Newspaper Page Text
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SOLONS AT SCHOOL
Members of the Legislature Visit
A SAMPLE SPEECH OR TWO
They Are Made by the L.avcuiaker»
Junt to Show the "Under
Both the -university students and the
legislature -were on exhibition at "the
state university this morning. The law
makers were given seats on the rostrum
of the chapel and called upon to speak.*
A thousand students cheered approval of
the hits made ,by - the , speakers. After
ward the solons visited the various build
ings and watched the students at their
Only three members of the legislature
•were permitted to address the big audi
ence in the chapel, much to the regret of
all, for each speaker was highly success
ful in raising cheers and stirring up en
Senator Brower'* l'olnts. '
Senator Brower had the honor of first
place. Being an alumnus (class of '91),
he was frantically cheered as he recalled
some of the leading events of his life at
the "U," and the victories of the .1900
President Northrop introduced J. F.
Jacobson of the lower house as one mem
ber of the legislature who, he knew, was
The gentleman, from Lac gui Parle made
a distinct hit.
"Boys and girls," he began, "I don't
like the way in which your president has
singled me out, but what he says is
Cheers and laughter greeted this open-
He admitted that he had labored with
Regent Pillsbury for two hours this morn
ing to point* out something on the list
of requisites which might be dispensed
with, but the governor only wept and
did not answer. "I know I do more kick
ing than any one except your football
players," he went on; "I wasn't expected
to make a speech here, but not because
I can't. I didn't have the advantages
that you have, but if you do as well as
I have proportionately you will be great
some day. In English grammar I am not
Strong, but I tell you all that it don't
take a grammarian to tell the truth in
meeting and out."
Mr. Jacobson was vociferously cheered
and was given the famous yell—"He's a
lala, he's a lulu, he's a ski-u-mah" with
Lieut. Guv. Smith l-'.\ plain*.
Lieutenant Governor Lyndon A. Smith
complained of his limited influence in the
legislature, but declared that he had
aided the university as much as he could
by appointing Senators Snyder, Grinde
land and Daugherty on the university
committee and Senator Brower on the
finance committee. The foundation of the
state's future greatness lay here at the
•university and it should be given the
utmost consideration. Economy was a
good principle to practice, but it should
not be applied so as to limit the oppor
tunities and advantages of those who at
tended the public schools of the state.
He said he was satisfied that whatever
the university absolutely needed the peo
ple would gladly supply. With a wish for
a continuance of growth and prosperity,
the speaker closed.
Before dismissing the gathering. Presi
dent Northrop expressed the gratitude of
the institution to the legislature for its
visit and especially for its liberality in
the past and hoped that any action taken
■would be such that the state in her sons
and daughters would derive the greatest
A Meeting; With the liegents.
Prior to the chapel meeting the sen
ate committee on university and univer
sity lands, with some members of the
finance committee, met with the regents
to consider the requests of the regents.
They want about $500,000, all told, the
largest items being for new buildings at
the agricultural college and new build
ings on the campus. Their wants are
fully expressed in the bills introduced in
the senate by Senators Snyder and Mc-
Gill a few «lays ago. No action was taken
by the committee.
Called at St. Antliony Park.
After visiting all the university build
ings in turn, the party took cars for the
state agricultural college. •
Among those in the party were Lieu
tenant Governor Lyndon A. Smith, Sena
tors Snyder. Grindeland. Daugherty,
Fitzpatrick and Greer of the committee
on university and university lands; Knat
vold, Brower, Gausewitz and Stockton of
the committee on finance; Sivright, Chil
ton, Larson and other members of the
"house of lords"; Representatives Dem
ing, Wallace, Whitford, W. Kelson. Jacob
eon, Anderson, Gandrud and Armstrong.
The legislators had a delightful time at
the experiment station, doing full justice
to the roast beef, pie and other comesti
bles, the products of the farm.
President Northrop introduced Pro
fessor Tucker, the new principal, who
spoke of the value of agricultural col
leges in increasing the value of the
products of a state. He called attention
to one variety of wheat which had been
developed increasing the wealth of this
state by $2,000,000 annually.
