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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, June 26, 1895, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1895-06-26/ed-1/seq-7/

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?'^v Theodore Thomas
jfc- W\ 'T^HE Johano Hoffs
jl^^^ffl-Li- .■ . * Malt Extract . » _.
!a\7 «tvnsß used in m>
Ivrv^^A*1 v rv^^A* and cl^erves -,he hi2lsC"
,V | « pvM^v and 4e*cryc*_t.nc highest
Jm* \ ( commendation
Beware of imitations. The gentile* Jokann
Beware of imitations. The genuin" Johann
on neck label. I —
Eisner & Mendelson CO., Agents, New York.
♦ "•''- ' "~ " *V.V
Millers'* Notional Association
Millers'' National Association
Perfects Organization. .
CHICAGO, June 25.— nineteenth
annual convention of the Millers' Na
tional association of the United States
began at the Auditorium' today. Of
the total membership of over 200, about
15 were present. The association has
heretofore been merely an organiza
tion for the general benefit of the
trade. It was recently decided to give
the organization a business and legal
standing by the incorporation under
the state law of Illinois,, and papers
were filed June 15. It was for pro-
tecting this organization that today's
convention was called, and for the
election of a new set of officers and
the adoption of new rules and regula
tions. The order of business for the
day was an address by the" president,
A. C. Loring; the reports of the ex-
ecutive committee, the secretary and
treasurer, followed by general busi-
ness and the , election of officers. R.
James Abernathy read • a paper on
"Tempering and Conditioning Wheat,"
and a petition was read asking an ex-
pression of the convention In regard
to changing the name of "bakers*
flour" as a brand to "second and third
grade flour." The following officers
were chosen this afternoon: Presi-
dent, C. A. Pillsbury, Minneapolis;
first vice president, M. H. Davis, Shel-
by, O. ; second vice president, George
Urvan Jr., Buffalo; third vice presi-
dent, F. H. Madgeburg, Milwaukee;
treasurer, C. J. Martin, Minneapolis;
secretary, Frank Barry, Milwaukee;
Four aditdional members were cho-
sen to constitute, together with the
above, a board of managers. They
are: C. J. Ballard, Louisville; C. B.
Cole, Chester, 111.; A. R. James, Buf
falo; W. A. Coombs, Cold water, Mich.
Thirty-one trustees were also elected,
each state being represented in this j
body according to its flour output. The
aggregate output of the entire asso
ciation is 125,000 barrels a day. On
this basis Minnesota received eight,
New York? and Wisconsin two,, and
the "remaining., nineteen entitled to
representation, Including the District
of Columbia, one each. After this was
done the convention adjourned sine
die. ■ . _ ,-:? .".'. * ; - . ;
Through Car.
Through car service is appreciated on
long journeys. If you have decided to
send your wife and little ones to the
White' Mountains, to the Summer Re
i sorts of the St.. Lawrence, to. Portland,
Bar Harbor or points on the coast of
Maine, the through car service. of the
Soo Line from St. Paul to Boston will
be appreciated. Call and see the Agent
in 'reference to the low excursion rates
in effect" July 4th ,, to Bth, Inclusive.
Ticket Office, 398 Robert Street,; Ryan
Hotel Block. ... Y.YYY V ■ V
Tying the Knot at Bargain Prices
in Kaunas City.
KANSAS CITY, Mo.? June 25.-A
matrimonial fee war is threatened In
Kansas City and marriage ceremonies
may be performed cheaper than now.
The justices of the peace are dissatis
fied over the manner in which Probate
Judge Angle is handling the matrimo
nial end of his- court. The . justices
claim that the probate judge Is violat
ing the code of ethics of the profession
by soliciting trade in the matrimonial
line. They assert that Judge Angle so
licits the prospective grooms to permit
him to tie the knots, and almost al
ways succeeeds In getting: the job. A
justice stated that in order to bring the
probate judge to time, there was talk
among the justices of reducing the
price. They will first reduce the fee to
$1, and if that does not have the de-
Bired effect, they 7 will perform the
ceremonies for a while for nothing.
t*V\*e send the marvelous French
Remedy CALTHOS free, and a
legal guarantee that Calthos will
STOP I)l»clnir_c« <fc l* mi-don*.
CURE Spermatorrhea. Varicocele
and RESTORE Lost Visor.
. Use it andpav if satisfied.
Address, YON MOHL CO.,
Sals American Agent*, ClaclnnaU, Ohio.
Chichester's I'niflUh Diamond Brand.
_/?-~v Original and Only Genuine. - A
a-.a^fc>.N • o*r_, always reliable., ladies ask ,«\
* lj\ &■'+*. l'ruitglst torChichettert Eitglbk Oia-JSf\j\
fa**4Jß>^)JSx\t-ioni Brand in Red and Cold meullic\*\^r.
*£v — Jl^wTOboxei", sealed wltb blue ribbon. Take \y
-JW &ijjn« other. Refute dangerotm sub.titu- V
1/ *" .77r"on*a'"',m,(a"0'1*- At Druggists, or lend
I l^. * Jay in stamps for particulars, testimonials an I
VC* IS " ltelicf for Ladlem" in letter, by return
„\~ IT Mall. 10,000 Testimonials. Xante Paper.
— " / Chlehp«t«prChcmlcnl Co.,Mjidli«on Square,
■aid by ail Local Drugeliu. l'hil.dia., Pa.
WH Results %
J from g
£;' Advertising 2
Mk Was never born of half-hearted-- : aj
ness. One must RISE to sue- r^
M cess, and to rise requires effort.- ra
Uk It is our business to help direct yy
r^ that effort— to; aid in having |^
md the conditions of success com- nr£
M plied with. We bring. to your kj
nr service a wide- experience in [V
conducting and placing adver- ra
Mtising. We "offer, new ideas and"; LJ
energetic methods. We are plac- v7>
m ing to-day some of the largest fe&.
raj lines appearing in this paper, ky
J J. L. STACK CO., £
V /."-.: Newspaper Advertising, '.' 7. W£
kfl na Dearborn St., Chicago ,& St.Paul. fe
;';"-"',"- SHORE FIGURE. 7
" RESTORED. ;, \
:■"■".-' -.-•'" "-V
- Prohahility of a Pool Being
No Probability of a Pool Being
7 Arranged on the Emigrant
Rates.- -; , ;•';-•; •'-V'.r
CHICAGO, June 25.— The Chicago
committee of . the . Central Traffic asso
ciation, at a hastily called meeting to-
day, decided to meet the tariff sheet is-
sued by the- Lake -Shore last night.
