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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, March 13, 1901, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-03-13/ed-1/seq-9/

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Hill and Morgan Working on Vast
Railroad Combine.
It Involve)* All Through Road* West
~ ~Of the Mis*lßK!pitl, Except
; , „, the Atchison.
The New -York Press says that the
formation of the gigantic steel trust is to
be followed up by the organization of . a
railroad combination of such vast extent,
immense resources and control of the
transportation business of a large part of
the continent as to make the steel com
bine appear insignificant in comparison.
The greater combination involves railroads
whose capitalisation aggregates bUlion»;whose
stockholders are counted by the hundreds of
thousands, as are the employes of the sys
tems, and whose ' operations constitute the
greater part of the country's greatest industry
—the railroad industry.
J. J. Hill's conferences on Saturday with
J. Pierpont Morgan and many of the two
men's 'associates in the management of the
country's largest railroad systems were the
first signs that the tremendous railroad deal
is nearlng oompletion, and here for the first
time the public is let into some of the secrets
of the railroad kings.
The Kirut Step.
First will come the passing of control of
Chicago, Burliugton & (juincy to a syndicate
composed of dominant interests in Great
Northern, Northern Pacific and L'nion Pacific.
The latter line controls the Southern Pacific,
hence this new alliance means a combination
of all through railroads which operate be
tween the Mississippi valley and the Pacific
ocean, except the Atchison.
But this consolidation of interests in the
larger half of the area of the United States
is only the beginning of a scheme more
grand. There is in contemplation an alli
ance of the trunk lines which operate in the
territory where lives the greater half of the
country's population with the Pacific rail
The plan of this clique of bold and powerful
railroad managers is to form no less than an
imposing alliance of the greater railroads of
the country, including in the east the New
York Central, Pennsylvania, Baltimore &
Ohio, Erie and others, and in the west the
Great Northern, Northern Pacific. Union Pa
cific and the lines dominated by the Chicago
& Alton syndicate ajid others.
Nor \» the idea so fanciful as it appears
at first to be. The plan appears to be based
on the principle that to preserve the railroad
Industry, to conserve the interests of em
ploye* and stockholders and to put the busi
ness on a stable, and permanent foundation,
all railroads must be merged and all stock
holders must own all railroads. The street
calls this community of interest. It really
Is public rather than private ownership of
In these greater combinations Morgan, Hill,
Harriman and the rest are small stockhold
ers comparatively. They hold their position
only by consent of the thousands upon thou
sands of stockholders who approve only so
long as their management is honest and etfi
\i-ns i'rniii Good Source.
The news of what is contemplated among
railroads comes from a source the Press be
lieves to be authentic. The authority is the
same that permitted the Press to print in
l>e.-ember, 1898, the news of a working alli
ance between the New York Central and the
Pennsylvania. Wall street at that time said
the report was sensational, but a year later
the president of the Pennsylvania called at
the Grand Central station while the Cen
tral's directors were in session and the pub
lic prints then began to teem with the de
tails of an alliance.
The same authority enabled the Press to
print on Aug. 19 the news that Southern Pa
cific's control would pass to the trans-con
tinental syndicate of railroads. It was an
nounced officially last month that control had
passed to the I'nion Pacific, and only last
Wt-ek was payment made.
These alliances and combinations, however,
■were only the beginning of the period when
the expansion of community of interests will
be beyond all comprehension, almost predic
tion. And The movement would be more
rapid, except the very magnitude of the un
dertaking makes possible "leaks" and pre
mature' publication. Such early knowledge
frequently upsets deals in progress. That was
the case when the Morgan-Hill syndicate
tried to buy enough shares to control St.
Paul. Others began to realize then the value
of the property, its strong strategic position,
and outbid the clique in the public markets.
'•St. Paul" in Demand.
The plan to get control of Delaware & Hud
son failed in part through early knowledge.