Mrs. "Virginia Meredith, the precept
ress, made a clever little speech on the
needs of the institution and made a hit
■by comparing the legislature of Minnesota
with that of Indiana. In Indiana the legis
lature was known as'the "biennial terror."
"How different it is in Minnesota," she
added, "where the legislature is our hope,
our joy, and the source of our inspiration."
Senator McCarthy rather turned the ta
bles on Mrs. Meredith by remarking that
she had evidently learned the lesson of
The legislators were shown about the
farm and were greatly impressed with
fwhat they saw.
deserves its popularity.
A High grade Stimulant
HOUSE'S WORK IS UP
General Orders and the Calendar
Are Disposed Of.
BILL AIMED AT DAYS OF GRACE
It li» Reported to l*n«» by the Com
mittee on Banki and
For the first time in recent sessions the
house is up to date with its work. Speaker
Dowling auouunced this morning that;
there remained no business for the house
to dispose of, including general orders and
the calendar. Yet there have been intro
duced in the house thus far this session
more bills than at a similar stage two
HniiiiiiiK Hills Keeommended.
Numerous committee reports were heard,
including a. voluminous one from the com
mittee on banks and banking, the first this
session. Among the bills acted upon fa
vorably were H. F. 164, abolishing days of
grace, H. P. 104 and H. F. 105, amending
the law as applicable to savings banks,
amendments in which Minneapolis finan
cial institutions are particularly inter
ested; H. F. 373, by Mr. Ferris, protecting
banks in receiving deposits from minors,
and S. F. 145 by Senator Barker, amend
ing chapter 145 of the general laws of
Soldiers' Home lift* Mo.iiey.
The appropriation for a dining hall and
a kitchen at the soldiers' home was favor
ably considered. The bill will now go to
the committee on appropriations. The com
mittee on soldiers' home also reported the
Rich bill, H. F. 111, conveying to the Unit
ed States a portion of the site of the sol
diers' home, immediately adjoining tho
lock and dam in the Mississippi.
11 I r I f ■ M^A
SENATOR P. E. DU TOIT.
The Pan-American exposition bill, H. F.
261, was indefinitely postponed, a substi
tute having been prepared which carries
an appropriation of $20,000. Among the
bills reported by the Judiciary committee
for passage was S. F. 112, providing for
prosecution of proceedings for the sus
pension ot attorneys. The same commit
tee attached a long amendment to the bar
bers' bill requiring all instructors in ton
sorial colleges to hold a certificate from
the barbers' state board of examiners.
Affect* Minneapolis* Courts.
Under suspension of the rules the Wil
son bill was passed, amending "An act to
consolidate and amend the several acts
relating to the municipal court of the city
of Minneapo is."
The following was passed:
H. F. 103—To amend sections 4575, 4576,
4578, 4579 and 4580 of the general statutes,
1894. the same being sections 168, 169, 171,
172 and 173 of chapter 46 of the general laws
of 1889, chapter 116 of the general laws of
1893, relating to sales of real estate belong
ing to the estates of deceased persons by
executors and administrators.
Department Bill Indorsed.
On general orders the house indorsed
the drainage bill, carrying an appropria
tion of $25,000; the bill authorizing a his
tory of the Minnesota volunteers in the
Spanish war; the bill providing for dupli
cates of the original records of the civil
war in the adjutant general's office, and
the bill equipping the state with the
proper machinery for the collection of
taxes on telegraph lines.
Attorney General Douglas has teen di
rectly interested in this last measure,
and it is understood that his anxiety to
secure its passage has been chiefly
aroused by the present inability nt state
officers to collect taxes from the Western
Union. The bill was introduced in the
house by J. A. Peterson.
OtUer Bills Acted Upon.
Other bills acted upon in committee of
the whole were as follows:
H. F. 270—Amending the law relating to the
keep of prisoners from other counties.
H. F. 15—Authorizing the appointment of
a commission to ascertain the positions of
Minnesota troops in the campaign and siege
H. F. 218—Repealing the currupt practice
H. F. 280—To accept erected stationary
platforms constructed at the Itasca state park
by the Mississippi river commission.
H. F. 65—Regulating the marriage of di
vorced persons. Progress.
H. F. 102—Amending the probate code.
H. F. 190—Providing for exceptions to the
sufficiency of sureties on bonds in actions
for the recovery of personal property in
justice and municipal courts.