There was a general feeling among
the Eastern lines that the action of the
Lake Shore was in a measure ' uncalled f
for, considering that a meeting of the
executive officers of the Eastern lines
will be held tomorrow in ; the office of
the Central Traffic association |to de-
vise some means to improve the freight
situation: It is difficult to tell wheth
er or not the meeting tomorrow will be
able to accomplish anything. They can
pass resolutions of course, but no reso
lution ever restored a cut rate unless it
was backed by an order to the general
freight agent. There is so much bitter
feeling between some of the lines that
rates seem just as likely to go lower
as higher. Predictions are freely made
that the grain tariff from' Chicago to
New York will soon be quoted at 10
cents and that on 7 provisions 7 at 15
cents. Some shipments in fact have
already been made at these figures.-
The Chicago-St. Paul lines have for
the time being abandoned their plan
to hold a meeting for the formation of
a pool on emigrant business. The atti
tude of the Burlington and that of the
Northwestern have been found insuper
t able obstacles and the entire thing has
j been postponed. It is intended now, to
hold the meeting on emigrant business
on the day preceding that on which the
next general meating on reorganization
will be held. The proposed pool on
Northwest business will relate only -to
east-bound traffic, with which" the em-
igrant clearing house has nothing to do.
It is intended to distribute this sec-
ond-class business in' such a manner
that the weaker lines will reserve the
greater portion of it on condition that
! they absolutely " maintain first-class
! rates.
-.'. O. R. & N. STOCK SOLD. ;
Oregon Short Line". Bondholders
the Purchasers.
NEW YORK, June 25.— There were
sold at auction today 138,272 shares .of
Oregon Railway and . Navigation for
$1,700,000. - The stock was bought jby A.
A. H. Boissevain, W. S. Oadman and
F. S. Bangs, representing the .commit-
tee of the collateral trust ; bondholders
of the Oregon Short -Line*? & Utah
Northern railroad. • "'.:■•. -
Reading's Huge Debt. Y'Y...
NEW YORK, June The. Reading
Railroad company | will on July 1 \ de-
fault for the fifth successive time on
the payment . of semi-annual interest
on the general mortgage bonds,- and the
. accumulated interest due to the hold-
ers of these bonds will then amount to
about $5,000,000. . ... ;:w7 y/-" 7 ;- , 7i7. :7i7 }.
Cleveland in the War.
CLEVELAND, a, June 25.—
freight rate war which has been rag-
ing on . the trunk lines on - the ship-.
ments of certain /classes of freight
from Chicago to New York* has reached
Cleveland. The rates on packinghouse
products from this city to New York
have been reduced by all Eastern lines.
to correspond with ■ the • reduced rate?
from Chicago to New York.
■ Utah Southern Interest. •_,
NEW YORK, June 25— Holders of
the general mortgage and -extension;
mortgage * bonds of the Utah South- :
crn Railroad company have been noti
fied that, the payment of interest hay-
ing bee« defaulted, Messrs. J. M. Ham
and Oliver Ames, trustees, for the first
mortgage, have called a meeting of
bondholders for July 11 In this city to
consider what steps shall be taken
in' the, premises. •'; .. V • ia.-- ■•.,>..-.•.-■ ;
General Superintendent ■ John R.
Hastings, of the Burlington; will re-
turn from Chicago today. ;.'*.•>•; ;". .'; ;•/,- j
The' Chicago Great Western took
out a party of ten last night going;
to attend the Epworth , League con-
vention which meets at Chattanooga, ■
Term., June 27-30. .;", '.". ."'.-, ...".'
The Great Northern still continues
to show a gratifying increase in earn- -
ings, and the outlook for traffic in the
near future is very flattering, espec
ially in tho direction -of .touriSt busi- :
ness. . -. y" ■■'•-':- -7Y'Y—.i..-' '
.- ~ • . ■?".... • . . . :::;r':* ty •
Detectives Detail the Defaulter's
. Travels. 7 '.'.-:. 7'\..:,'
CHICAGO, June. 25.— The official I re-
port of the detective : agency. which
was employed to ;- capture ex-State
Treasurer Taylor, of South , Dakota,
was made public 7 today. ■ The report
differs from the account " given by the
fugitive of his wanderings, and while
Taylor claimed to have thrown the de-
tectives entirely off his track, they
claim that they; were but two weeks
. behind him, and - would soon- have ef
fected, his capture had he not decided
to give himself up. The. report says
that Taylor was fir st. located at Hay-
ana, where he was registered as. C. B.
Phelps, and where his brother-in-law,
H. M. Benedict} was registered as h!
B. Mason. From there, "' the . report
says, Taylor visited . the following j
places in order: Vera . Cruz,-' City \of
Mexico, Manzanllla, \ Guatemala,:' Port
Limon, Kingston, -Barbadoes -. and '
thence back to the United. States. ■
Whisky, 91.25 Quart Bottle!
When you want a whisky for medic-
inal use, you want |it ? pure. "Royal
Ruby" Rye whisky Is guaranteed pure
in every particular, [ and; recommended
for the aged, the invalid" and the. con-
valescent. . Bottled only at distillery. 7'
V Royal Ruby Port Wine. V
Taste of this wine, and you will
know why we call It "Royal."*; A glass
held up to the light will snow why we
call .It Ruby. ; It ; is grand - in ; sickness :
and convalescence, . . or '..' where -. a
strengthening cordial Is ' required rec
ommended by.; druggists 7 and 7 physi-
clans. Be sure you get "Royal Ruby;"
. don't let dealers , impose *on you . with
something "just/ as good."? Sold 7 only
In ' bottles price, * quarts $1. Pints ; 60 .
cents. Kennedy & : Chittenden, cor- ■
ncr Third and Wabasha streets. ' •'■'
The Anti-Bell Combine Organizes
..-". and Elects '' Officers.'-'-: "--_ 777
PITTSBURG, Pa., June 25.— The Tele-
phone Protective Association of Amer- 1
ica, formed in opposition to the Bell
Telephone company, ; elected the follow-
ing,, officers today: 7* President,, J. E.
Keelyn, 'Chicago;- first vice,? president.