The dividend *as advanced from T> to 7 per
rent in a jump, and the stock rose almost 50
per cent in market value, and, like St. Paul,
the transactions in its shares indicate that
[he upward movement has not culminated.
The quest for both St. Paul and Delaware &
Hudson shares is still diligent.
Last week the Press announced, exclu
sively, the details of a eonnec-tion between the
Pennsylvania and the New Haven through
the medium of Long Island, The president of
the New Haven, when ask*-d to confirm the
fliir k^/ '':r'.-'\ mSHiWM Disordered menstruation works havoc with the lives of women. Thousands of m
m «J» VII ffIIHHBHBi women, because of menstrual troubles, are keeping the pall of sickness continually over HI
Jill J!S^W?BBH '■ homes they might cheer and brighten were they well. To these sufferers— to those Bg
|[17 (E^^^fe-jtfg? \/A 811 stricken homes — Wine of Cardui is offered today. Mrs. North was in misery. Her con- ;Hj
pliSfy? t^^SH^SS dition was so* bad that menstruation, instead of being a health function, was a weaken- ! r MB
WBmMkmu^^L^ Bffif ing drain on her system. She took Wine of Cardui, and secured relief just the same as m
gHlßyW^*^ ■*'. l^^% W thousands of her sisters had done. There is no mystery about her cure. This pure vege- P I
BlWffl >' aT^5 hS table Wine which was provided by Nature regulated her menses and banished the terri- ■11
Slim *'-' v ~~Wm^*it /# |j^^s! B ble smarting pain and now she is a well woman —as well and strong as if she had ffft
H I^T dJP J & never known the terrors and agony of disordered menses. She is doing her own work 113
Bra'^'-~* r-v'i ' mmW^r^ A® ©Hi without getting tired. Thedford's Black-Draught assisted materially in this cure. It IB
«aW^^4HJJJBr fl&x\&k' ® ® ■■ill regulates the bowels and invigorates digestion and blood making. Black-Draught is the fl
■w '•'&•' & 111 companion medicine of Wine of Cardui and works in harmony with it. Wine of Cardui 'Bi
'^Bfflfflß|^--J^p^ I @~* ™ fl and Thedford's Black-Draught are the medicines that made Mrs. North say: "I feel so.. :«St
jß^.'v.y @/ ©A* jmw m I much better now". Never accept substitutes for them. AH druggists sell $1.00 bottles "'■ Wm
■H^^^^B^ \lh \ I W ®|H °^ ne of Cardui and 25 cent packages of Thedford's Black-Draught. : WBt
I y^""^ )|S Dcs Moines, lowa, November 18, J9OO. M
m&k^ l^gjf \ j^^^^t^x^ A |^fr||| I thank you very much for your kind advice. A friend of mine who has been using Wine of Cardui mm
rjp '. «f yBBH| V^ Mm Hflß w^tn much benefit advised me to get a bottle of the Wine as she was sure it would help me. I got a bottle Mm
KJ3*hJ V^^JfillP^ Jsff^Wm °* Wine of Cardui and a package of Thedford's Black-Draught and they have done me a world of good. I BB
JJB^ / wW /y£r wM take a small dose of Thedford's Black-Draught dry after each meal and no gas arises from my stomach as w
§111 I I Ks jv^ i|B there always was before. I was always in misery two or three hours after eating. Now I can eat a ||||