H. F. 233—Prohibiting judges of probates
from acting as attorneys in proceedings pend
ing before them. Progress.
H. F. 310—Regulating the payment of grand
and petit jurors' fees, and allowing $3 per
diem uniformly throughout all counties of the
state. Indefinitely postponed.
S. F. 4—Presiding for the payment of
county orders issued on behalf of unorganized
S. F. C2—Relating to village elections.
S. F. 82—Amending section 53&S of the
statutes of 1894.
Where not otherwise indicated all bills
above noted will go upon the calendar.
11. F. 310 Was ObnoxlouH.
While K. P. 310 was being debated it
was* discovered that the proposed change
was highly obnoxious to members of the
three city delegations.
There seemed to be general satisfaction
with the appropriation carried by H. F.
131, the drainage bill, and there was no at
tempt whatever to increase the amount
set apart for ditching, $25,000.
The absence of the university committee,
and the subcommittee of the committee on
appropriations may have had something to
do with the unusually small number of
bills introduced. Of the eight, four were
substitutes from committees, while no one
of the remaining four proposed any radical
departure. The Hurd bill grants authority
to license and regulate massage parlors,
clairvoyants, faith healers, and the like;
the Stark bill proposes licenses for ped
dlers in organized towns, the per diem tax
being a dollar a day> the Schurman bill
excludes substitute firemen and probation
ers from participating in the benefits of
any relief association, organized under the
original act of 1885.
The house adjourned at 11:45 a. m., until
Two Indefinitely Postponed.
H. P. 161, entitled "A bill to insure
Accuracy of town plats," was indefinitely
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
postponed by the house committee on
towns and counties. The purpose of the
bill was to permit parties laying out
town sites to employ any surveyor for
the work, and it was killed on the ground
that it took work away from the county
A bill prescribing a uniform system of
accounting for county auditors, which has
not been introduced, but has been con
sidered by the committee, wan also in
definitely postponed to-day. Several
county treasurers appeared before the
committee in behalf of a bill allowing
them extra clerk hire.
Let the fincaiupinent Decide.
The house committee ou Soldiers' Home
board heard argument* yesterday afternoon
iv favor of J. A. Peterson's bill to increase
from $4 to $8 per month the amount of pen
sion allowed to be retained by inmates of the
home. A number of comrades of the Grand
Army were on hand to urge the passage of
the bill, but the committee was divided and
after some discussion in executive session de
cided to postpone consideration of the bill
until the department encampment, which
will be held March 13. The committee will be
guided by the action of the encampment.
IT CREATED A STIR
The Journal's Announcement of the
THERE MAY BE ONE CHANGE
Ex-Seiintor Fred Hodge Im Belutc
Tttlked Of—A County At
The announcement of the members of the
tax commission in The Journal yes
terday created quite a stir in political cir
cles. There was some soreness among
disappointed applicants and their friends,
but the general verdict approved the se
One who "knows all about it," hinted
this morning that one change might be
made In the slate. There is considerable
sentiment in favor of the appointment of
a county auditor or an ex-county auditor
on the commissison. As The Jour
nal's informant put it: "These county
auditors have forgotten more about tax
laws than these attorneys ever knew."
One of the three appointing powers is said
to favor ex-Senator Fred Hodge of Pine
City, who was county auditor of Pine
county for twenty years and is now in the
banking business. Hodge is a strong man
and well known in the state. If he were
to go on he would displace Ives, as the
other two are absolutely sure.
The beat information, however, is that
the slate printed inTheJournal yes
terday will stand.
NEEDED MANY CHANGES
TORSON BOARD OF CONTROL BILL
It Centralizes the Manasenient More
I Than Expected an It Now
The Torson bill, providing for a board of
control, will be laid before the house in
the near future. It has been considered
by the committee on general legislation,
amended and reported to pass. Changes
were found necessary in some forty-five
instances, but in the majority of cases the
changes ail related to the same modifica
tion, viz.: the handling of institutional
funds by the state treasurer. As Mr. Tor
son explains the bill in its present form,
th<? officials of the various institutions will
he relieved from all responsibility in con
nection with the management of funds.
