Newspaper Page Text
JOHN B. WASCHENBERGER,
..--.-■ «t * . . "■"_""____ . . ■ ■■ .-g->. ■.-■'■ -.
I'^; -^ v-l;"^ .>^*V ■ ■■■■■■■■■.-<-■ ■■j
Candidate for the Democratic Nomi
nation for County Treasurer "
Mr. W.aschenberger was born in St.
Paul in 1868. He has not been a seeker
after elective office before; is an ex
perienced office man, familiar with the
intricacies of public accounting through
his five years' experience in the city
treasurer's office and twelve years' ex
perience in the water works depart
ment of St. Paul as assistant cashier.
Mr. Waschenberger is a taxpayer,
owning improved city property in Ram-
Bey county, and has all the qualifica
tions for the office which he seeks, and
for which he is asking the support of
the voters at the primary election
Tuesday, Sept. 20.
FRANK E. HALL
Republican Candidate for the Legisla
ture, Thirty-sixth District
Mr. Hall has resided in St. Paul for
twenty years, and has always taken an
active interest in the affairs of the
city. He is a capable and competent
man, and very popular in his district.
If nominated he will make a strong
candidate on the Republican ticket. He
is chairman of the committee of the
Seventh precinct of the Fourth ward.
This is the first time that Mr. Hall has
aspired to a public office, and it was
only after repeated urging that he
consented to make the race.
JOHN A. HOGAN
Candidate for Register of Deeds
Is a native born resident of Ramsey
county, born in 1857. Mr. Hogan is a
graduate of the state university and
for eight ;>eais in succession he served
as superintendent of schools for Ram
sey county, and for seven years he
filled, a position of responsibility in the
office of register of deeds, to which of
fice Jie now aspires. His friends are
making an aggressive campaign and
believe they will land the nomination.
E. W. BAZILLE
j ' .'^v^? -:'<*&: "'*
Candidate for Judge of Probate on Re
- .""?V:v 'v^ publicanVT'cket
.:, -Menibei s; of the I bar ." and ? the citizens
in general; regard Judge Bazille as one
■. of the foremost jurists in : St. Paul. He
has proven himself a f conscientious, im
=. partial*judge'; in all " his decisions and is
a true U custodian of 1 the I people's wel
• fare. He deserves ■ the i earnest consid- 1
eration of voters for renomination. '- ■■
";' - . V"* - World '; Fair ;. Excursion - ■ ": .; :
; - Low fate's over Minneapolis & St. Louis
Itaih-oud— two ;•; regular trains • with ;•=: fine:
I equipment ! run direct ;to :: the I gates lof t the
- fair In eighteen hours. Tickets at l! 398
Ko'jeciistrcet,, St. Paul. :r,-;'v Ay-,.
- •/••■<•. .-'-' •".—r —■ ;——'--" . ■ •"
• *h<. Only. $32.90 to California . ~
; Save- $15 by going via the Minneapolis
. & :■- St: 'Louis i, before % Oct. 15. Through s
'• tourist ! cars : every Wednesday t arid Thurs- ;
; day, "for reservations » and tickets S call '
on 'H. S. Haskins, City Ticket Agent,
.Ryan- hotel. "-"'' ■---—'-' *.~■■ —■.--•-. •'^^--}.'s
J. W. HINKENS
By ' "viw «^WWW ■ ■■■ -^ ■■■■ ■■ ■ - ,-■ • -J^ag^a »
Democratic Candidate for Nomination
as Ccunty Auditor
In J. W. Hinkens, candidate for the
nomination of county auditor on the
Democratic ticket, the voters have a
man who is thoroughly competent to
handle the office. Mr. Hinkens, who
was born in St. Paul, has been em
ployed by the Capital bank for twenty
two years, and at the present time
holds the position of head bookkeeper.
Mr. Hinkens also served as alderman
from the Ninth ward, and in that ca
pacity earned the reputation of being
a conscientious and trustworthy offi
cial. He is a prominent member of
the Junior Pioneers and Knights of
DR. ARTHUR W. MILLF**
Democratic Candidate for Nomination
The attention of voters is respect
fully called to the article printed be
low and they are asked to make no
mistake about the Millers:
CONFUSION OF MILLERS
A. P. Miller Files for Nomination of
Coroner on Democratic Ticket
DRIVER OF LAUNDRY WAGON
Will Cause Some Confusion With the
Candidacy of Dr. A. W.