lilli!^ii>^ / V yy S| good hearty meal and never know it after taking a little of the powder. I began using Wine of Cardui as JBf
jj|flj£ffiM^ jr j. * / / Kji soon as my menses came on and I had hardly any pain at all. I did not have to lie down at all. I stayed B
mmr ljJ\ L—*/ j^m Ha u^ anc* a^ m^ wor^ without feeling very tired. lam going to continue the use of Wine of Cardui for ft
Mgf 1^ e\ \s^ >^^^Sv vSI lam sure I have hit on the right medicine at last—a medicine that will cure me. I feel so much better now. hjh
pia^ ils\S jfZ^^^3) s~- WSI I have a sister in Manitoba who has been troubled with falling of the womb. lam going to write her v; - J
ijPj- WMtl ir i!^^^^^"^i^ about your wonderful medicine and get her to give it a trial. lam sure Wine of Cardui will help her. ttl
■■ mmvm~ U 1 || IVLrs. SARAH A. NORTH. I
iMßt^ ft V iWaS* For advice and literature, address, giving symptoms, "Th» Ladi»«' AdTisory • 1 .'■• 1
v:' ' *''f >'"' It V JM^B Department". The Chattanooga Medicine Company, Chattanooga, Term. mS£sl
nai^^*^vtt|fQy^^^^^oMHV^ M*^^^^^^V^qg^g9^^"^*^^B^B^p^^,7^ ol^*Btj^ BfcBflBEBWBBBMBBMHttl; U^^^HSSE2ii^ XHcsSsj^BS^^
sfssic IHtNtWolllnt sf^li
Optical Dept. "" H"■ ■" * ■ ■ ■■ ■" ™lues to $2*we make 98c
Gold filled frames, fitted with ' 617, 619, 621, 623, 625, 627, 629 HiCOllet Avenue. Pett^s-.Oen'uVae tailor
r^ pric Se Cs°2 Pt TIT"' 98C =======^^ made, at this store only latest
t, v *«, iuw... _ styles and Bhapes,perfect fitting
pocifft'sß,ooll*- ■ Weather Conditions 2 1 !S?f rewit!! Sj^ss^gss
Pocket Books-Seal grain.and T T *<■■.%/■ V/VTIIVII l-IVM BCJ the "different worth to $5, big (fen Oft
Sp^i n °, nep2e^ store," except that the attractions are even more mag- I££SLz£i£££-
SSioroccliS^ netic- .TRY IT THURSDAY. ■ -. ■ • • .p£*^»£
skin and'alligator comStfo^ • ■—__ . ■■ l"f . lots-Gowns, ...Bk .rts
SLA^ inK EVANS, munzer, PICKERING & CO. oSST£^3.:SiSS!j.
value si.mi. p . ..:....98c -- . ■ ' ■— — - — $io S mwo69 to& 49c
KSBCB=fc~Mo j JS*3slffiS~ J ip^iSsj c a ,(..fc artDrcjjeri.,.
[email protected] U6RTI ;1 with black tops, cotton and lisle thread !; spring colors and black. QRfft «' Rug Fringe-Best quality knotted Rug
Bracelet? For^ 5 /. m Vj! hose, plain and drop stitch,' 4A A 5 Thursday, yard ..... diilife '! Fringe, all colors, 15c yard d**
e^'wfclueSlS, 4o^ c!r UP to «*■ n"V • 1 8C; v t er ian c! oths-AU .t 1- leCted quality '" "' " 90
Thursday mPDC J ladies imported black Cashmere and > stock, newest spring shades. Prepare |i Brass Curtain Poles—l^-in size length
sS^SaRitE S^s^??!? 23c i^».^* l^^mmm^
Wsxs? Mvalue' 4Bc :! S^^Pri^^ Wash Goods ;: 2^* 9 aft«
opal, turquoise, amythest Ladies' glove fitting wool* Combination , ' SS^nW^Sr' I^ styles; «ual j I L russels arp^ s-50 rolls finest quality
and pearls; Thursday 456 suits (Oneita Style), natural g\O>* selling price 12^c yard. 7*** <10 wire Tapestry Brussels, handsome
Belts-Entire new styles of Gilt and color, sold at $2 ; 25, for 98C lhursda^ £^ new patterns, worth $1.00 RQ.