There will be established a system of
warrants, similar to that in effect in sev
eral departments of the state, and all bills
will be paid by means of these slips of pa
per. This will centralize the management
of the various institutions, and their sys
tem of accounts, in a way not anticipated
when the original bill was introduced.
BOARD OF COXTROL FAVORED
The Joint Committee Will Report
It Out for I'assnuv.
The board of control bill will be reported
out to pass by the joint committee which
has had it in charge for several weeks.
After another public hearing yesterday
afternoon the committee went into exec
utive session, and finally reached the
conclusion to report favorably on the bill.
Some members of the committee who
were opposed to the bill, reserved the
right to vote against it on the floor.
The discussion at the public hearing
yesterday covered much of the same old
ground. It was enlivened by Senator
Dart of Litchfield, who claimed that the
liWf a\ \ IS/
SENATOR MCCARTHY WAXES PERSUA
governor had sent as commissioners to
the states men already in favor of the
board idea. This was vehemently denied
by State Auditor Dunn. C. H. Pettit of
Minneapolis, president of the board of
managers of the state training school at
Red Wing, spoke against the bill, and
Mrs. Helen Gregory Flesher of Fari
bault, talked in its favor.
The amendments suggested by the com
mission will be incorporated in the bill
as reported to the house and senate.
lVifisimN Bill Goes Back to House
The Peterson bill, allowing "emotional
damages" upon the failure of a telegraph
company to deliver messages promptly, ap
pears to have been reported out by the
judiciary committee without being con
sidered by that body as a whole. At least
this is the understanding which now ob
tains. Mr. Allen, the chairman of the com
mittee, had the bill recalled from the pos
session of the house yesterday and re
ferred with the understanding that im
mediate action would be taken. The au
thor of the bill, S. D. Peterson, should not
be confounded with J. A. -Peterson, of Hen
nepin county. The author once sued the
Western Union for delivering a libelous
telegram to him, but failed to recover
\>»v House Hills.
H. P. 424, Appropriation Committee, as
Substitute for H. F. 261—T0 provide for the
representation of Minnesota and an exhibi
tion of its resources, products, progress and
development at the Paa-American expositiou
at Buffalo, X. Y. Read a second time and
advanced to general orders.
H. F. 42a, Committee oil Agriculture, as
ELKES, MICHAEL, MILLER
E4ch ai Height of His career uses
Paine's celery compound.
« Elkes, Michael and Miller, each at the
height of his career, used Paine's Celery
Compound and acknowledge a debt of
personal gratitude to the great remedy.
The New York World says of Champion
Elkes, whose likeness is given above:
"There is no reason why Elkes should
not claim the World's championship, hav
ing beaten every crack rider in America
and Europe." Like hia great predecessors,
Michael and Miller, Elkes believes Paine's
Celery Compound to be the most won
derful preparation in the world for
strengthening the nervous system. He
has consented to the publication of the
New York, December 21, 1900.
"Before I began to train for the six
day race at Madison Square Garden, New
York City, I was in poor condition. I
took Paine's Celery Compound, and after
the first bottle I felt entirely different.
I continued to take it up to the time
the race started and during the week
of the contest. My excellent condition
is due to Paine's Celery Compound. I
recommend it to all who need a perfect
restorer of exhausted nervous energy."
H. D. Elkes.
Substitute for H. F. 255—T0 provide for a
tax on degs and constituting a fund for the
liquidation of damages caused by the same.
Under the rules the bill (H. F. 425) was read
a second time and advanced to general orders
H. F. 426, Bush (substitute for H. F. 341)—
For an act to so provide against the manu
facture, adulteration or sale of maple sugar
and maple syrup as to prevent fraud and
preserve the public health. Read a second
lime and advanced to general orders.
H. F. 427, Bush (substitute for H. F. 380)
—To amend sections 6, 7, 9, 10, 11, 15 and 16
of chapter 7 of the general laws of 1889, en
titled "An act in relation to the manufacture
and sale of baking powders," etc. Read a
second time and advanced to general orders.
H. F. 428, Hurd (by request)— Granting au
thority to cities and villages to license and
regulate bathing establishments, massage
parlors, clairvoyants, mind-readers and faith
healers, within their limits. Public health,
dairy and food products.
