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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 17, 1905)
THE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY. DECEMBER 17. l!n:,.
LEAVITT ON THE StCAR DUTY
Nebmki Man Tills Why Tariff to Islandi
Ehocld Hot Es Cot
fAVORS NOW IN FORCE SUFFICIENT
Kllallna- I'onillf Ion. He a a. WnrU
More lo latereata of American
Truat Than to the
Heywwiil ;. lTHvltt. presiilt-nt f the Til
Btats Ihk1 company, hoad nf Hie Amu
)ip't 8ujfar Industry, and also IntPresU'il
In rvTHl IrrinHtlnn mhrmr in thr tt.
who han taken up the matter of the Payno
bill prnpucfd reduction In the tarlfT on
KiiRfir froni Cuba and thr Philippines with
Senator Millard, raid Saturday morning:
"The ways and means committee I now
holiling liearlna on the propo.v1 Philippine
tariff me.murea which, amonn other things,
aeeA to rerlure the duty on nuuir produced
In the Philippine, from the preaent rnt,
which l 25 per cent below the rra-.ilar tarllT.
to 75 per cent of tho rcRular tariff.
"The bentflt of the reduced duty, now In
fnrcc for Cuba and the Philippines of JO and
S-t per cent of the. tariff, him proved not to
be of benefit to the producer In those
island, but nlmopt entirely to the benefit
of the sugar trust. This must necessatlly
tie so as the lower tariff Into this country
does nut enable the Cuban and Philippine
grower to reallr.e a farthing mote for tils
sugar In .my other market or the world.
There being practically no comietitlon be
tween buyers of. raw sugar In this country,
the Bugar trust would be foolish to pay
more for sugar to the Cuban and Philip
pine growers than they ran realize for their
sugar In other markets.
Thin Advantage tinpte.
'Kurtliermore. were this not true. and.
to fact. If competition existed in this coun
try between refiners for the purchase of
Its raw suKar. which comes almost entirely
from abroad, and the Cuban and Pblllpplno
producers were ' actually receiving tho
benefit of the present tarlfT reduc
tions, this advantage; -without further re
duction, would be more than ample for the
development of their home production.
"As a matter of fact there Is no reason
why either Cuba or the Philippines should
receive any advantage over the German,
South Amerlcun and other producers who
sell sugar to the Cnited States, as they
have... not only a climatic advantage over
competitors In this market, but can se
cure the cheapest kind of coolie labor
suitable to the work required on sugar
plantations. Not until labor conditions
are Identical In Cuba and the Philippines
with those existing In this country should
any reduction be mado or even considered
In the matter. We have to pay enormous
wages to beet sugar workers and a big
price to farmers who raise sugar beets.
"Beet sugar raising la the only thing
which la at present Instrumental hi re
claiming the arid and 'seml-arld regions
of western Nebraska and Colorado and
Wyoming. The government is spending
vust sums on these Irrigation schemes In
. the west and no other crop except sugar
' beets will enable tho farmers to pay the
A good prices demanded for these water
: rights, soma of which are worth 135 an
and 2. by the Omaha Operatic association. ! TIWW'I) IJfCTD 11YC TO P I 1 L V
under the direction of V. II. Kinross, who IKULl ULMIvALNj IIvAUVMlA
last year directed the production of ' Plna
fure" fi.r the Or,ihN Conrrls. Kive thou
sand tickets have been distributed in the , Union Pacific Employes 8toped in Work o!
llanos til m" nienioeis rii i ne luct&i ii''ii''
and a very fine souvenir program Is also
being gotten up. Reheaisals of the upeta
are being held In the parlors of the Mur
ray hotel almost every night and !irector
Kinross asserts that the production will
lie well worthy of the attendance of all
TAKING POSSESSION OF CAPITOL AVENUE
CHURCH ORGANIST ARRESTED
John Prower ymons la Taken I p on
Charge or Wife than
John Prower Symons, organist at Trinity
cathedral, was arrested and taken to the
city jail Saturday afternoon for wife aban
donment. His wife, Mary Symons, swore
out tho warrant.
Immediately after the arrest Symons aj
released on bond of t ', signed by W. F.