velvet L'Aiglon Belts, with spiked ''] Q (I U # PlaoL* « H «I iif*S M 4 A Embroidered Crepes—Very desirable .•[ yam • ■ ■.... ;ww
streamers of satin or chenille. j" OIIIIS|- UlUdllS 3110 ffalSIS fabrics in all the new and beautiful \\ NAflAntt
Wm Rogers'fancy handle 4 tf% ? 10° Man-Tailored Suits assorted from shapings of the season; a 4A1 A ;' , IHIIHJnSi ...
sugar shells & butter knives eaISIC $ our large line of samples, sizes 34 and usual 25c yard value I^2V ;! Renfrew \el vet Brush Binding, black
New Tea Sets-Thehandsomest4-piece "S, linf thr^^ | ati» Stripe Madras-Pois Mignon, l|. "* 12^ g° 6C
quadruple plate,-hard metal tea sets, of o tV Thursday, g|g Embroidered .Swiss, Imported Novelty o»^ c P" inn*''" TT
this season's production; new shape, new &2r£«s*»s? Madras, Ruban Sole, Imported Irish Sampsons. Pins, 400 in a paper, |^
engravings-and burn- Rtffc Moor heavy short jackets, m .<; Dimities, latest, swellest creations, only-.--- i«
ished,values6. ThursdayJbO-OU { blue and gray, Chinchilla, Mon- beautiful dainty coloring; AE A I ini««rc '
y I; tinac and Kersey, lined with heavy < values to 39c yard j£9O } LllllßgSi
GloVeS : ; satin worth 'to 25, in 2 lots Thursday, I \» c*"l' ' V-' . Double Faced Sateen-All new spring
=S,'."S'&°,'S $7:50 53.50 c. 7^»^«,ri.. ;»..---:■!- 160
and warranted (the best ever); <£-i j! 50 dozen Wash Waists, in Percale, Dim- ! ! flf!^ Pat er°s ' W^ i L m> ' i 1 QllAallfiH#
per pair - q>l I; ities and.Madras, trimmed collar, new '.^ to 35c yard ' Thursday, | Q-j anOB ÜBpf .
llfl"A A j '! front, Bishop sleeve, worth AQ A | c * *»** ( i Wet Weather Shoes and Rubbers.
Wn»6 QOOOS, to7sc- Thursday.. O5fU French Valencienne Laces-In the nar- \ Women's Sandal Rubbers 19c
Bleached Muslin-36-in. wide, heavy " Qillr» and Valu4« :; rowJ ldtH for doll dresses, Rp < Women's Storm Rubbers 39c
quality, worth be yard quanity I \Z & iI"CS a.B * "•^BIB \\ per dozen yards OC Women's kid and calf shoes, just
limited , O2C I' Wash Silks— all silk Japanese <: £■ ■ ;J» the thing for now at ........ $1.98
Nainsook Checks— Very " suitable for !' Wash silks, choice checks and 9Rfl "!; rlannßlS |! Women's $2 Kid Shoes, good
children's garments, regular ■*- |! "Ff'JSSJ 4S? q?a L' J d '^*f ?i; White Wool. Flannel-Fine and soft ! avy B? le»'. a* •-'•-' •• * -; $1'69
price 8c yard ....... " ... DC SwisS X*"*?*. 8- Blacl' a"d Pur ite- for the baby, our regular 25c 4 I--* j Women's Vici Kid Shoes, hand _
_ . > new soft finish; imported to AQf% ; kind yard.., IOC < welt and turn soles, $3 values. .$2.38
Ladies' Nfifikwfidf < sell for 75c yd. Special Thurs.TTww ' ■ •*•** s Women's Kid Shoes, extension
Bl ac k ve-vetl^rSfrea with Ribbons. ■ ■ • Handkerchiefs. $ X2 u lt; 8;foo^;:::::;. $12lt
gold and white polka dots, worth 25c ;| Taffeta Silk Ribbons— Beauitful nov- •;•' Pure Linen Hand Hemstitched, 9 inch I' Boys' Rubbers at only 29c
each, inursday, |f|O > elt striped effects, good col- |A A centers, fine and sheer, worth 15c,»^ S Misses' Rubbers at only !.".•'. 19c
choice •••• " v** ors, 3i in. wide, yard ilf© ; each Oil j! Children's Rubbers at 0n1y... ....19c
report, said: "At the meeting yesterday the
directors did not consider a traffic alliance."
