, 57%
®57, a lowest, 57c; c105iug,57%@57%c.
October Closing. 55}<rLc.
December— Opening," 54^c; highest,
54% c; lowest, 54% c; closing, 54% c.
On Track— No. 1 hard, 56% c; No. 1
northern. 55% c; No. 2 northern, 54^c.
Some Sample Sales— No. 1 hard, 4 cars,
56}£c; No. 1 northern, 63 cars, 55J»c;
No. |1 northern, 17 cats, 55% c; No. 1
northern, 4 cars, to arrive, 55% c; No. 2
northern, 8 cars, 54,'c^c; No. 2 northern,
1 car, 54}£c; No. 2 northern, 1 car, smut
ty. 53Jic; No. 2 northern, 1 car. shrunk
en, 54c; N0.2 northern, 16 cars, 54c;
No. 2 northern, 1 car. 53}<^c; rejected
wheat, 6 cars, 1 off, 53>c; rejected
wheat. 1 car, \% off. 53>£c. "
Flour— First patents, [email protected]; bak
ers'. [email protected]; low grades, [email protected]
Bran and Shorts— Bran, $10 bulk; $11
@11.75 in sacks; shorts, ;*[email protected]
Hay— Market is steady; choice lowa
upland, [email protected]: choice new Minnesota
upland, 57®.8.25; medium upland, [email protected];
coarse hay, [email protected]
. Corn— No. 3, 53c.
Oats— No. 3 white, 29^'@29'J^c; No.
3, [email protected]
Rye— No. 2, 443<fc.
Nominal; No. 3. [email protected]
Ground Steady; No 1, per ton,
car lots, 19.50; cornmeal, car loads,
$20.50 per ton; granulated, $24.50.
Live Stock Commission. __
Uiiion Stock Yards, Soa^St7Paul,Mi_ii
Union Stockyards.
Receipts — 1,300 hogs. 50 cattle, 5
calves, 182 sheep.
Hogs— [email protected] higher and steady with
Saturday. Quality fair to good for the
bulge. One choice load sold at $4.40;
common, $4.15; yards cleared early.
Representative sales —
No. Wt. Dkg. Price Xo. Wt. Dkg. Price
80 189 40 51 15 62 237 .. 54 30
52 239 89 4 22% 56 .... .. 26S 80 4SO
58 186 .. 4 22% 159 215 160 430
35.... 242 80. 425 70 236 12.1 430
72 230 SO 425 74 255 40 430
83 249 SO 425 56 266 .. 430
61. ..237 80 '"4 25 60 284 120 435
CO 229 40 425 53 310 SO 440
Cattle — Steady. A light run and
everything well sold ont. Fair demand
all around. Good stackers and feeders
selling well. .
Representative sales —
Xo. Wt. Price'Xo. Wt. Price
5 bu115.... SSI 81 601 3 C0W5.... 003 82 00
4 bulls 1.272 175 6 cows 1,016 225
1 bull 1,160 70: 3stockers. 826 200
0 oxen. 3.036 200 5 stockers. 818 210
10 oxen 1.452 175 li feeders.. 018 210
6 cows... 810 175 8 feeders.. 072 225
7 cows.... 037 210 11 heifers.. 484 155
1 cow 1,110 2 (Hi 2 steers... 1,010 245
.1 c0w..... 1.000 240 risieers... 880 225
1c0w..... 850 160 1 steer.... 080 250
2 cows 050 170 2 steers... 1,105 243
2 cows.... 725 140 1 calf 1-0 423
7 cows... 9)7 215
Sheep — Good muttons and lambs
steady. Common very dull.
Kepresentative sales-
So. Wt. PricelNo. Wt. Price
07 mutton.... S2 0?|l:!9 muttons. .04 $2 10
Cliirago Live Stock.
Chicago, Oct. 30.— Hoes— Keceipts,
27.000; official yesterday, 34.355; ship
ments. 10.34:5: leftover, about 5,500.
Quality shows some Improvement. Mar
ket active, without material change In
prices. Best grades are firm, .while
common goods are easy. Sales range
at $4.10©4.00 for light; $4.10(^4.30 for
rough packing; ?4.20(Vi4.70 for mixed;
[email protected] for heavy packing and ship
ping lots, and r?2.25(u)4.30 for pies.
Cattle— Receipts, 13,000; marketis fairly
active, but prices are [email protected] lower.
Sheep -Receipts. 17.000; very fair de
mand acid steady at unchanged prices.
Cat Rates to Winona and Retnrn !
On account of the dedication of the
new Pythian temple at Winona,the Chi
cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway
will, on Nov. 1, sell excursion tickets
from St. Paul to Winona and return at
$4.15, good to return until Nov. 3.