A. P. Miller, driver of a laundry wag
on for the Capitol Steam Laundry com
pany, has filed for coroner of Ramsey
county on the Democratic ticket. He
_liyes at 445 Marshall avenue.
For the! irrnvary -Vtrter" some confu
sion will arise from the similarity of
the name of the driver of the laundry
wagon and that of Dr. A. W. Miller,
physician and surgeon and present
county _ coroner, who filed some time
since for the nomination, intending to
run for a re-election.
As the driver of a laundry wagon
this freshest aspirant for coroner may
be supposed to have gained some ex
perience useful in the operations of
wagons bound on less agreeable er
rands than collecting dirty clothes and
delivering collars with serrated edges
and cuffs with busted buttonholes. If
he is elected coroner he can apply his
experience in directing the movements
of the morgue wagon, the town ambu
lance or even the hearse.
Two years ago, when Dr. Miller ran
for the office, a man of the name"" of
Miller filed and Dr. Miller applied to
the court to have the other Miller
stricken off the primary ticket on the
ground that he had filed simply to con
fuse the voter and to cause a diversion
harmful to Dr. Miller's campaign.
After hearing the evidence Judge
Otis granted the prayer of Dr. Miller
and directed that the name of the other
Miller be expunged from the list.—From
St. Paul Dispatch, Aug. 29, 1904.
JOHN B. IRVINE
John B. Irvine, -who has been county
surveyor since 1901, Is a native of
Ohio. He was born at Dayton In 1863.
He came to the Northwest in 1876 and
settled in St. Paul. He received his
education in the public schools of St.
Paul. He early evidenced a fondness
Cor engineering work and commenced
his training at an early age.
Having progressed to a considerable
extent in his chosen profession, he was
In 1885 appointed to a position in the
city engineer's office, where he re
mained for a number of years.
Mr. Irvine has resided In St. Paul
practically all his life, and has been
largely interested In the, progress of
local affairs. He is a member of a
number of commercial and fraternal
organizations, and member of executive
committee of Good Roads association.
Taxpayers will make no mistake in
casting their vote for Mr. Irvine, as he
has made one of the most efficient of
ficers ever elected to the surveyorship.
THE ST\ PAUL GLOBE, SUNDAY. SEPTEMBEE 18. IQO4
JOEL E. GREGORY
Candidate for Second Term as Member
of Legislature from Second Ward
Mr. Gregory is making an active
canvass for re-election, basing hio
campaign on his record in the last ses
sion, when he introduced and had
passed a bill prohibiting compulsory
vaccinat'on, a bill protecting and ad
vancing the rights of labor, and other
measures affecting the rights of the
people of the entire state. If re-elect
ed he proposes to introduce ar bill ben
efiting the rights of property owners
by spreading the payment of assess
ments for public improvements over
a period of five years. Mr. Gregory
has been a resident of the ward for
twenty-five years, is a lawyer by pro
fession and is a taxpayer in his dis
M. W. FITZGERALD
I ■ ■■■■■■ ■■■ .::::-38ffi& 1 ■ ... ■■;■'■' '■-■ ■ "" 1
Candidate for Register of Deeds on Re
The installing: of the Torrens system
of land transfers by Mr. Fitzgerald has
established a following from both po
litical parties that will be hard to un
root. Always an efficient officer, cour
teous to the people, he stands an ex
cellent chance of renomination, Mr.
Fitzgerald's record in public office has
been unassailed, and the voters in gen
eral commend the manner in which he
has conducted the office of register of
MSB &x s, ' t \
■"•■■"■: .. ■ . ■-" ;--■•'•..■.-.-■---;•■•■V. ■ - •
Democratic- Candidate for Nomination
as County Auditor
Mr. Beck was born in St. Paul and
has lived here all his life. He wa s s edu
cated in our schools and is fully capable
of fulfilling all the obligations of the
office. He is well known as a news
paper man, and his father is E. S. Beck,
of the old firm of Beck & Rank, paint
WILLIAM E. DINDORF
tic/candidate \ for county com
missioner, was born, reared and v edu
cated in St. Paul. Prior to the four
years' service with the Northwestern
Telephone company, Mr. Dindorf. spent
nine years in the employ of the West
Publishing company. He ?is a man of i
exceptionally ;"- high --S character y and a ■
good Democrat. v^.-^:;^;W^i:" v^^ ! -V
Through to California k Without ;J Change
,Via /« the t Minneapolis & t St. Louis Rail
; road. Personally conducted tourist i cars
, to. San % Francisco I and Los > Angeles ' each i
Wednesday and Thursday. Wednesday
I car leaves i St. Paul 9? a. m., running by
• the i way ■ of. Kansas \ City, and - the I popular >
\ Santa Fe 3 System £ through V New Mexico
• and Arizona, arriving s Los ,; Angeles fe Sun- !