Then he added significantly: "It will take
five years to complete the improvements and
build a bridge across the East river.'
The same thing is true of the welding to
gether of the great systems, but only time
is required to complete the schemes of Mr.
Morgan, Mr. Hill, Mr. Harrimau, Mr. Schiff,
Mr. Stillman and their associates. The com
binations are the inevitable result of prog
ress. And the foreknowledge of the schemes
accounts for the inherent strength in the
Wall street market lor railroad shares. Yet
the best judges in the street contend that,
railroad shares have risen only moderately
in comparison to the benefits which will
■\«-\* iiiirliiiuton Report.
In this connection the following dispatch
from Chicago is interesting as bearing on
the Burlington part of the story:
There was a persistent rumor in rail
way circles yesterday to the effect thai,
the Burlington had been leased to the
Great Northern and had thereby become a
part of James J. Hill's transcontinental
line. While confirmation regarding the
story could not be obtained, evidences
were not lacking to indicate there is more
than a grain of truth in the matter.
President Harris of the Burlington stated
he had no information regarding it and
that such a deal might easily be con
summated by the financial interests of the
road without his knowing it. President
Hill, who is in the east, is quoted as de
claring he does not own a single share of
Burlington and is not in any Burling
ton deal. The alleged denial should ap
parently be taken guardedly as President
Hill's presence in Xew York was accom
panied by great activity in Burlington
stock. One day lasi week over 100,000
shares of Burlington changed bands, and
for several weeks the activity in the stock
has portended some important change in
affairs. The lease which the Harriman-
Hill people are said to have secured or
are about to secure is supposed to be
based upon a 7 per cent guarantee for
the stock.
Wh.y Hill Wants It.
The reason for the Hill people buying
the Burlington is to be found in the fact
that the deal whereby the St. Paul was to
have been leased fell through on account
of certain stockholders demanding an in
terest in whatever surplus earnings there
might be after the guaranteed 7 per cent
had been paid. In the meantime all ef
forts to secure the St. Paul had not been
abandoned. The St. Paul directors will
meet Thursday and it is stated that they
will place the stock upon a 7 per cent
basis, scmhat if there is another attempt
to get the road better terms will have to
be offered. It is probable, however, that
the syndicate prefers taking the Burling
ton to trying to get the St. Paul with pres
ent difficulties standing in the way.
Miltva.ukee KxteiiMionn.
Chicago, March 13— The Record says: "Ex
tensions of the Chicago, Milwaukee &
St. Paul are being planned. Arrangements
have been completed for the building of sev
eral branches between now and the end of
iiutumn. The extensions and other improve
ments will amount to $3,000,000. Preliminary
surveys have been made for a line from a
point a short distance west of Elgin, 111., to
Delavan Lake, a distaiue of forty-five miles.
The line will touch at Dundee and Carpen
tersville. The line connecting Preston with
Reno, Minn., a distance of fifty-eight miles,
wiil be made a standard gauge branch, it now
being a narorw gauge tin*"
Engineers' Reeom mendu t ions.
Chicago, March 13.—Delegates to the Ameri
can Railway Engineering and Maintenance of
Way Association, which represents" 140 rail
ways, met here to-day.
The primary object of the association is +o
bring about a uniform condition in the rail
roado of North America. Its suggestions have
great weight, as the members or the organi
zation are heads of the engineering and oper
ating departments of the various roads.
PlaiiK for Car Ferries.