J. R. Johnson, j Baltimore; second vice '
respldent, S. J. ? Turnbrldge, Utlca:
: third vice : president/ Judge :E. S. Wal- •
:j^-;»«i,^»<!PßS»^.*fSstaiß«Me3a-tfe!v.:- - :.-.:ris-5.--*--j.:i-i^. -• i
lace, : New York ; ; fourth vice ■ president, :
J. N. Ihmson, Pittsburg; fifth vice
president, L." T. . Levy,? Cincinnati; sec-'
retary, Paul Bossart, 7 Minneapolis;.
treasurer, P. ;S. Burns, Kokomo. A
board of twenty directors was also*
elected."- ■■•.•?..'. "7?-- ■ ■"■'..-
STILLWATEiTnEWS. ■-.-;' {*
Events of a Day in the City ■on
the St. Croix. 7 07..: 7:
- the case of ' James Mathews, of.
this city; vs. The Hershey Lumber Com-
pany.tried a few days ago in the Ram-
sey county j district court, the jury re
turned a verdict for the: plaintiff for
$1,680.31; -". this being the full ' amount de-
manded with . interest. 7' The jury also
found the log scale all right. -. --•■ . - .?- 'f7
* -Judge Williston reconvened the regu
lar spring, term of ? the • district . court
yesterday, and, ; after disposing of one
or two minor cases, began the hearing.
of the -jury case: of George W. Cham
bers, deceased, vs. -, The - Northwestern
Mutual ' Life ; Insurance Company.- ; De-
ceased carried a policy . for. ss,ooo in. this'
company, and, after his death the com-
pany - refused tto pay It ;; to his . heirs,-
claiming " that he had J made? a number
of false representations which the com-
pany or Its agents knew nothing about. •
A large number of witnesses have been
called to testify. . _7- -'■*: '•■ '■■• • - ;.
- A number of important orders were
filed by Judge Williston,'" of the district
court, yesterday. . The ; city's demurrer
in the case of Aug Wennerberg vs. The
City of Stillwater, ? was. overruled,' and
the plaintiff was given judgment, with
leave to the defendant to withdraw the ;
demurrer and file .an answer within.
twenty days. ' In the action of Thomas
J. Yorks vs. Roger Minogue," an . order
was: made declaring the plaintiff the
owner of .certain § lands, - and • holding
that the defendant; had no; Interest In
the property whatever. ; The old matter
of John F. A. Kaplln vs. The City of
Stillwater, in which he sought to re-
strain the city from In any way Inter-
fering, with his property in the open-
ing and extension of Olive street, was
decided against. the plaintiff.
Application was made in the district
court yesterday, for the appointment of
a receiver for Fitzgerald & Co., pro-.
prietors of the Gladstone sample room j
on Main street. The application was
made by George Benz & Co., of St. ;
Paul, a creditor in the sum of $1,276.69.
Some time ago a chattel mortgage of
the property was given .'to? Byron J.
Mosler, who is also made a party to
the assignment. The attorneys agreed-
upon the matter of the appointment of i
5 receiver.but have not yet agreed upon
a person. .. 7,7. „-"* . "
The log shipments yesterday were the
Clyde to the Standard Lumber com-
pany, Dubuque; the J. K. Graves and
E. Rutledge . to the Rock Island Lum
ber company, and the R. J. Wheeler to
the Burlington Lumber company.- The |
Clyde on her last trip made one of
the best trips ever made on - the St. j
Croix, going to Dubuque and back in
less than five and one-half. days. ','
Walter L. Main's circus' will appear j
in Stillwater July 16. - V? V
Noted Singing Evangelist Pusses
Away in Ohio. '
. - DELAWARE, 0., ' June 25.— Philip
Phillips, the noted evangelist, died I
here shortly before 5 o'clock this- j
evening. .Y_ ' ;--';*? -;;
Philip Phillips, the singing evange- I
list, .was born in Chautauqua county, !
New York, Aug. 13, 1834. ? He devel-
oped a talent for music at an early ;
age, and was a student under Lowell '
Mason. ,; In 1853 he began to conduct X
2 singing schools at Alleghany, N. V., ]
and the- neighboring towns and 7.
.cities. Previous to 1860 he had been j
.a Baptist, but in that year, with his '[
Wife, . he united with the Methodist
church, 7 and engaged in the music :
publishing business, opening a j store ;
in* Cincinnati. ■ During the civil war; '
he gave powerful aid to the Christian '
commission through his services of j
song in . different • parts of the. coun- 7
try. j His "American ; Sacred Song- :
ster," published in London .in 1868 j
for the British Sunday School union, '
had a sale of 1,100,000 copies. He 7
visited England in : 1868, and several i
years later made a tour of the world. !
In , later years he published a large i
number of song collections. ... ;
The Christian Endeavor Convention
for 1895 will .be held - at : Boston, Mass., -
next July, and the Nickel Plate Road i
has effected arrangements by which the
. lowest rates will be offered 7 either go- : i
ing or returning by direct lines or re-
turning by different routes. The fol-. j
lowing points ;of interest may be vis- j j
; ited without extra - charge: - Chautau- i
qua Lake, , Niagara; Falls, Thousand i
Islands, Rapids of the St. -7 Lawrence, j
Saratoga, Palisades of the Hudson and !
the Hoosac- Tunnel. y For further? in-
formation address" J. Y. Calahan, .Gen-
eral Agent, 111 Adams Street, Chicago,
I11;Y; Yy;. - ;:-y.-.;:
Death**s "Harvest " at ; Rio 7 Janeiro
and Santos. . ■'„ 7
7 BALTIMORE, Md., June 25.—
American j barkentlne Priscilla arrived
this morning from g Rio and ( Santos,
after a voyage of forty-four days with
a cargo of 14,254 7 bags of coffee. 7 The
Priscilla's officers report that when she '
left Santos, May 12, yellow fever was
raging on every side, and the scenes ■ in
the city and harbor . were harrowing.
Men were dropping dead in the streets, I
dying by scores" in the city and on the
vessels; in; port. Some of the vessels
had their flags at half-mast day; after j
day for weeks, as man after man
their crews succumbed to the; scourge.
The death boat was being rowed about ! •
the harbor day and night, from vessel
to vessel, collecting the dead j and tak-
; ing them . ashore for; burial. Some of
the vessels had only one or two men
left, in their entire crews, and many, of
■ them were unable to get away from the
port for lack of men. ' J. M. Gayle, the
first officer of the Priscilla, was strick-
I en with yellow, fever while in the har
bor of Santos, but recovered. ■■■■'■
I Solid through trains i, to ■ New York
City were placed in service May 19 over
the Nickel Plate and -West Shore Rail-
roads. 7 This will enable both ' first and
j second-class passengers to go 'through;
without change of cars. A colored por
ter is In charge J of first and second-
class day coaches to attend 7to the'
wants _of our j patrons, and to Insure
scrupulously clean cars en route. This
;, is ( in addition g to the porters [ that f al-
ways : accompany the; through sleeping'
cars.' Rates continue lowest. - J. ;Y.
:. Calahan, General 7 Agent, 111 '-" Adams :
Street, Chicago, 111. 7. ,",. ? '7 -
Lost a Jj5i25,000 Cheek.
;; CHICAGO, June 25.— School Agent C.
C. Chase either lost or had stolen" from
him? today,', in the corridors of the city
, hall, 'a? check * for; $125,000. 7" The 7 money
: represented \ was to be used to pay the
June salaries of * the school teachers.