Arbitrating Mine Strike.
Cleveland, Oct. 30.— The board of
arbitration to which will be submitted
the differences between the miners and
the operators of the Massillon coal dis
trict held their first meeting today. The
members are Judgn E. J. Blan'din, of
this city, chosen by the operators; Key.
James Kulm, of Massillon, chosen by
the miners, and W. S. Kerrish, Esq.",
selected by these two. The miners were
championed by Secretary Patrick Me-
Bryde, of the United Mine Workers.anil
the operators were represented by Judge
W. K. Hay, of Canton. After discuss
ing the scope and procedure of the in
vestigation the board decided to draw
up rules fur their guidance, which will
be submitted to both parties next Satur
day. _■
loyal to Powderly.
Toronto, Ont., Oct. SO.— The Cana
dian Knights of Labor have received
notification from the general assembly
that unless they drop their present
friendly attitude toward Powderly they
will be disfranchised. The local bodies
met last night, and resolved to still
stand by the late grand master work
man. .
Victim of Politics.'
San Francisco, Oct. 30. — E. G.
Waite, secretary of state, died this
morning at his home in Alameda after
a brief illness brought on by worry over
political matters. Ho was an indepen
dent candidate for re-election.
1 1 intwhM^ — miiMi ii«EW^rawiE E«ifVi ii- — ■ I
The Dining Car Line to Fargo, Winnipeg,
Helena. Unite and the Paciflc Northwest.'
Dining Cars on Winnipeg and Pa- A l -, J*'-,
cific Coast Trains. ! ll1 " Pl > ul
. Lye Arr.
PaciHc Mai! (Daily) for Fargo,
- Jamestown, Livingston, Helena.
.-. Butte. Missoula, Spokane, Ta- 1:15 7:25
coma, Seattle and Portland p.m. a. m.
Dakota and Manitoba .Express
(Daily) for Fergus Kails, Wahpe
.: ton, crookston. Grand Forks.
Grafton, Winnipeg, Moorhead, -5:00 7:09
' Fargo and Jamestown.. p.m. arm.
Fargo Local (Daily except Sun
day) for St. Cloud, Brainen! ):00 (5-20
and Fargo ;.-_. >. m . p. m.
Dakota Express docs not run west of Fargo
on Sunday.
Pullman Sleepers Dally between St. Paul
and Grand Forks, Grafton, Winnipeg, Fer
gus Falls, Wahpetou and Fargo,
Pullman First-Class and Tourist Sleepers
and Free Colonist Sleepers are run on
through Pacific Coast Trains.
C. K. STONE. City Ticket Agent, 102 East
Third Street, si. Paul. .
Y/m IS Sill m p3_s i%T^iQ E^=^Sa E_ jrapfi el ig&AL-, KP "i
1 : ■SA BSlKfi F-J Crt S^er 7f£ iirm\ O LSI fa lSa :I =^ fe=a "SS^^sr il
P ' S 88. diJii-iS^^^^^^^P^'is-i^^ 1 J3B S
I J. rLl%^Ju-44&^'^^i5^--^l^^ f=? is' 1 - ■""■■4 'V/^w^. f^^^^j-^
1 'liir'TiC---! ll*_--"^ jV\Si *rr--i n fB L- *— £-'-*~H -f '-.S .-.■■■ .IS -ft - L-J 1—3503233I — 3503233 --_3< \y z/> ■ ■ ', — r— , . >, ,»
ipMliSwiPSi^iiL 7
iiMiifciipiww •
Steam heat; all modern conveniences.
Best location in the city for offices.
Taylor's Renting Agency
Room 16, Globe. J. W. Taylor, Supt.
In accepting the Presidency of the Honduras National Lottery Company
(Louisiana State Lottery Company) I shall not surrender the Presidency of the
Gulf Coast Ice and Manufacturing Company, of Bay St. Louis, Miss.
Therefore address all proposals for supplies, machinery, etc., as '.veil as all
business communications, lb l*Ai'ff. CO?<_CA_S« Puerto Cortcz, Honduras,
Care Central America Express,
Thro' Trains Lv Union Depot: •Daily. Ex. Sim.
CHICAGO— am. t6:25 pm. *S:10 pm.
SU CV, OMAHA, KAN. C'Y-tS:4oam. *7:Sspm.
DULUTH & SUPERIOR-Uo:ssam. *ll:C0pm.
MAKKATO_tS:OSpm. New OrncE-Robert &6th.