\ day 'J morning. Thursday I car i leaves $ St.
; Paul is 8i p. m., * running by the way of
; Omaha, Colorado < Springs fand J the famous (
"Scenic Route" to Ogden, thence South
ern S Pacific, arriving Los ?^'Angeles Tues
i Before purchasing your tickets call on,
-or address ::MM S. Haskins, City? Ticket '
Agent, Ryan hotel.
IA/. J. GROSS
Manufacturers __^_^^^ : All Kinds of
'. J. METZDORF
Mr. P. J. Metzdorf, the subject of
this sketch, was born in St. Paul
March 13, 1869. He was educated in the
St. Paul public schools, later finishing
a course in a business college.
Mr. Metzdorf was first elected coun
ty treasurer in 1900, and in his first
term gained the confidence of the peo
ple of Ramsey county by discovering
tax frauds in which he saved the coun
ty thousands of dollars. He was again
nominated and elected to the same po
sition in 1902 by a majority of 5,000
votes, and by his persistent aggres
siveness was instrumental in having a
bill passed by the legislature wherein
a new system of accounting was insti
tuted, simplifying the keeping of rec
ords to the extent that a more accurate
checking of accounts between the coun
ty treasurer's and county auditor's
offices was inaugurated.
Mr. Metzdorf is a candidate for re
election this fall on the Democratic
ticket, and from his faithful and up-
Tight jferfbrmahce of the duties of this
responsible office for the last four years
will surely receive the votes of the ad
vocates of clean government.
This being one of the most responsi
ble offices in the county, officers elect
ed to this important office are required
to furnish a bond of $500,000. Voters
should bear this in mind when cast
ing their vote. Mr. Metzdorf is thor
oughly competent to furnish this bond
at a moment's notice and he deserves
the consideration of every follower of
good government in Ramsey county.
WILLIAM J. PRESTON
William J. Preston, Democratic can
didate for county commissioner, was
born in St. Paul thirty-nine years ago.
He is a son of Thomas Preston, one of
St. Paul's first contractors. Mr. Pres
ton is now following in the footsteps of
his father, and his large experience in
public improvements would make him
a valuable member of the county board.
He is a member of the Team Owners'
union, local No. 120, and several fra
ternal organizations, whose many
friends will take pleasure in voting for
HENRY S. POTTS
#i l"_l_x_ :».:'**-•»- _ -i';'i-:-? Jki'li •'_»•
Candidate for Democratic Nomination
for County Surveyor
Henry S. Potts was born in St. Paul
and is a son of the late Thomas R.
Potts, who was president of the first
town board of St. Paul, which was
organized in 1850. He is a nephew of
the late Gen. Henry H. Sibley and a
brother-in-law of Crawford Living
ston. He is a member of the Junior
Pioneers. Mr. Potts was associated
iwith the late D. L. Curtice for a num
ber of years and was deputy county
surveyor under him for two terms. In
1885 these gentlemen published a
county map, made from personal sur
veys and entitled Curtice and Potts'
Standard Mag of Ramsey County. In
1884 Mr. Potts received the nomination
for county surveyor on the Democratic
ticket and was elected. This office he
held for several years. He is in posses
sion of all the field notes and data
gathered by Mr. Curtice, who during
his life was considered authority in all
matters pertaining to surveys in Ram
sey county. In 1891 Mr. Potts engaged
in business in Montana and in 1897 he
formed a party and started for the
Klondike. He returned to St. Paul in
1900, and for the past three years has
been in the employ of the board of
'■ •- ■ ._.. • - -..■:.-..■■ •--.-. .- - --.-..--
Candidate for the Democratic nomi
nation for county auditor, is by educa
tion and experience well qualified to
perform the duties of that office. He
has made, a very good record as as
sistant to the assessor; he is a member
of Ramsey county bar and a graduate
of St. Paul College of Law. As aa able
speaker he has done effective work for
the party throughout the state as well
as in this county on many occasions,
but especially so in the last city cam
paign. He deserves the consideration
of all Democratic voters.