Ormsby, at whose home Symons has been
living since be came to this city fourteen
Mrs. Symons registered Friday at the P'1
lone hotel and gave her address as (Ireen
ville. Pa. When seen regarding the charge
she has preferred against her husband she
refused to commit herself. She said It
would all come out in court and Intimated
there would lie plenty to come out.
Organist Symons declared his wife's
charge to be without foundation. He snld
he has lcen sending her money and has
the receipts to show for the remittances
sent. Questioned further. Symons said he
had not seen fit during his residence here
to make It known he had a wife, except to
tell Mr. Ormsby, with whom he lives, lte
said be did not even know his wife was bi
With Mrs. Symons Is her 4-year-ohl son.
She registered as "Mrs. J. Prower Symons."
It Is a coincidence that F. liaison Wright,
predecessor of Symons as organist, sud
denly disappeared from Omaha, about two
years ago, leaving his wife and two chil
dren. Wright was later reunited with his
family, but died In Michigan a few months
ago. It transpired Wright's reason was
affected at the time he left Omaha.
Leopold A. (olitamith and William
Kmc Present Trillion on Which
the Temporary Restraining
Order la (iraalrd.
Judge Troup on Saturday afternoon Issued
a temporary restraining order against the
Cnion Paclllc to prevent tracklaylng on
Ninth street or Capitol avenue where these
two streets Join. Hearing on the applica
tion lor an Injunction will be before Judge
Troup next Tuesday morning.
The temporary restraining order was se
cured on a showing made by Attorneys
Ziegler and Pennoik. acting for Leopold
A. Goldsmith and William Krug. Its terms
provide that the railroad must not tear up
the streets In the vicinity of Capitol and
Ninth, and must not attempt to lay a track
or tracks In front of or adjacent to the
property of the petitioners, and they must
not do anything to obstruct the street to
liedestrians or vehicles until further order
of the court. A copy of the court's ord.-r
was served by the sheriff late Saturday aft
ernoon on General Manager Mohlcr and
on the man In charge of the construction
gang that was attempting to tear up the
street and lay tracks in front of Gold
The railroad men claim to be operating
under an ordinance which gives them the
right to lay tracks on Capitol avenue as far
west as Thirteenth street. At the corner
of Ninth the sidewalk Is over twenty feet
In width, and Goldsmith claims the men
were going to lay the track between the
curb and his building. He stopped th in
with a shotgun Saturday morning, and
officers had to be sent to prevent a breach
of the peace. The track builders went
away from Goldsmith's corner for the time
being and he, with Mr. Krug. at once got
busy to prevent any track building during
Saturday night or Sunday.
one. two and thrte. Mr. Home Miller has
badge No. 10. Ale .Jacob has the un
lucky No 1:t. ' He doesn't seem to feel
sorry for it. He is past believing In signs.
GUEST IN HOTEL IS HELD UP
Me m lie r of Company l'la)lna at the
Horn nod Ylrtlm of n Hold
EAGLES AFTER GRAND AERIE
Booster C'lab is Formed and at Work
i Omaha's delegation to the errand aerie
meeting of Eales at Denver last August
put In a bid for the ltug convention, but
Milwaukee dragged off the prlie. The
Omaha boosters were given so much en
couragement that they have determined to
bring to this city tho grand aerie meeting
for 1907. To this end a boosting club has
been formed which will attend the Mll-
. waukee convention next summer, and the
iclub Is now preparing an entertainment by
which to raise funds to go to Milwaukee
loaded for victory. The boosters Intend to
.have at least 11,600 to $2,000 for expenses In
the effort to capture the grand aerie meet
ing, which always brings with it thousands
'of tho freest money spenders In the
The entertainment to be given under the
auspices of Omaha aerie No. 38 will take
,,'the form of an opera, "The Chimes of
Normandy." It will be given at Boyd's
' opera house on the nights of January 27
JAPANESE VIEW OF JAPAN
atlve Leetarea nt V. M. V, A. on
""uccrsses nml Failures" of
Ilia ( viintr) .