The E#eanaba & Lake Superior has under
consideration a project for the establishment
of two car ferries, each capable of carrying
twenty-six loaded cars. The plan is to run
them between Escanaba and St. Joseph. The
ferries would be built with sufficient power to
crush ice and therefore be run the year
around. The object is to attain independence
of Chicago in rail shipments east.
Great Northern JsHne.
New York, Maivli IS.—The Great Northern
may Issue $25,000,060 of new stock, to be sub
scribed for by shareholders of the road at
par. This Is in line with President Hill's
avowed policy to enable the company's stock-
holders to share the result* of recent pros
perity without increasing the dividend rate.
President Hill ie non-committal.
Hundred Million More.
Philadelphia, March 13.—The stockholders
of the Pennsylvania have decided to vote on
the question of increasing the capital stock
of the company $100,000,000 and to take a vote
on the classification of the directors. Tlie
stock will be voted on these questions Tues
day, March 26, when the aan-ual election will
be held. The capital stock is now $151,700,000.
Railroading at Mankato.
Mankato, March 13.—The Milwaukee has
purchased eight lots along the river front,
which will enable that road to connect with
the Great Western. The movement has re
vived the rumor that the Milwaukee intends
to extend its W«Us branch from Mankato to
Farming'ton, thus giving another competing
line to the twin cities. The Omaha is about
to construct additional sidetracks here.
"Dirry" on KxpemieH.
The Minneapolis-Chicago lines have agreed
upon a division of percentage to maintain
their new passenger association. The division
is as follows: Milwaukee and Omaha roads,
26 per cent each; Burlington and Great West
ern. 15 per eemt each; Minneapolis & St.
Louis, 10 per cent, and Wisconsin Central, 8
per cent.
Railroad Notes.
The movement of west-bound homeaeekers
is quite up to expectations, in. spite of the
unfavorable weather.
Robert Jaffray, president of the Crows Nest
Coal company, denies that President Hill of
the Great Northern has obtained any Interest
in the company or its coal land. The Great
Northern has merely contracted yftCh the com
pany for a supply of coal.
Representatives of eastern roads have
adopted uniform rules 'and regulations re
garding the handling of baggage In the terri
tory of the Central Passenger Association.
John W. Gates, the steel wire magnate, has
sold the Davenport. Hock Island & North
western road to the Burlington system for a
consideration said u> be $4,000,000. The road
'is a small one, extending from Moline, 111.,
to Clinton, lowa, via Rock Island.
Ostrem, the Specialist,
Makes spectacles to fit. Eyes examined
free. 329 Nicollet, upstairs, room y.
Flour F*roitt Banauao.
A Cincinnati company is producing a
high grade of flour from Honduras
bananas. If the fruit should be used ex
tensively for this purpose, as the com
pany says is sure to be the case, it may
cause a scarcity of this fruit in this coun
try. The banana contains a large amount
of nutriment and is pleasing to the palate
of most people, but it cannot take the
place of "Golden Grain Belt" beer, which
is brewed from the purest barley malt and
hops. This beer Is good for young and old
alike and should be in every home; if
out, telephone "The Brewery," 486 Main.
Will be found an excellent remedy for
sick headache. Carter's Little Liver Pills,
thousands of letterß from people who
have used them, prove this fact. Try
The skin is the seat of an almost «nd
less variety of diseases. They are knew?:
by various names,' but are all due to the
same cause, acid and other poisons in
the blood that irritate and interfere with
the proper action of the skin. „, '■'
To have a smooth, soft skin, free from
all eruptions, the blood most be kept pure
and healthy. The many preparations of
arsenic and potash and the large number
of face powders ' and lotions generally
used in this class of diseases cover up
for a short time, but cannot remove per
manently the ugly blotches and the red,
disfiguring pimples.