T. D. O'BRIEN
SSHfififl^Br- ■■'■'■"-■■■■ ■■■•■■.■■.■■■.■.■■■.■.■■ ■■■■■■-■ ;.'■■ ■■ ■ : v:-^^raJ3;V<s,
'■■■■■ ■■■■■■ ■-"■■■-■■■ ■■■■■ ■ ' TttSSso?" 1-* '"■>-
Democratic candidate for judge of the
distFlct court of Ramsey county, is
one of the leading members of " the
Ramsey county bar. Mr. O'Brien serv
ed the people as county attorney and
made an excellent record as a prose
cuting officer, and is deserving of every
consideration at the hands of the Dem
ocratic voters next week.
DR. C. L. DOHM,
g|i|£||£jc. jmr 3&Bf
A Leading Democratic Candidate for
Family Quarrel Is Settled
Habeas corpus proceedings started
by Otto Kubatzky to recover posses
sion of his two children were with
drawn yesterday, a stipulation being
filed showing that Mrs. Kubatzky has
reached an understanding with her
husband. The wife is given $60 a
month for herself and the children
and can live in St. Paul, while the
husband remains in Portland, Or. .
World's Fair Excursion
Low rates over Minneapolis & St. Louis
Railroad—two regular trains with fine
equipment run direct to the gates of the
fair in eighteen hours. Tickets at 398
Robert street, St. Paul.
"Visit the Old Folks"
In Ohio and Indiana. Low round trip
home visitors' rates via the Minneapolis
& St. Louis, Sept. 20, 27 and Oct. 11,
limit thirty days.
Call on or address H. S. Haskins, City
Ticket Agent, Ryan hotel.
FORT SNELLING NOTES
Capt. R. H. Van Deman returned
from Lake City on Friday evening.
The First battalion of the Twenty
first infantry, which has been in camp
for the past three weeks at Lakeview.
started for home yesterday, and will
arrive some time Wednesday of this
Miss Schlaf, of Brightwood, Wash
ington, D. C., who has been the guest
of her sister, Mrs. H. Reiss, returned
to her home on Thursday.
Chaplain James Osserwaarde, of the
Twenty-first, who has been on leave,
returned to the garrison Thursday.-
Mrs. Osserwaarde, who is visiting in
Grand Rapids, Mich., will join her
husband at the Presidio of San Fran
cisco early in November.
Mrs. Hall and her mother, Mrs.
Jacks, were entertained at a luncheon
on Thursday by Mrs. Arnold Kalman,
of Summit avenue.
Lleuts. Woolnough and Gimperling,
recent graduates of West Point, have
joined their companies.
Corporal Bernard J. Boyle, Company
H, Twenty-first, is promoted sergeant.
Lieut. J. M. Love has been trans
ferred to Company C, and Lieut. T. L.
Brewer to Company I, of the Twenty
Sergeant William Ellis, Company G,
has been detailed on extra duty as
school teacher, vice Private E. F.
Frick, Company E, appointed ser
geant, who is relieved.
Lieut. C. F. Nicholson, of Georgia,
has been appointed to the army from
civil life and assigned to Company L
Twenty-first infantry. He will join
his company before it leaves for the
Presidio next month. He is the son
of Maj. W. D. Nicholson, of the Sev
Capt. T. F. Dwyer has been assigned
to the command of the Second bat
talion, to take the place of Maj. H. A.
Leonhaueser, who has gone to his
home in Pennsylvania on an extended
leave of absence.
Dr. W. E. Payne, veterinary surgeon,
who was stationed at Lipa, Batangas,
P. 1., with headquarters of the Twenty
first infantry, died on the transport
Sherman while en route to the states.
Capt. W. M. Morrow and Lieut. J. F.
Ware, of the Twenty-first, have been
relieved from their duties as recruit
ing officers of the regiment, and Lieut.