H. F.. 42», Stark—To restrain and license
peddlers in organized towns of the state of
Minnesota. Committee on general legisla
H. F. .430, Alford—To provide for the pay
ment of the expense incurred in prosecuting
and punishing persons convicted of drunk
enness and vagrancy. Crimes and punish
To Enable St. Panl to Pave.
West Seventh street in St. Paul is to be
paved this year, provided the authorities can
find a plan which will work. Senator Ives
has introduced a bill authorizing municipali
ties to issue certificates of indebtedness for
¥ • .:-.•.-'-• ; ,■;, : ■•-■- ;: ■ .:-.•■ - -;
5 . " \\\^ 'N\ w _.^ ' ' "If eating and working interferes with smoking Prince Bismarck Cigars—quit eating. 4-\
S i^^T^^ =s=^Sißß»^^^^j^y doesn't pay to advertise poor goods, but it is a v
5 . /3§^3l^^^^^ pleasure to advertise and sell good Cigars like !
5. I / /^glssg W\\ ; ,i?mjvF WyMI the Prince Bismarck, because every sale brings !
I Mk , HSBto DritlAA Tiie Only Clear :
I Mli^^H!r THAT GOOD TASTE ISI j
I /^^^^^^^O Lyman-Eliel Drug Co. i
I ** (Bmro Wholesalers, Minneapolis. ;
Wonderful Jimmy Michael in recom
mending Paine's Celery Compound said:
"Boston, Mass., Feb. 21, 1897.
"After the exertion* of my record rides,
I was advised to use Paine's Celery Com
pound. I am pleased to say that it gave
such satisfaction that I was impelled to
use it again I believe that wheelmen
and athletes will find Paine's Celery Com
pound of assistance in keeping up their
physical tone." Jimmy Michael.
Champion C. W. Miller, winner of the
six days' bicycle race at Madison Square
Garden, New York City, says:
"I owe to Paine's Celery Compound a
debt of personal gratitude. For several
years I have occasionally used Paine's
Celery Compound when I felt out of sorts
and run down. Before the big race in
New York, feeling that I ought to be
in the best possible condition, because
a nervous breakdown on the track is one
thing all well-trained men are afraid of
—I began to use Paines Celery Compound.
It was an essential part of my successful
training. I assure you that it did me
so much good, I wish that others may
have the benefit of my experience."
Yours sincerely, C. W. Miller.
Champion long-distance rider of the world.
paving intersections when there is not suffi
cient money in the proper fund.
Put Soloms* on Salary.
Representative Sherman Smith of Minne
apolis threatens to introduce a bill putting
members of the legislature on a salary of
$500 per year, or $1,000 for the two-year term.
He believes this would result in shorter ses
sions of the legislature.
The senate judiciary committee recom
mended for passage the bill of Senator Wil
son providing for repaying the personal ex
pense of a Judge of the district, court in
curred for board and traveling while absent
from the county of his residence in the dis
charge of his duty.
The senate committee on public health
granted a hearing yesterday to a number of
creamery dealers, commission men and others
on the bill compelling dealers to place a tag
on all renovated butter sold, whether in the
original tab or package or by the pound
The committee took no action.
Senator McGill is the author of a bill ap
propriating $3,067.50 to reimburse those who
purchased state reform school lands in the
midway district at the delinquent tax sale
of 1895. The lands, which belonged to the
state, were originally sold at boom prices,
under contract, and they reverted to the
state. In the meantime outsiders, who paid
the taxes, could not obtain title, and were
out the money they had paid.
WEDNESDAY EVENING, MARCH 6, 1901.
MINNEAPOLIS: ST PAUtI
315 to 325 Nieollet Avenue. Seventh and Robert Street*,
The Greatesta Pant sales
It's a sale to clear our counters of thousands of
pairs of trousers, to make room for thousands
more that are on the way.
Exceptionally Fine Trousers— Wells (formerly 375 Robert St., St.
Paul,) $5, 86, $7.50 and $8 Trousers, and our own Trousers, worth
$5, $6 and $7—in neat stripes, in broad En- 4* /0^ »/v
glish stripes, in Scotch cheviots—swell Trous- jfc
era—strictly custom made—perfect fitting—at _*% • *^
choice Thursday %-r r.