About all the members who could well be
accommodated In the large parlor of the
Young Men's Christian association listened
to the address given by Mr. Klnya Okajima
of South Omaha, a Japanese. He delivered
the first of a series of practical talks which
will be conducted before the organization
during the winter. Ills subject was "Japan,
Its Successes and Failures." Ho was In
clined to be modest as to the successes of
his native land, believing that these had
been before tho eyes of the world In a
much stronger light than he could shod
upon them. He had something to say as
to the failures. He said:
"The great failure of Japan today Is that
It has not yet adopted Christianity." He
declared the Japanese would never bo a
great colonizing nation until they adopt
the humanitarian principles of the United
States. The lack of respect for women Is
another great cause of failure. Purity is
not exalted there as It is here. Until re
cently there waa no name for home. There
was a name which meant the family and
the ancestors, but there was nothing that
means what the people of America mean
when they speak of home. Recently a
name has been created which Is coming into
Mr. Okajima is making a special study of
prison government and life in tho United
States. He is a graduate of Denver university.
Christmas and New Year's. Greatly re
duced rates via the Missouri Pacific rail
way. Tickets on sale December 22, 23, 2t,
25. 30 and 31, 1M, and January 1, 1900.
Good to return to and Including January
4, 190. Full information at city offices,
southeast corner 15th and Furnam streets,
No change of cars Chicago to New York,
Boston. Mass.: Buffalo, N. Y., and Colum
bus, Ohio. These trains carry splendid
Pullman and dining cars and coaches. Ap
ply to Ticket Agents or J. A. Dolan, T. P.
A., Railway Exchange, Chicago.
12-K. weddina rings. Kdholm, Jwelr.
What Shall I Give?
We Kswe a. greej variety of useful articles
that will make ideal Christmas Presents
The vest pocket Electric Light makes
a very practical present. No dauger &
irom fire, do dirt, smoke nor odor
if you see one you will buy OP
price O JC
We can sell you a very nice camera for
$1. 00 also have better ones if you
JEROME K. JEROME IS COMING
English Humorist Mill Lecture
Omaha nt l- rlc Theater
Jerome K. Jerome, the English humorist.
w ho will uppcar In Omaha . on Tuesday,
December 20, at the LyTlc theater, has seen
life from all sides and has had his struggles
as well as many another self-made man
who has climbed from the depth to receive
the suffrage of the world. He learned to
use his head as well as his handy, and he
proudly confesses that at one time during
his curecr as an actor ho played six or
seven parts a week. Three years of pro
vincial touring supplied the material for
his first book. "On The Stage And Off."
and once having succeeded as author he
determined to drop the role of actor. Not
that his Interest in the stage has ceased
far from It! He has written many plays
which have achieved success in other
languages than his own. Ills entertain
ment is said to be delightful, a sort of a
confidential chat with the successful author
In which be takes his audience into his
confidence and tells them the things he
so amusingly has written. This Is his first
glimpse of America, though Americans
havealway shown auch partiality for his
books and plays that in England one less
successful has called him a Yankee.
Charles I. Schotleld of the Hurwood the
ater, who plays the humorous role of Count
von Oeugenhelm this week, was held up In
his room at the Midland hotel last night
at 7:15 p. m. lie was Just In the net of
leaving for the theater and as he stepped
Into the hall Was oidered to hold up bis
hands. He was then backed Into the room,
where he was forced to light the gas and
to give up his valuables and a pr.rse con
taining his money, These consisted of a
watch and $10 In cash. He sold the man
was a little fellow and talked with a Ger
man accent. He had two guns. After get
ting the money, as In the case of the other
recent roblerles In hotels of the city, he
locked Mr. Schofleld In his room, after dis
abling the bell. Mr. Schofleld mode a
connection by using his little finger In the
push button and so gave the alarm within
a few minutes of the time of the robbery.
As yet the man is at large.
At 8:45 Detectives Heitfeldt and Donahue
arrested a man whom they suspected of
committing the robbery. He gave bis name
as William Kehl and said he lived at Six
teenth and Clark streets. After the theater
closed all the men of tho Woodward Stock
company paid a visit to the Jail, where
Kehl was presented to Mr. Schofleld. Mr.
Schofield said he was not the party who
robbed him. He then gave a graphic no
count of the matter to the officers. He
"I had Just sterped out of my room and
was In the act of locking the door when
someone accosted me and said, 'Put up
your hands.' I said, 'What are you giving j
us? You trying to kid me?" I straightened
up and instinctively raised my hands. I I
touched a gun which I could not see, for
the hall wn dark. Then I lost no time lit
getting my hands up. He then told m to
keep still and get back Into my room. There
he told tna to light the gns. 'Now.' he said,
'pull clown the shades of the windows.'