. The bank was notified and /payment
stopped.'.- The only, plausible theory en-
tertained by the loser was. that he was
the victim of pickpockets. V -7r;:
7 Brain-Workers Should
Use - HorsfordJs Acid Phosphate."
; Y Dr. .C. H. Goodman, ' St. Louis. ; M 0. ,:
; says: 3"lV have 'used; it : for/ several
years, with -especially "good" results in
; ; nervous /.prostration; the '/result /of
: : mental efforts; also 7 In 'sleepless? con-*
■ : dition of brain-w0rker5." 777 77^7:777 7-
- _f
- >, ---,- =-: •:../ ..•.:"■ . ."■":-•'■ ' '
. r - -- * ■ ■■
?" '':' ■'"'■"'"''■;"/.:■ ......' /' "': -'.'.'" %
The Route of the Proposed Canal
The Route of the Proposed Canal
.:..--^-r- .-,, •! -'...-.. ■--•.. a*. -■ *•"- -r,fc...''.'- ■•-',- ',
'and the Position Taken by
-,- -■""•■; . ■'..■ .' Canudu. ■_... ■ mmzllW
......... .--<■.- Canada.- -.-
'- :: YY.'.'Y •. • "7 ■* 7 7-: *■"
>>] *;:/.: — r-2 ■*•'-' y- '"
77.CHIC AGO, June 25.— The executive
CHICAGO, June 25.— The executive
I board of the international Deep Wa- *
: terway association met today at the -
sanitary district office, and will con- ;
tinue in session "for two or three \
days. This board consists of twelve
members, distributed from Boston to
Winnipeg, on both sides of the chain
of great lakes. The organization is
the - outgrowth of the Toronto j" con-
vention held .? in September last,
which declared in favor of ocean nay-
igation of ; a depth of ; not less than ,
twenty-six feet: into the great ' lakes. .
In compliance with the action of this
convention, congress :/■ authorized . a
commission examine into the mat-
ter, with power to co-operate with a
similar commission to be appointed
by the Dominion, of Canada. ■ The
Dominion government, through an
order in council, has recently author-
ized the Canadian commission. These
bodies are charged with the duties of
examining all feasible routes, each in
its own domain, and jointly a route
of an international character, as the
St. Lawrence route, the freedom of
which is guaranteed under the. treaty
of Washington. The states of Minne
sota and Wisconsin have each passed
a bill providing "for co-operation and"
promotion of the deep, waterway
idea. * The \ waterway * bill recently
passed by the general? assembly off
Illinois specifically authorizes the
waterway commission to promote the
same object. The province of On-
tario has also taken action on ? its
own account. It will be seen .that
considerable work has already been;
done by. the deep waterway associa
tion. ' The special object of the pres
ent meeting of the board is to ar-
range for the holding of a convention
in September next, Cleveland, De-
troit and -Chicago being suggested as
places meeting. ■•.'.*- -7- 7- ? 7 "- - 7 •
It is "proposed to' make : the conven
tion "-'-a-, deliberative body, delegates
from the various trade" and municipal
organizations ' 7 to be selected \ on ac-
count of their special -.knowledge. Top- j
ics covering 'all phases of the question, \
from the transportation, ; commercial ]
and engineering: standpoint, will "j be j
arranged, and specialists " assigned for j
their discussion, so that [ the literature |
of the convention will* be exhaustive ;
of the subject matter. Ten out of the :
seventeen members •of the board were
present. A. T. Crocker, .of Minneapo
lis, presided ; F. A. Flower, 7- of Su
perior, acted as, secretary, and the fol-
lowing other members ' - were ,-, present I
H. W. Seymour. Sault: Ste. Marie; C.
E. Wheeler, Cleveland; James Fisher,
M. P., Winnipeg; D. R. * McGinnis, St.
Paul; W. C. Sherwood, Duluth; A. A.
Howland, M. P., Toronto; L. E. Coo-
ley ar.r_'|Jr. S. Dunham, Chicago At the
beginning of ! the meeting it was inti-
mated that the big vessel owners of
Cleveland were not in sympathy with ;
the proposed convention. This, , how-
ever, C. E. Wheeler emphatically .de-
nied, j and said that the city ;of Cleve-
land ' would heartily.- welcome the
gathering there. After some discussion:
the former action of the board .in se
lecting Cleveland for the convention
Was confirmed. 77 .':?. y
. The greater part of the. session was
devoted j to a discussion of the bqgt
method of proceeding— whether to wait
for the report of the international deep
waterways commission \ top congress, or,
to continue | the agitation | for Imme
diate 5 legislation." Lieut" Blow, of the
hydrographic . office, who attended \ the ;
board - ' as .an 7 honorary 7 member, ? was
much in : favor of - waiting 7 for 7 the \ re-
port J of the .commission. He believed
that the efforts which would be made
in- the next congress for:the,Nicarag
uan 'canal wouldi be of material assist
ance .in J furthering the interests *of the
canal ! from J the Great Lakes -to .'■ tide-;
water. : J -.
- There was considerable talk as to the
relations of the Dominion . government
and the United States ! regarding 7 the
route which might be selected by , the
commission. ;?:.:;
The afternoon was taken up largely
with? a discussion of the programme , to
be followed at Cleveland. A committee
on arrangements was" appointed;. which
will carry out all of the preliminary
work of the convention. A long list of
the subjects which will be taken up -at
the Cleveland; meetings was drawn up
and accepted by the general meeting.
The committee on I arrangements will
continue in session tomorrow. - *
•'■ *** — „ .^.-"*7 7 7. — •*-. ■•-.'<' ' 7
Striking Longshoremen Attack
-7 7 ..Non-Union- Workmen. "-?.:"
- - SAULT STE. MARIE," | Mich., | June
25.— local 'longshoremen's ;. union
Is on a strike, ? and the members refuse
to allow non-union men to take their
places. 7" A fight occurred on the steam-,
er Stlmson, which was being unloaded.
by non-union: men, and three of the
latter . were" ' badly battered j up. The
sheriff ; and police, are 7 now protecting
the boat while men are unloading the
coal cargo. 7 President Martin, of j the
union, ; has been 7 arrested, and '. other
arrests will follow. ? 7. ' ;
... ' "?7" ' ' ■_» — — —7 > 7 ",'• ... 7:7
'"■ Mount Stephen . '.' .'"■';;
Towers 8,000 feet ■■ above the charming
Chalet Hotel at 'Field,' at which point
the railway :is ] 4,050 feet above" the sea,
is a ' favorite stopping place ; for tour-
ists. Excellent' fly : fishing * for? trout'; in
a 7 pretty 7 lake near ; DyY Looking up ,
from the hotel Mount Stephen and
; Mount j§ Field {* rise 7 in 7: awe-inspiring ;
grandeur. | Emerald Lake is . only six
miles ; away. ,.,, 7 77 7 - '.7_. „_
S The total cost of a round trip ticket to
the restful, invigorating, soul-Inspiring
spot from St. Paul, 'including^ berth- in
: first-class car both ways 7 has 7 been;
placed \ by the Sob-Pacific -• Line- at 7 the
j low . figure ' of $50.00. Tickets good for ';
fifteen days.- Ticket" Office, 398 ; Robert .