Heavy AH-Wool Pants— 369 pairs of $2.50 pants at $1.45, includ
ing the famous all wool Dickey Cheviot and Cassimere Pants, in
non-dust showing colors, all double stitched, /I* 4 p
indestructable seams, most dependable mater- I A 1
ials. Call early; they won't last long at this **^ • T^*^
price. Choice Thursday M ■■
II * " B r». qt ok*ar> py L II
Ticket office, 418 Nleollet Ay., Phone, 240 Main
+Ex. Sun. Others daily. j Leave Arrive
Badger State Express— ) 7:60 1 0:45
Chl'KO, Mllw'kee.Madison > am pm
Chicago—Atlantic Express.. 10:49 pm 11:56 am
Chicago—Fast Mall 6:25 pni 9:00 am
North-Western Limited—> 7:30 8:16 !
Cui'go, Milw'kee,.Madison ) pin am
Wausau,F.duLac,Greenßay 0:25 pm 9:00 am
Duluth. Superior. Ashland.. t8:lO am+s:2o pin
Twilight Limited— ) 4:00 10:30
Duluth, Superior,Ashland \ pm pm
SuCity, Omaha, Dead wood., 17:10 am! 8:00 am
Elmore, Algona, DesMolnes |t7:lO am +B:os pm
St. James, New Ulm, Tracy 9:30 am 8:05 pm
Omaha Express— ) I 9:30 8:05
Su. City, Omaha, Kan. City n - am pm
NewU1m.E1m0re........... 4:20 pm 10:35 am
Fairmont. St. James.. 4:20 pm 10:35 am
Omaha Limited— > 8:00 8:00
Su.Clty, Omaha, Kan. City y pm am
Office. 328 NIC. Phon> 122. Milwaukee Depot.
_L>eave. i *Daily. tExcept Sunday. | Arrive,
• 7:ooaru Chicago,La Crosse,Milw'kee'*lo:sopm
• 3:oopmjChicago,La Crosse,Milw'keei*l2:3opm
• 6:25pm Chicago,La Crosse.Milw'keej* 3:2opm
'I'Mpm ChicagO'Pioneer Limited *B:29am
• 3:4spm|Chcgo, Faribault, Dubuque|*lo:soam
t 3:oopm|.Red Wing aud Rochester. 112:30pm
t 7:soam]LaCrosae, Dub., Rk. Islandltlo:sopm
• 7:soamjNorthfleld, Faribo, Kan. Cyi* 6:lspm
t 9:00 am... Ortonville, Mllbank ...jt 5:45pm
• 7:35pm Ortonville, Aberdeen, Fargoi* 6:55 am
t 6:sopm .Northfield, Faribo, Austin.;tlo:ooam
/^S^ TICKET OFFICE
(i:f^\ 19 Nlcollet Block.
1 AflßftJ Uilw&tktt fitatlea, JJiaa«welli. •-:
\zf£%SjL Union Button, St. »ul«
fBLC'ly ■ Dlnl"g and Pullman Sleeping C»r§ on
Winnipeg and Co«t Trains.
- *U»ily- tExeept Sunday. Leave Arrire
PtCiflO EXP. Fargo, Jamestown, •
Helena, Butte, Mlssoula, Bpo- •Q2C» #|iCP
kane.Tacoma^eattle^Portland U.OUm I."Oil ',
DiHti* UIS. Ezp. rargo.Fergns
Falls, Wahpeton, Crookston. #f l[\ t : *fi i/l*
Gd. Forks, Graf ton, Winnipeg - O.IUw '• D.IU»
farco tad Ltieh Lali Local. St. ,
Cloud, Brainerd, Walker, +» CC tC I)AP
Bemldjl, Fargo ■.. O.OOh O.ZUII
"Duluth Short Line" ~
DULTTTTT Sr t8.35 »a #7.55 an
SUPERIOR I »lQ.3spm v »7.Qopia
"What do you think, Clarice went out
and sang at an entertainment in a private
•'Did she say whether they showed their
"Oh, yes; they encored her three times."
TOO ENERGETIC TO SUIT THEM.
The Kansas jointist would rather have
a dozen county attorneys after than
I one woman of the Carrie Nation stripe.