Then he told me to hand over my money. I
pulled out 50 cents and passed It over, say
ing: 'That's all I've got.' This did not sat
isfy the man. He felt of my pockets him
self. Of course he found my pocketbook
and took the money out. only $10.50 In all.
He looked very determined and I was afraid
of bis shooting. Physically I could have
overpowered hint easily for he wa-s a small
man. I inn sure If I see him again I will
know hlni. After he got the money he or
dered me to stand on the other side of the
room. Then he disabled the call bell und
went out, locking me in. In about two
minutes I succeeded In rousing the house."
STICKNEY AND UNION PACIFIC
President of fhlcauro Urent Western
Disclaims Any Loral Hostility
or Infrlendly Anlinns.
POLICE BREAK UP THE GAME
Hotel Employes Ron In on Charge of
Envaarlnar In a. Game of
Twenty-six colored men were nabbed last
night by the police on the charge of enjoy
ing a quiet crap game in the basement of , truly.
the Paxton hotel. It has been rumored
that this practice has been going on for
some time past. They have a nice system
ST. PAUU Minn., Dec. lo.-To the Editor
of The Bee: A clipping from your paper of
December 13, saying that the Chicago Great
Western Railway company and myself had
opposed the passage of certain Union Pa
cific trackage ordinances, has been sent me,
I desire to say that this Is not true. I did
not even know that any ordinances of the
kind were pending before the city council,
and I do not now know what privileges
were granted by tho ordinances. Presum
ably, they are ordinances which will add
to the prosperity of the city of Omaha, and
I am the last man who would oppose any
thing which would be a benefit to your city.
Besides, when I oppose a thing people gen
erally know It they haven't got to guess
I have no hostility against the Union Pa
cific, and I do not believe the Union Pacific
has any hostility against the Chicago Great
I wish you would publish this note. Yours
A. B. STICKNEY.
over constipation, biliousness, etc.. Is
of identification which the officers dls-i 8l,own ,n the marvelous cures made by
d.ai-u ut.tjkM est . . - -
covered too late for the development of a
perfect case against all the inmates of the
house of pleasure. There Is a hole In the
basement door and if a man wants ad
mittance he puts his finger through the
hole. Then If his finger Is black as is de
termined by the high chief Inspector or
whatever the dignitary's name may be, he
Is admitted. If it Is a white man's finger
he is told to vamose. Had the officers
known of the secret of the ebony finger,
it is possible that the door would have
opened on a beautiful, piece of evidence.
But aa It was they had to knock and this
gave time for the players to assume
splendid poses of sublime innocence.
Twenty-six of them were carried In state
to the Jail. Every waiter belonging to the
hotel waa taken. Most of these were balled
Electric B'tters. 50 cents; guaranteed. For
sale by Sherman & McConnell Drug Co.
Card of Thanks.
I wish to express my heartfelt thanks to
all the friends and neighbors, also Beacon
lodge No. 20, Independent order of Odd
Fellows. Omaha tribe No. 18. Improved Or
der of Red Men and Nebraska lodge No. 1
Knights of Pythias for their kindness and
sympathy shown me in this, my late be
reavement, In the death of my husband;
also for the beautiful floral tributes.
MRS. V. 11. BUZBEE.
DIAMONDS Jr renter, 15th Hnd Dodge.
Joe Redman's Birthday Honored.
Friends and relatives of Uncle Joe Red
man to the number of two score or more
gathered Thursday evening at the old
out on cash bond of $20 each, so the gueBts I nome, jt'.'4 corny street, bringing with
will not have to go hungry for want of
service this morning.