Street, Ryan Hotel Block. - 77 .
Illinois Do Not Like Sum-
... mer Sessions.
SPRINGFIELD, ill., I June ? 25.— The
Illinois | legislature > assembled in ; spe- ;
cial session . today; in response to the
| call of *" Gov. 7 Altgeld, j to 7 consider 7 ar
bitration, Chicago justiceship abuses,
child I labor and, state finances, -which
; the governor states -were' not adequate-
ly cared for at [ the regular session,
The ' intensely ■ hot 7 weather does not;
tend to improve the V temper of ";• the ;
members , A message ? from Gov Alt-
geld p was submitted when i the I legisla-
7-'>P4 '■"-;:.*- ,'. : >-...• .■■■>.-■-'■ :- :-^'-!.- ■ - ■ ' . i.A,-sr»S?n>«?
ture assembled, but contrary to some-
what general expectation, it; was not .
caustic or of a sensational character.
I "; arms for "ROYALISTS. ;
ICargo 7 of Munitions Said- to *•" Be
3 ® - } En Route ; to Hawaii. V ;
7- SEATTLE, Wash.*, June 25.— The
schooner G. W. Watson, which- cleared
from ! this - port at *; the _ local customs
office last night 7 with 575,000 feet of
t?nttiber for Honolulu, intends** to take
on field : pieces, small arms and ammu- j
Tnit4on off Cape. Flattery. 7 A large ship-
ment 'of arms and ammunition has
,-b^n made to the sound by rail, and is
noav either stored or cached -at | vari-
rdas. points along the sound In the vlcin-
'jtyj of Everett and ? Whatcom. ?; After?
',th^ Watson rounds • Cape Flattery it \is
SeC.fi ! that she will ■ dump* her big cargo
■ of f lumber Into the sea , and 7 a large
f number. of small sloops and schooners
'Iwill sail away from near the points
? banned bringing, the : new cargo.:; After?
,sy*fel lumber i- cargo has gone Into ? the
7 waves it is said .t hat; she will head •' for
a small island in the- Hawaiian group
which • has been "selected j and ' is pecu
liarly adapted >to | the | landing lof the
contraband cargo. If her .plans: do not?
miscarry an insurrection . may be ex-
pected to follow. . : 7, : 77.
; A . bold ' scheme ls - said to : have been
■unearthed by the 'government' agents
/recently.'. It Is said that some San
Francisco shipper/?, "and;* woman \in
Honolulu, who .is worth ] $2,500,000, j pro-
; posed. fitting up a schooner at this port
with heavy guns and small arms, and
; then 7to go to a small Island In the
Hawaiian 'group and fortify them-
selves.? '7 It was calculated that ** the
strength of the Royalists and the sup-
posed ■ 7 allies of ;i ex-queen Llliuokani
would. greatly, help out the scheme. 7' It
is also said a certain man in ' this city,
well" known j for? his fighting, was 'of-
fered } command of , the expedition at a
salary of $350 per month. If successful
he was ,to have a high position \ under
• the royal government. ' 7 7
WASHINGTON, June 25.— 1t is prob-
• able . that the government authorities
concerned in the execution of the neu
trality laws will have to turn their at-
tention to the reported filibustering
expedition against Hawaii, as well ! as
to those against Cuba. Hawaiian offi
cials have „-.b een cognizant?, for some
time of the plan at San Francisco -to
.fit-out an expedition intended _to over-
throw, the -Dole government," and '*; their
agents on the j coast have been active
in securing information. News reach-
I Ing here from Hawaii has shown that;
the authorities took a grave view of the
matter. ,_ A small government craft
! used for customs purposes was fitted
up with Gatling guns and sent on a
cruise around . the islands to watch for
the "expedition. The land forces "under
Col. -McLean, who recently, went, from
Washington to assume command, were
put In readiness for the expected de-
scent.' 7; A new Hawaiian \ law provides
for the exclusion of persons .suspected
of having . designs against the govern-
. ment. - 7 The Hawaiian legation" here Is
closed at present for the summer and
the new minister has not yet arrived.
The charge d'affaires, Mr. Hastings, is ;
in Maine, but keeps in communication
'with Washington on pending business. \
It is hot known .whether the Hawaiian
officials ''.'. have called B the attention - of.
! the state department to the filibuster-; j
! ing- plans. It is said, however,, that -
I this would not be necessary in order
j to have. the United States authorities j
| act, if the expedition ; has assumed the
j definite J shape stated in. today's dis-
i : patches from the Pacific coast. -It is
* said that the' suppression of flllbuster-
; ing J under : the : neutrality - laws applies
I to .Hawaii? exactly as It does to Spain, '
and the extent of this application was
! shown In the president's recent procla-
I - matioh and the orders of Secretary
, Olney and Attorney, General Harmon. .
Nabbed 7by the ".arils While
Trying to Escape.
M BOSTON, Mass., June 25.— Frank R.
Woodward, correspondent in | Cuba for
a New York newspaper, is In' a, Spanish
dungeon : \ for visiting . v the g insurgent
camp. | He was under Burveillance and
.tried to escape on the British steamer
j Ely,;-: which | has arrived . here from
Bane's, ; Cuba// but ; the ■'. Spanish guards
"recognized him and j thrust,. him in
prison." . He Is to be taken to Gibara for
trial. £j Woodward \ arrived ."at Banes
from the interior /June 16, the" day be-
fore 7. the Ely sailed. His horse was
nearly dead from fatigue and both man
and horse were covered with mud.
This was what aroused Spanish suspi
cion. Woodward was ill. He had a lot
■of notes , detailing, the strength 'and
movement of . the rebels, which the
. Spaniards ; took. - ; % Woodward '■'-: asked
Donovan * to:; immediately notify:
. the press j of I the United ; States, so as
to bring his arrest to notice of the
state department,* for Jhe fears the
papers ..the' Spaniards took will be used
against him.; The Spaniards, it is un
derstood, will charge him with being a
rebel ' officer,/ trying to "escape : to the
United States. V Woodward told the of-
ficers of the Ely that; there are 11,000
rebels about IHolguin/. There was a
rumor in Banes before the Ely left that
two other United States correspondents
had t been arrested near Santiago. ; The
authorities have ordered all /. corre
spondents to leave the country im
mediately. ,/ -;
- ana .