Office, 300 Nlc. Phone, Main BSO. Union depot?
Leave. | TJally. tExcept_ Sunday^J^rrlveT
t 9:o3am|St. Cloud, Fer.Falls, t 5~35pm
t 9:o3am .. Willmar via St. Cloud ..;t s:3spna
• 9:3oam Flyer to Mont, and Pac Co 2:oopm
t 9:4oam Willmar, SuF.,Yan.,Su City 1 1 s:o2pm
t s:lopm Elk River, Milaca.Sandst'ne t 9:4oam
t s:o7pm .Wayzata and Hutchinson. t B:soam
• 7:4opmfFargo, Gd. Forks, Winnipeg 7:lsam
• 9:00pm,. .Minn, and Dak. Express.. * 7:ooam
t 9:20 am... Duluth, West Superior... It 6:oopm
•12:01 ami. ..Duluth, West Superior. ..[• 6:loam
Sleeper tor 12:01 a. m train ready at 9 p. m.
Minnneapolis & St. Louis R, R,
Office Hie House. Phone 225. St. Louis Depo:.
Leave. | * Daily. + Ex. Sunday. | ArriveT
f9:35 (new short line to j 6:50^
*&™' s OMAHA. *5rS
P* m* j AND DES nOINES. *' "^
: Waterloo, Cedar Rapids,
t9:35 am I Chicago, Kansas City. t6:50 pm
•7:35 pm Chicazo&St. Louis Ltd. *8:05 am
t9:10 am I New Ulm-St. James, • 10:00 am
*5:35 pm Sherburne & EstherrtUe t5:ll pm
t9:l0 am Watertown&Storni Lake ts-.1l pm
Chicago Great Western Rk
"The Maple Leaf Route."
City Ticket Office, sth & Nicollet, Minneapolis
Depot: Washington & 10th Aye. S.
+Ex, Sunday; others dally. [ L6QV6 Fo[ •. AlTlVe FfH
Kenyon, Dodge Center, 7:40 ami 10:35 pm.
Oelwein, Dubuque, Free- 7:35 pm' 8:25 am
port, Chicago and East.. 10:45 pm( 1:25 pni
Oedar Falls, Waterloo.Mar- 10:00 am 870O~pm
shalltown, Dcs Moines, 7:35 pm 8:25 am
St. Joseph, Kansas City 10:45 pm 1:25 pm
Cannon Falls^~ Red Wing. f:4O~amTMO:3S pm
Northfleld Farlbault, 5:30 pmj 10:25 am
Waterville, Mankato. \ \
Mantorville Local j 5:30 pm| 10:25 am
Minneapolis, St. Paal & Saait Ste. Marie
Office, 119 Guaranty Building. Telephone 1341.
Depot. 3d and Washington Ayes S.
Leave. ; *Daiiy7 tExcept Sunday. | Arrive.'
• 9:4sam| Pacific Coasf~Points....|*~67Tspm
» 6:3opmj...Atlantic Coast Potnta...i» S:3oam
Depot sth and Washington Ayes. N.
t 6:15pm1.... Glenwood Express ....|t B:4sam
t S:ssam: Rhinelander Local ....jt 6:ospm
Rnrlinoinn Itnnt* Office. 414 Nicollet.
DHTIUIgtOn noaie. 'Ph One su. union Depot
Leave for] Terminal Points :
7:4oam|7chicago — Except Sunday.) l73Opni
7:40am;.3t. Louis —Except Sunday.]
7:2opmjChic. and St. Louis. Dailyj B:2sam
WISCONSIN CENTRAL RAILWAY CO.
Office, 230 Nicollet. Phone 1936. Union depot,
"LeaveTj Alf~Train3 Daily. | Arrive.
"~7:2sam'TTCb7icagQr and Milwaukee.. B:soam
7:Ospmj. .Chicago and MHwauke*.. s:3spna
Abner Appledry—Jay Green ain't got no
more pride and independence about him
than c rabbit.
Aaron Allred—Say he ain't?
Abner Appledry—Nah! Why, -whenever
he takes a ride on the car he never
stamps up and dawn the aisles and stands
out on the back platform, to show every
body that he knows his rights, but Just
sets still in his seat like he was ia