Gold Eye Glasses Opera Glasses
Why not make some relative or friend happy by giving
them a pair of Gold Sjctacles or Eye Glasses J Come in
now and buy the glasses, and after Christmas we will fit
the eyes correctly and change the lenses free of charge. A
few more practical presents:
WHITELY EXERCISERS, BAROMETERS,
OPERA GLASSES, INVALID CHAIRS,
FOUNTAIN PENS, MAGIC LANTERNS,
STEREOSCOPES, READING GLASSES,
THERMOMETERS, MANICURE CASES,
DRAWING INSTRUMENTS, COMPASSES,
FANCY THERMOMETER CASES,
PHYSICIANS' CASES and BAGS, Etc,
k Bit Llns ot 6ools that Maki Suitable Presets to Physicians and Nurses
H. J. PENF0LD & CO.,
1408 Farnam Street, Omalnt, Neb.
SECOND ANNIVERSARY DANCE
Vnton rarlflc Mutoil Benefit Associa
tion Holds Gladsome
The second annl'crsaiy Union Paeiflc
Mutual Aid association entertainment was
given at Patterson hall. Seventeenth and
Farnam streets, Saturday night and a
splendid pre gram was carried out. A good
crowd was present and the dancing and
refreshments were enjoyed by all. Visit
ing delegates were present from several
other cities along the line of the Union
Pacific and these united in the general
The report of the president showed this
new organization to be in most excellent
condition. A year agj the membership
was 115 and at the prertnt time Is 217. a
gain of lii3 for the past year. Besides the
death lienefits the association has paid
out over W.000 to members on the sick
list. Tho following program was carried
Selection by orehestra: opening remarks.
president; Ray Patterson, moiiologist; se
lection by orchestra; A. O. Mercer, hu
morist; remarks by master meehanlis.
lieorge Thompson, Omaha, and John A.
NEWSBOYS MUST WEAR BADGES
o Radge, So Papers Will Be the Bale
After the Middle of the
There was a rally of the newsboys at
the club rooms. 1416 Farnam street, last
nujht. About 100 boys were present and
listened to talks by Rome Miller. Mugy
and W. M. Davidson, sujierintendent of
the city schools. The boys enjoyed them
selves as they always do. in a peculiar,
breeiy way. After the talks the new
badges were distributed to the boys. The
badge is a metal shield with a star In the
center. In the center of the star is the
number by which each boy may be iden
tified. After next Wednesday or Thurs
day each boy will have to wear a badge
or he cannot get his papers. There was
niui'h interest, impatience and Jostling
around the tables as the badges were as
signed. Mugy, Tony and Joe, the leaders
tu tiit newsboys' uiganiuitlon, hold badges
them armfuls of presents. The occasion
was tne 7Ktn birthday of the head of the
Redman rlfin and he was made to feel as
young as he used to b when Omaha was
a mere hamlet. Reminiscence, music and
dancing were indulged in by the party until
fur into the next day.
M. May, Sutton; H. R. Robinson, Co
lumbus; M. Ia. Munger, Lincoln, are guests
at tho llenshaw.
W. A. Cnhill, Lincoln: W. K. McFaden,
Hastings: K. If. Chambers. Columbus; J. p.
Porter. Fremont, are at the Iler Grand.
Sidney Singer, who has been attending
the Armour institute, is spending the holi
days with his parents, Mr. und Mrs. Charles
Paul Kreteck, Kearney; H. II. Bellwood
Alliance; K. H. Button. Schuyler; W. T.
Buchanan, Albion, are registered at the
At the Millard: T K. Bell and wife. Lin
coin: Mrs. T. P. Sheldon. Mrs. Rainning.
Isadore Sheldon, Nehawka; W. T. Kicks,
Nebraska ns at the Murray: Hans Peters,
Gretna; A. ). Thomas, Kearney; Thomas
Donahue, Fremont; Kd Carr, Teeumtseh; R.
A. Adams and wife, MrCook.
At the Merchants: D. II. Richards, Slid
ing; W. K. White. O. J. Winn. Grand
Island; W. L. Klrston. C. W. Kelby, Lin
coln; Thomas Mortimer, Madison.
J. J. V. O'Connor of Chicago has been
laid up at the Her Grand the pa"l week
with an attack of la grippe and other ail
ments. By the ndvlce of his physician,
he will return home till after the holidays.
Mr. Rolert C. Fisher, who has been in the
University of Michigan at Ann Arbor for
the last year, will return to Omaha next
Saturday to spend the holidays with his
rents. Mrs. and Mr. George I Fisher,
Cleanses and beautifies the
teeth and purifies the breath.
Used by people of refinement
for over a quarter of a century.
Convenient for toarists.