Froni Chicaso to the Seashore.
From Chicago to the Seashore.
-- Shortest ? route , Is . Pennsylvania
Lines.* Atlantic City/Cape May.-Long
Branch and summer 7 havens on New
; Jersey.. Coast reached through Phila-
; delphia; Newport," Narragansett Pier,
.Martha's Vineyard, Nantucket and "re
■ sorts in j the Cape. Cod district . through?
New York. Five daily trains from
j Chicago? to .. Philadelphia-: and | New
;;York, ..without change. Write to 248
South Clark st., Chicago.- for details
Address Dering. 7-__'- 7. .'••/'/ -
7-: y7'^ '■ -r ■" 7" . — mm ':'■* '.-'".'"'"'.. "-]
»|;1 YSS :-" "-' »" ' -" : "^^ --•- ."- -' .-''"-- •' •**-:
:i.yß^..°^^be. Stockholders Asks for
One of the Stockholders Asks for
'7.y':. 7 a Receiver; ■ *?.. ;."?.'
; RACINE, Wis., June 25. — Applica
tion; has been : made In 7 the •> United
; States • circuit court ; for a receiver for
the. Racine Gas "company. E. W. An
drews, of 7 Washington, one of the
"heavy, stockholders, who makes the
application, charges fraud on the part
of ."Mae present management. The com
pany is capitalized at $100,000. 7? .7
frj.yg . ..-". — ..- ~^^"*~ — : •-V.--.'" ;;-Y
JY Boston and , Return . ■/
Boston nnd Retnrn
Jrf^be through car from St. Paul to
Boston, running every day of . the year
via the Soo ; Line, July. 4th to Bth, In
clusive, round-trip rate will „he one
&}.fi-i for the round '. trip. Ticket : office,
388. Robert Street, Hotel . Ryan Block.
,rns"i /.:-:.; •*■- ••'--• - ■ ~^;*"- --'-:'" „-■■:■:
. :.c- .:''.': Fairmont Is Growing. ,?7
FAIRMONT, Minn., June 25.-Falr- i
' monts . population,' by . the new census,
Is just about 2,200, a gain in five years !
of 1,000. 77. / -•- "•■.--- ;v/.Y* ■■■.
White Mountains.
To the Summer! Resorts In, the White
Mountains the Sbo Line Is twelve hours
quicker, and the only line operating
: through car i service from * St. Paul '- to
; Boston. . For ; particulars \of ? the 7 low
fare excursion rates from ■' July 4th to
Bth. inclusive, see W. S. Thorn, 398 Rob
! ert Street,": Ryan Hotel Block. . ;■ .; I. ; 7
:?•; :. Oh, Jupiter, Please Stop!. .77.;
'i^ REYNOLDS, " Minn., 7 June ; 25.— Rain
, has fallen nearly every day this month,
: amounting in the 7 aggregate to more"
than five inches. /; Wheat is growing, so
heavy j that, there is danger of much of
it falling down before harvest."""."!;"-" .- ;
Great Work Just Begun by a Sal-
vation Army Lass;
7, Mrs. Balllngton Booth promised long
ago that Cincinnati should have a slum
brigade --to '-. supplement the I work ' al
ready ■ being accomplished ■by the Sal
vation Army, under the excellent lead
ership; of ; Brigadier J. : Cozens, and
now that promise is being fulfilled,
says the Cincinnati Enquirer. '•■*.'
?. Adjutant is going about her
mission In a quiet, unostentatious way,
gowned in a threadbare dress, a rough
gingham * apron and - a "ragged shawl.
It is her purpose to cover the Blum por
tions of the city,". taking in Bucktown;
Rat Row, the wonders over the Rhine,*
and; the tenement districts on the river
front. On out-of-the-way streets four
posts will be established, and ; their lo-
cation will be shrouded in mystery for
the; first six or eight months. 7 Officers
are now in | trainng in New York city
to command the p posts when Adjutant
yurpin . settles , on the most needy : sec
tions. The slum brigade is j distinctly
the woman's, and Mrs. Booth was her-
self the first slummer in London, , long
before the days of j Tonybee j hall, ? the
Hull ; house and . similar social ; centers
of elevating tendencies in the degraded
portions of large cities. -
V Five years the slum posts have been
in active operation in New York, ■ and
have spread to Brooklyn, Boston, Buf
falo, Philadelphia, Chicago, St. Louis,
; and ; only now are they *toj be § estab
lished; In those portions of the, city's
tenement districts ; 7 where the .four
classes are to be helped; niT. pitied or
patronized. Mrs. Booth divides" them
as the respectable, who would work if
they . could, j the good-intentloned class,
who may work, then running down the
scale to the' ones who live when honest
'men sleep/ and lastly those who "exist
by "their wits." . < ■ '"
7 The slum officers' work among these
people is : extremely trying. 7- To meet
their sinfulness and suffering, their
crime and degradation, - with patient
thoughtfulness and . loving help, re
quires true heroism and a limitless re
source of vital inspiration.'
The duties of the officers is private
detective work against sin. They make
friends with their neighbors, and, "if
sick- or in trouble, will scrub their.
floors, wash the! dirtiest children or
make peace in families where drunken
brawls are raging.
V These « divinely Inspired women on
their God-sent missions have been
likened with an exquisite simile to the
delicate trailing arbutus, sending forth
perfume when half hidden beneath the
scattered .leaves and useless debris of
autumn. V •
P After the posts "are well established
and the people know -that the Salva
tionists are their friends, the disguise
of ragged habiliments la abandoned for
the .blue 7 uniform? and characteristic
bonnet of the army. It is history in
other slumdoms, and will' probably be
so dn Cincinnati, "that before a year
has passed jit will be possible to have
ja .: week jof { self-denial, when the poor
people will save and offer to aid the
"slum "Sisters" with their little say-
ings, and many 7 Incidents, are told of
, former drunkards bringing their beer
money with genuine self-denial.
7, Mrs. . Brigadier W. J. Cozens, with"
headquarters at the Young Men's
Christian , association, has been ap-
pointed by Mrs. Booth treasurer of the
slum brigade. - The efforts made to
better the social conditions of the slum
j residents . are .';. undoubtedly rilling a
long-aching void In the j advancing
, trend of ;a: city whose people are de
voted to refining culture.