T. L. Brewer detailed in their stead.
More-than 400 soldiers belonging to
the two battalions of the Twenty-first
infantry have been given their dis
charge during the past week. A spe
cial order from the war department
was received a few days ago which
provided for the discharge of all sol
diers now in the Twenty-first infantry
who have less than two years and sev
en months unexpired terms of service
since their last enlistment. The order
was issued in view of the fact that
this regiment is going to the Philip
pines in the spring, for It was deemed
inadvisable that the government should
transport a lot of short-term men to
the islands who would be privileged to
ask for their discharge soon after their
arrival there. In such an event the
travel pay to which each man is en
titled upon his discharge is quite large
and this special order was promulgated
to obviate any such emergency. The
majority of the men discharged have
re-enlisted. About thirty have left the
service, and others who did not care to
go to the islands nor be discharged
have been transferred to other regi
ments in the states.
A large number of families will go
with the regiment to the islands.
Maj. and Mrs. E. B. Frick entertained
in honor of the Hussey-Lugg bridal
party on Thursday evening.
Capt. Herman Hall left last evening
for St. Louis, Mo.
Sergeant Sam Custrom, of the band,
has been granted a fifteen days' leav<;
Articles of incorporation of the Min
nehaha club, a Minneapolis athletic
association, were filed with the secre
tary of state yesterday. There is no
capital stock. The incorporators are
Harvey Frank, Nicholas Thoebe,
Charles L. Mason, Henry Woester
mann, Charles Olson and Fred Le
The Interocean Steamship company,
a Duluth marine corporation, filed its
articles with the secretary of state yes
terday. The capital stock is $50,000,
and the articles permit the company
to build and operate elevators in addi- j
tion to the transportation business. G. i
Ashley Tomlinson, David W. Stocking i
and Herbert R. Spencer are named as '
incorporators. Ail reside at Duluth.
The Globe Steamship company, Du
luth, yesterday filed a certificate in
creasing-, its capital stock from $200,000
to $330,000. . . . --..
PRODUCE AND FRUIT
Ruling Prices at Yesterday's Meeting of
the St. Paul Commission Men
ST. PAUL Sept. 17.—Trade in the open
market at today's meeting of the Produce
Exchange established the following prices
with demand good:': :r- .'.
• Butter—Creameries — '
Extras ................... .18 © .igi/ 2
Firsts J.....•.:... 16 fa A1 *
Renovated .............;. 15 @ .15U"
- Dairies— , ■ "
Extras .. ......... .131/4® .14
Firsts '5t0ck. ........... .11-® 'm
.Packing.stock ....;....... !liw
Twin 5...'..'.... 00 <Z& .09%
Young Americas ....:.... 09 (3) 10
Brick, No. l::. ........ 10 @ .10%
Brick, No. 2 ... .■..;....... .08%® .09
Limburger, No 1, new.... .10 (8) .10%
Primost, No 1 ~ .071?
Swiss cheese, block, new.. .11 ® • 14'
Swiss cheese, whee1...... 13 @ 15
Eggs—Better • demand.
Strictly, fresh, at mark,
"„ cases included ........... .151/.® 16
Dressed Meats— - '
Veal ; 05 ® .08
Mutton .W.. 04V>@ .07»i
Fall lambs (round .dress- • > -
1 ed) 09 @ .10
• Live Poultry—
Hens ..: ............ .09%
Spring chickens .10%
Cocks, old .:...;......... .06
Ducks '."...;.;..v.:...... 07 <S> .09
Squabs, dozen ■ : ■■'-.. 1.60 ' :
Pickerel..-:..........!..... 04V>@ .05 .
Pike .......:.............. , " .06%
Sunflsh. perch, etc ....'. .04/
Crappies, medium ....... .05 @ . .06
Crappies, large ..'..;...•;. '' .08 "■
Frog legs, per dozen 06 @.. .i 0•• ■;
.'The following prices are those at which
the commodities mentioned are selling in
the retail trade. In large lots these prices
may be shaded:
Navy, per bu .......... I.'JO @ 2.16
Brown, per bu .........*.. 1.75 ® 2.75
Yellow ..~. 1.00 <§> 1.65
Green peas 1.50 @ 1.75
• • Potatoes —
I New, bu .40
Virginia sweet potatoes;! . 2.50
Jerseys . ...... 3.50
Onions— '. '-'■■ .. -:. -^
Yellow :.•...... ."..... 2.50 @ 2.75
Louisiana, 70-lb sacks.... • . 2.00
- Grapes j "r-c > -■ "
Tokay :...... ...:..... - 1.40
Malaga .;................. 125 .