This store will remain open evenings commenc-
ing JlonIai aw! continuing all tin irsck. Kceribojy hasn't
the time to shop during the da;. There are thousands in
this big city most useful members of the population who
are engaged at work the day through. Their only leisure, either
for shopping or holiday sight-seeing, m in thi evenin js. It
is to enable this large portion of the community to do their
holiday shopping at a titm moH conv;nienl to themselves
that thie store will rennin open evening) all through the week:
This will enable the evening shoppers to see this "Christmas Ap
parel Store'''' at its best, and to havs ths opportunity of
selecting Xmas gifts from large an I splenlidly-ygried stocks
of the world's best mirchan iite, with every article at the
lowest possible price.
Let Us Make a Few Suggestions
Men's Fancy Silk
Men's Plain White
or p'aney Colored
Men's Heavy Fancy
Men's 1-arge SUe
Quilted Silk Ox
Men s Black. White
and Fancy Silk
Light and Dark
What to Give a Man
Men's New Style
Fancy and Solid
Colored I lose
Men's French Kid
Men's Fancy Striped
und Plain Color
ed Golf Gloves
Men's Soft and Stiff
Men's Heavy Wor
at, 5.U0 to
rinln Boxwood and
Umbrollas, i to...
Kid Gloves, newest
shades.. $1.26. 1 ,r-
Ladies' Swell Curi
am Bugs every
lir w style, IT. .VI to. .
ladles' Fancy Golf,
Cashmere and Silk
Lined Gloves. 45c.
Indies' New Silk
Patent Leather Hiid
Tinsel Belts. 4e Ai
Ladles' Fine Kmb.
anil Irfice Trimmed
llundk'fs, 4.V and.
Ladles' Beautiful Plal
Black and Fancv
Col d Silk Hose, $.
Wha.1 to Give a Womirv
Ladies' Fancy Slik
Garters mid Sup
porters. $1. 4fic anil
Loins' New Gilt
Fancy Brocaded Silk
nml Velvet Opera
Bags. W..V) to
Ladles' Pretty Warm
Gowns, fl and
Ladies' Fancv and
Plain lyace Lisle ..
(towns, lace and
Mens Christmas Slippers
Now is the time to make your selec
tions. We have made big preparations l'or
your supply of Men's Slippers for Christ
mas gifts. We have the handsomest assort
ment we have ever had the good fortune to
offer. And the prices so very moderate
45c, 65c, 75c, $1.00, $1.25, $1.50 and $1.90.
Women's Juliet Slippers
Felt Juliets, fur trimmed, red. black
and brown, worth $1.25, for 98c.
Men's Bath Robes, $3.75
Hath Kobes and Dressing (towns -
New, pretty stylos, plain and fancy col
ored brocaded Terrv cloth -$3.75," $4.50
New Smoking Jackets 3.90
Smoking Jackets and louse Coats
Handsome new style of coats, in blue,
brown, tan, green, gray and black with
fancy plaid trimmed cuffs ami collar and
pockets best weaves ever shown sizes
;54 to 44-$3.90, $4.75, $5.75 to $10.50.
I ....VERY LOW RATES.... IE
TUESDAYS, December 5th and 19th
The iron fountain
To Certain Points in tho
West and Southwest
THREE-FOURTHS ONE WAY RATE FOR THE R0UI1D TRIP
STOPOVERS allowed within tho limit
FINAL L.IMIT of tickets, twenty-one days.
r r 1U. n(A,mAi:.n or Land Pamphlets, Folders, Maps, etc,
FOr rlmllBr iniOrmailOn Address any agent of the company, or
Tom Hughes, Thos. F. Godfrey,
Traveling Passenger Agent Passenger and Ticket Agent
Southeast Corner 15th and Farnam Streets,
H. C. TQWHSEHD, G. P. T. A., ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI.
TO NEW YORK OVER NIGHT
The 20th Century Limited
Via the LAKE SHORE and NEW YORK CENTRAL
The Route of the Government Fast Mail Trains
CHICAGO - NEW YORK 18-HOUR. TRAIN
IT SAVES A DAY
FROM LA SAIXK ST. STATION
Leave Chicago at . 2:30 p- m.
Arrive New York at 9:30 a. m.
KK M GUAM) I'lCNTH A I. STATU iS
JJIK ONLY TERMINAL IN NEW OKK
Leave New York at 3:30 p. m
Arrive Chicago at . 8:30 a. m.
W. J. LYNCH, Passenger Traffic Manager, Chicago, 111.
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