-■ But the department of slumming of
the greatest interest Is the washing of
tears from the faces of the alley waifs
and the giving of smiles and gentle
words to the offspring of the degraded
and wretched. In a tenement building
only fit for 7 high-toned rodents, two
rooms have been : i rented, scrubbed as
white as sand and soap can make
them. .The aproaching, -rickety stairs?
will have to be scraped with a hatchet
to clear away the dirt. 7 But the little
feet toddling up to the new rooms are
accustomed to the stairway. -
In the -rooms are to be all kinds of
baby .tenders, swings, jumpers and
many: .contrivances to occupy and
amuse the little folks. When the hard-
working, mothers or the looking-for
; work mothers leave j their | children in
the clean- creche to the kind • care of
the slum 'officers they will be charged
five" cents a day if they can afford it,
and If not .the tots will be taken In and
cared for just the same. !
A good plunge bath will be the first
thing; and then a clean, new gown put
over the little form;* The larger chil
dren will help the smaller.- Some of the
slum babies who are rich enough to
own or borrow or have stolen for them
a pair? of stockings often have them
left on so long that when removed for
the ablutions the delicate flesh is torn
and bruised. A contented sigh will be
given by ? the ' tiny sufferer .when cool
ing, applications sooth the sores, and it
is ; tucked | cozily In the bed made of a
soap box lined with 7a? tattered bed
quilt and half a barrel hoop fastened to
form a canopy for the mosquito net
ting. / -; ■_ ■ ,■
„ Some churches have also established
caretakers for the , little ones. The
Unitarian church, under the super
vision of Dr. .Thayer, ; has for thirteen
years maintained a day nursery on
Race | street;*? where seventy-five chil
dren are dally watched by the matron
ly • Mrs. Wagner. These ! all are doing
good, but among what may almost be
called an upper class, "compared to the
miserable, drunken arid sadly neglected
mothers who will turn to the creche
established by the Salvationists as a
haven where. their little ones will "not
only.be. cared for physically, but be
Imbued ..with /the pervading spirit of
purity and cleanliness which will ■ be
a life-long. blessing.
You Can Be Cured Whife Using It.
7 Atlantic," la., Feb. 14, 1895.
I Eureka Chemical -&jMf g. ; Co., La
- % Crosse, Wis. '"- \
7 The General Public Greeting:
This .is to certify that I, John Tharn-
Ish, of Atlantic, la., having been an
Inveterate chewer of tobacco for more
than 7 thirty years, took '■' — - - —
13th of December,? 1894, . I began taking
"BACO-CURO," according to direc
tions. J$ Took one and one- fourth boxes
and cannot.. chew; . have: no desire for
it. I have not felt so well; in year*--
• ,- . ; Yours ■ very truly,
- John Tharnish 7
. Tobacco causes cancer of the mouth
and stomach*, dyspepsia; loss of mem
ory; nervous affections; congestion : of
the retina, and wasting .of , the optic
nerve," resulting in impairment of vis-
ion,- even to ; the "■ extent •of blindness; '■
dizziness, "or vertigo; tobacco asthma;'
nightly suffocation; dull pain In the re
gion of the r heart, followed later* by.
sharp pains, palpitation and weakened
. pulse,', resulting | in; fatal heart disease. ,
It also- causes loss of -vitality. •-;■■'
"BACO-CURO" Is a scientific and re
- liable vegetable remedy, guaranteed to
be perfectly harmless. YOU CAN USE
-. GUARANTEE /to _. permanently .7 cure
any '"case ? with three : boxes,-? or - refund
the money with 10 per cent Interest. -
"BACO-CURO" iS;, not ; a substitute,
' but- a reliable V and 7 scientific - cure— .
which absolutely? destroys ' the craving
" for .7 tobacco without the '- aid •of will !
power, and no inconvenience. It leaves
the system as pure and free from nico
tine as the 'day you '-'took . your /first:
chew or smoke. - 7 • ..T - : ""Y
H: Sold by all 7 druggists; ;. with *. written "'
guarantee at $1.00 per box,*, three boxes, -.
(thirty days' treatment -and h GUAR- ■
ANTEED CURE,) $2.50, or sent direct?
upon receipt of price. BOOKLET AND ;
PROOFS -: FREE. '1 Eureka ' Chemical ** &
' Manufacturing Company, La . Crosse,
Wisconsin. ■'/ '■.:**■:• y '
180 Eleventh St., St.Paul Minn, ,
Speedily cures aii private." nervous,
chronic and blood and skin diseases
Of both sexes, witnout the use ot mer
cury or hindrance Horn ' business. NO
CURE. NO PAY. Private diseases,
and all old, -lingering cases where the
blood has become poisoned, causing ul
cers, blotches, sore throat and 'mouth.
pains in the head and bones, and all
diseases of the kidneys and bladder
"are cured for life. Men of ; all ages
who are suffering from the result of
youthful indiscretion or excesses - of
mature years, producing nervousness. ;
indigestion, constipation, loss of mem-.
ory, • etc., • aro thoroughly and perma
nently cured. '
Dr. Feller, who has Sad many years'
of-, experience ln . this specialty, is a
graduate from one of the leading mcd-
ical colleges of the country. He has
. never failed in curing any cases that
be has undertaken. .'• Cases : and corre
spondence sacredly confidential. Call
or write for list of questions. . Mcdi-
cine sent by ' mail and i express every-
where free from risk and exposure.
Dally as follows:
_ .'.. ' Leave
Boston, Montreal and New -'--:
England points ...'...*.:... .6:00 p. m.
'Dining car attached to above
train out of- St. .Paul and
Minneapolis. - - "- V* V
Vancouver, N. Whatcom and
Pacific-coast points 9:05 a. m.
For further information and time of
local trains call at ticket ollice or con-
- sult folder. - :■■;
_ *..f I Trains leave Union Depot for
GB^.roM Seattle, Portland. Spokane,
p-fflHfH »>/ Blllte" Helena, Great Falls,
«* Oaliy*" Winnipeg.Ornfton.GrandForks,
. lw" Fargo, Crookston and St.
— I Cloud •-. .....:; 7:15 pm
Breckenridge. Wahpeton, Casselton, Sioux
Falls. Sioux City, Huron, Watertown,
Aberdeen and Ellendale. ........ *S:OS nm
Wi11mar. ;:...Y....*$ :05 am, "4:00 pm. 4:50 pm
7 Excellent local service covering Minnesota
ana the Dakotas. All trains duilv except
♦daily except j Sunday. Tickets, 199 East
Third Street and Union Depot.
Via Anoka. Elk "Hirer and Hinckley, leave
Union Depot j . ...,aS:SO am and 11:53 pm
Buffet Parlor Car days, Sleeper nights.
Tickets: 19!) East Third Street aud Union
Depot j aDaily except Sunday.'
Northern Steamship Company.
Sailings from Duluth: * .North-West,"
Mondays; "North-Land." ■- Fridays, at 3 p.
m., in connection with Eastern Minnesota
trains. Vo the Soo. Mackinac. Detroit.