Chamber of Commerce Bldg.. Opp. Hotel Ryan
Chicago, illlhvankeccV St. Paul RIC
Le.— St. Paul—
Chicago -Day" Express.. jtS:OS ani|*lo:4."i pm
Chicago "Atlantic"' Ex.. *r.*:55 pm 1*11:55 am
Chicago "Fast Mall" ♦6:55 pm *r.':45 pm
Chicago "Vestibule" Lim ♦3:10 pm| *7:50 am
Chicago via Dubuque +4:1) +10:50 am
Dubuque via La Crosse . +s:'>."> am +10:45 pm
St. Louis i Kansas City.. *i:'A> am •6:25 pm
Milbank ami Way 'Sr'.'O am +6:30 pm
Milbank and Aberdeen.. 1-3:15 pm| +7:45 am
*D'ly. +Ex. Sun. $Ex. Sat. ■ Ex. Mon.
For full information call nt ticket office.
Dining Cars on All Trains Leave j Arrive
Local Ex. for Chicago. JUL j j
and intermediate points. 1:10 pm 4:00 pm
Chicago Limited for. Chi- I
cagoand Milwaukee 7:15 B :2oam
City Oflice— Hit East Third street, oppo
ite Merchants'
i :
CO.— Trains leave Union Depot. Clt
Office. 304 Robert street, corner Fifth,
♦Daily. -+Dallyex. Suiul. Leave I Arrive
•Chicago Night Express... .77777777 3:3Jpni
tchicago. Kan. C. * 10. Ex. fr.-OO am 10:50pm
•Dodge Center Local.. 1.-25 pm ! lv ; 1 am
•Chicago Limited r.. ... 7:30 pm 7 :3">am
Homes, St. J. ji K. 0.1 I'M pml 7:35 am
We need TWENTY or MORE original and '
striking designs for Newspaper Advertise- '
ments of SANTA CLAUS SOAP. The maun- ]
focturers, The N. K. Falrbank Company, au
thorize us to pay TEN DOLLARS EACH for
approved drawings with appropriate read- (
Ing; or $5.00 each for designs or reading mat- ,
ter only. This offer is open to all. The com- 1
petition will close December I. As soon as 1
possible after that date wo will pay for accept- 1
ed designs end return the others. Remember, 1
for complete, acceptable advertisements we 1
pay i
$10 Each!
Directions.— drawings with black Ink I
on heavy white paper, or card board. Do the I
work in outline. Elaborate shading will not i
printwoll. Bpacoln papers will be four inches I
square. Draw to largerscaleifyou prefer, but J
havo design square. The Idea Is most impor- J
tank If that is good we can have it redrawn J
md still give you credit. Avoid poetry. Get
up an ad. that would make you buy the article. !
Points.— Claus is a pure, high-grade
Soap— mado for laundry and general house- J
hold use — a favorite wherever known. Merits I
jenerous praise. Sold by all grocers, whole- (
sale and retail. (
Do your best, and send results promptly, j
Address (only) j
Newspaper Advertising Agents, j
Tickets: 19J E. Third St. and Union Depot.
i.k.wk. St. Paul Union Depot : arrive.
Willmar, Morris. Browns
bS:OS am ..Val. and Breckinridge., b 7:oDpm
Fergus Fal.'s. Fargo, G'd
tS:3oam Forks b 6:ospm
Osseo, Clearwater and St.
b3:3opm Cloud ihll:.V>nra
ba:r« pin Anoka, St.Cloud.Willmtr blo:ssam
blrriO pm .Excelsior & Hutchinson, bll:sJam
rU'reckitiridge, Fargo.
a6:3opm ...Grafton. Winnipeg.... a 7:35 am
jAuoka, St. Cloud, Fern.
Falls. Crookston, Grand
Forks. Helena, Butte, An
aconda, Spokane, Seattle.
a7:4!> pm Pacific Coast a 7:lsani
bS:"S am Soo Falls, Yankton. S.Cuy li 7:OT>pm
a. Dally: b. Except Sunday: 'Dining and
Buffet Cars. Palace sleepers, Tourist Cars.
Fa-Hem .Tllmiesala Kallivny
Runs the only fast train from St. Paul
through Union Depots Minneapolis and West
Superior to Duluth without change of cars.
Finest Buffet Parlor Cars In the West.
Leave. St Paul Union Depot. I Arri va
West Superior anil Duluth,
1:05 i m ...Daily Except Sunday.... | i:">) pm
Sl'.lMil, UNION DEt'Or.
Dally aa follows: Leave.
Boston, Montreal aud New Ens
land points , 0:.10 p. m.
Vancouver, ft. Whatcom and Pa
cific coast poiuls 8:15 am.
For further information and time of local
trains call at ticket office or consult l'oldor.
- - =3
Hand down-river points
7:30 a.m. Arrives Irom
Chicago 2:3o p.m. dal
ly. Leaves Union De
pot for Chicago and su
rives from name points 7 :45 a. m. da-!?. i

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