Concords .20 '
■ Bananas —
Jumbos . ........"....'..... 2.25 ' O 2.50
Large . .: 2.00 @ 2.25
Medium . a 1.75
■.•<; Lemons —
Fancy V..-. '..........■. 3.50 @ 4.00
California,, fancy, b0x.... 4.25
California, choice, b0x.... 4.00
Peaches .................... 75 ffi} .90
Pears, Bartlett, fancy 1.75 (H> 2.60
Plums .V.............:.-... .90 1.10
Watermelons,- each ....... 15 <g) .20-. ■
Cranberries, bbl :..'........ -c. . 6.75
Cantaloupes, " ._\ Rockyford, -
!:. fancy, per crate.-.......' 3.50 @ 4.50
Illinois, basket .....'....." 40 . <g) .45
Apples — ■':■'. .
Cooking apples ...... 1 .H."tv*i-' 2.25 •
Fancy .varieties 2.50 ©) 3.00
Oranges— V :,. • ;
Valencias . ..............4.00 ® 4.50
Vegetables— . .-■-
Carrots, bu .50
Cauliflower, bu::.".".".7rrTZT^gSSfiHs .75
Celery, dozen '.r........... .20 <g) .25
Cucumbers, bu 50
; Cocoanut ....:....... 3.50
HIDES, PELTS AND SUNDRIES
Quotations ■ furnished by D. Bergman &
Co.: .=• .- ' ■ ■ :.-: .:.-.■-• :
■ Green : Salted— :. - No. 1 No. 2
Native, hides.-, free of
■ brands. .25 lbs and up..50.09 @$0.08 !•-■
Branded hides, all weights, -
"■-- 25 lbs and.up........... 08 <§> .07 -
Bulls, stags and oxen 07%(3 .06%
Veal calfskins, 8 to 15 lbs. .11%® .10
Veal kip skins, 15 to 25 ..~:
."--lbs; .v.:.-... ::..'..:.v.. 09 <B> .07%
Deacons, -under 8 1b5...... 50 @ .40 '
Long-haired V kip, 8 to 25
-lbs .:.:...: ;;...r....:;. .08 <g> .07
Slunk skins r..;; .20
--' Glue I stock ............... .03 -
Free 'of brands, tare, ■' 3 .lbs
each :.....-....•........:. 07 @ .06
Branded, all weights, tare, '
3 lbs each .:/..'..".'.-.:. 06%@ .0594
Bulls, stags aiid old oxen. -
tare, 3 T lbs each ....... 06%@ .05%
Long-haired '■_ kip,— or • run- • , -
:'ners .'."..". .V.•...::.;::,'.;. 07 @ 06
Veal calf. Sto 15 1b5..;... .10 ® .08%
Veal kip. ;15 to-25«1b5.:.;. 08 ® .06%
Green-salted horse hides,
with tail and mane, ,
• large; .t:...-*..;...;;..... 3.00_ 1.75
Green-salted horse hides,ii ■ .
with tail - and mane, ■•-.;.
£ ponies * and ? small . :~.: .:. -1.50 @ ~ .80 -
Dry Flint Montana— '-'.-'": '
Heavy -,:• butcher. 1 -hides,
short trimmed .:.......". 14%@ " .15%
Light butcher hides,- short v> ■"-• .
trimmed. under 18 lbs. .._ .12 © .13
New York Butter
NEW YORK. Sept. 17.—Butter firm;'
receipts, 4.815 lbs; street price, extra
creamery, 19ii®10%c; official prices,
creamery, common to extra, 13@19c; state
dairy, common to extra, 12@13c.
Special Rates to Atlantic Coast Resorts
The Chicago Great Western Railway
will sell tourist tickets at very low rates
to Atlantic- Coast Resorts. Tickets on
sale daily. Good returning until Oct. 31.
For further Information apply to J. N.
Storr, Gen'l Apt., corner 6th and Robert
streets, _St. Paul.
Home Visitors' Excursions
On Sept. 6. 13, 20, 27 and Oct. 11 the
Chicago Grent Western Railway will sell
round trip tickets at one fare plus $2.00
to points in Indiana, Ohio and Kentucky.
Good returning 30 days from date of sale.
For further information apply to J. N.
Storr. General Agent, corner Fifth and
Robert streets. St. Paul.