Cleveland, Buffalo and East. Tickets and
reservations, 199 East Third Street.
The Dining Car Line to Fargo. Winnipeg, j
- Helena. Bntte and the Pacific Northwest.
Killing Carson Winnipeg and Pa uSt-, „st-
■ . CifiC Coast Trains. ™"« \a"
-». . Lye. Arr.
Pacific Mai: -(Dally) for Fargo,
Jamestown,' Llviugston, Helena,
Butte. Missoula, Spo.ans. Ta- 1:15 3:55
.coma, Seattle and Portland.:... p.m pm I
Dakcta and' Manitoba Express "
. (Daily) for Fergus Falls, Wahpe-
ton, Crookston. Grand Forks,
Grafton, Winnipeg, Moorhead 8:00 7-10
_andFnrgo.Y....... p.m. a.m.
Fargo Local (Dally except Sun-
day) for ■•- 8L Cloud, Brainerd 9:00 5:30
and 1-argo.... _:.. .......; .y..; a.m. p.m.
Pullman Sleepers Dally between St. Paul
and Grand Forks, Grafton, Winnipeg, Fer
gus Falls, iVahpeton, Fargo. Helena. Butte
and Spokane.'- - - .
Pullman First-Class and Tc-.irist Sleepers.
also Free Colonist Sleepers are run daily ox
hroueh Pacific Coast Trains,
C. E. STONE. City Ticket Agent. JC2 IC.it
Third Street St Paul >•
••'--'' '» ': 0
r' fSSfSSs^TJALfcU' «•
nrel^of :y -pl^ts^ -
Fire Proo. v *^a|^ •. i
Best Office Rooms in the City.
Also Houses, Stores, Flats All Parts of the City.
*■"■■■.' 7 Rents to Suit the Times. .
Taylor'sßenting Agency
/ Room 16, lobe.- J. W. Taylor, Mgr.
APJ^BgSP Made a Well
/^^" IW il"" '" a
THE GREAT SOthDay.'ii^cV^^
i Produce, the Above Berolte in Si' Dave. It
acts powerfully and quickly. Cures when
iacts powerfully quickly. Ones when
all others fail. Young mer. will regain their
lost strength and old men will recover their
youthtul vigor by using VITALIS. I*
quickly and surely restores Lest Vitality,
Lost Power, Failing Memory, etc., and is a
positive cure for Nervousness, Wasting Dis
eases, and all effects of indiscretion. Wards
off Insanity and Consumption. Insist on
hr.ving VITALIS, no other. Can be car-
ried in vest pocket. By mail, $1.00 per
package, or six for $5.00, with a Positive
Written Guarantee to Cure or Bofund the
Money in every box. Circular free. Address*
O.IOIET REMEDY CO., Chicago, lll..
For 'Sale by JLnthrop Mnasctter,
fourth ami WttUu.hu.
Fourth and Wabu-hu. 7 i'
rO|^^^P^ 'Phone 480,
w^mm anDepont.on
wsuzem aiDepont.on
ijggr *»««. i Am-..
S^SUJBHBII Iltt.ll7.Sd
|pp«6 imusg
+10 :3.*, am; j Duluth. Superior, i , r*i :5 1 pm
tlO :S5 am 1 Duluth Superior, l T*»:sJpm
*U:oOpm 1 Ashland. field... f ' -.*>') am
te:4onm ..Omaha. Kansas City I *7-;i3am
Jo «am I Si'OUy.SuFalUPipest'ne ffl:io pa,
tl-*:25 Pm Mantato. V Ulm. Tracy +]o:4*i am
tl-'^apm Waterto v, n.ron.Pierre *'-ionin
».*":15 pm Su C'y, Omaha. Kan. Cv 1.-x.l™
«S:i:» rm'Black Hills. PncinX.Wt »*::■-. am
Vvffi^WPßß^H Trains leave t'nion
Tr»'"s leave Union
LflJi-_&_JIUK I Depot. City Office, 3(14,
$?§_Tsr7fiX&s!. __d\ I{",,,'rt street, Corner
•3Sa.nill'l!S*s_Sl Fifth. Telephone 100.
p^krY|aCaSßHP Vestibulcd Compart-
Saayj*Dj J J J J,l! mem sleepers. Dicing
_____%_t^______A___\llXi Curs a la carte.
"Daily. tUaily Ex. Sun. [ Leave. ■' Arrive.
<Mca«- Pntraqae NlirhtKx. -V:3O pm *.t:'i'j pin
Chicago, Dubuque, Kan- , *„ ■*
lustily. St. Joseph, Pcs' +g.(jonm "°"opm
M_'u*a ilarihalliov-u. - f i?.™"™ •»:33a:a
V\*terloo. Cedar Fulls.. ' '"w pni
Dodge Center laxi.il. *3i15 pm *.*0: 10am
a Trains leaveSt.Paul 12:35
p. m, nnd 6:50 p. m. daily
for Milwaukee, Chicago
and intermediate points.
Arrive from Chicago 8:25
a. m. and 3:45 p. in. daily.
-~*^~ Dining car service "a la
carte" on all train*. City ticket office,
373 Rotten Street.
flimiu ivti SB SS BSSBI t***ea Union ix-noi ior
<IPlWrti^^»^l Chicago, St. Louis and
In fill ITiYI I Hilll Jownriver points 7:30
ID 111 11l I lUUJISI n-m" Arrives from Chi-
flnpamcjg9EH| cago 2:30 p.m., except
&>i3 I iff! iH^ll I)ePot tor Chicago ami St.
OTgtyykJkUsfipnl Louis 7:40 p.m; Arrives
.mJlißU^_*JiSS36Q3iif from sr.me points 7:45 a.m.
■K-WaflsTft Im mmf from same points "-.io a.m.
daily. *YY7I
Chicago, Milwaukee A St. Paul HR
Lc.— St. P*m. — Ar
Chicago "-Day" Express.. t ':jT> nm *.• i :4.". pm
Chicago "Day" Express.. tS:'js nm *.U:4*ppm
Chicago "Atlantic'" Ex.. ♦.':.*)'> pm »IltSs am
Chicago "Fast Mail" *':>"" pm «.•:')' juu
Chicago "Vestibule" Lim *i:l. pni »7:W am
Chicago via Dubuque tl:l'J pm tll:00 am
Dubuque via La Crosse.. tflrlS am tin til pm
St. Louis A Kansas City.. *.a:3i am •3:"J> pm
Jlilbauk and Way .. . 18:*) am t':J) pm
Milbank and Aberdeen.. Mill pm *'':ift am
*D'ly. - +Ex.Sun. tEx. Sat. lEx. Moil"
Tor full Information callat ticket offlce.

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