Eternal vigilance is the price
of a beautiful complexion
when such remedies are relied 0n. .-.;"■ '.';■
Mr. H. T. Shobe, 3704 I.ucas Avenue, St. Louis,
Mo., says: "My daughter was afflicted for year*
with a disfiguring eruption on her face, which
resisted all treatment. She was taken to two
celebrated health springs, but received no bene
fit. Many medicines were .prescribed, but with-"
out result, until we decided to try S. S. 8., and by
the time the first bottle was finished the eruption
began to disappear. A dozen bottles cured he?
completely and left her skin perfectly smooth.
She is now seventeen years old, and not a sign of
the embarrassing disease has ever returned."
S. S. S. is a positive, unfailing cure for
the worst forms of skin troubles. It is
the greatest of all blood purifiers, and the
only one guaranteed purely vegetable..; ;
Bad blood makes bad complexions. < ■ ■
i£9& &$S jffl^ purifies and invigo
rak^ Hk"^ r^ rates the old and
makes new, rich blood
Kvj^^a^Kjo that nourishes the'
**^r IHir body and keeps; the.
skin active and healthy and in proper
condition to perform its part towards
carrying off the impurities from the body.
If you have Eczema, Tetter, Acne, Salt 1
Rheum, Psoriasis, or your skin is rough,
and pimply, send for our book on Blood
and Skin Diseases and write our physi
cians about your case. No charge what"
ever for this service. .' .
IL4LJC.ST. P.M.ftO.RY r>—r J
Ticket office, 418 yicollet Ay., Phone, 240 Mala
+Ex. Sun. Others dally. | Leave I Arrive
Badger State Express— / 7:50 10:45
Chi'go, Mllw'kee,Madison \ am ; piu
Chicago—Atlantic Express.. 10:40 pm U:SS am
Chicago—Past Mall ; 6:25 pm 9:00 am
North-Western Limited- (1 7:30 8:15
Chi'go, MUw'kee,Madison C pm am
Wausau.F.duLac.Greepßay 6:25 pm 9:00 am
Duluth. Superior. Ashland.. +3:10 aiu!ts:2o pm
Twilight Limited— • ; 4:00 j 10:30
Dulutn, Superior,Ashland \ pm pm
SuCity, Omaha, Deadwood.. +7:10 ami 8:00 am
Elmore, Algona. DesMoines +7:10 am'tß:os pm
St. James. New Ulm, Tracy 9:30 ami 8:05 pm
Omaha Express— ) 9130 ! 8:06
Bu. City, Omaha, Kan.City S &m put
New Ulm, Elmore 4:20 pm 10:35 am
Fairmont, St. James 4:20 pm 10:35 am
Omaha Limited— - 8:00 8100
Su.City, Omaha, Kan. City s pm am
Office, 328 Nic. Phone 122. Milwaukee Depot.
JLeave._| fJExcept~Sunday : _| Arrive.
* 7:soam Cnicago.La Crosae.Milw'kee •10:50pm
• 3:oopm]Chicago,La Crosse.Milw'kee *12:30pm
* ti:iupm;Chleago,La Crosse.Milw'kee * 3:2opm
'7:3opm Chicago-Pioneer Limited 'B:2oam
• 3:4spm|Chcgo, Faribault, Dubuque|*lo:6oam
t 3:oopm .Red Wing and Rochester. fl2:3opm
t 7:soam LaCroeae, Dub., Rk. Island tlo:sopm
• 7:soam Northfleld, Farlbo, Kan. Cy • 6:lspm
t 9:00 am... Ortonville, Milbank ...f 5:45pm
♦ 7:35pm Ortonville, Aberdeen, Fargoj* 6:55 am
t 6:sopm .N'orthneld, Faribo, Austin.|tlO:oOam
(af/^&i ! 9 'collet Block.
\JJE&tJ Vilmißkit Station, Hisse&polli. '
yo^^PW/ L nlon Station, St. Paul.
Dining and Pullman Sleeping Car» on
"XtaaH^r .■ . ■ Winnipeg and Pout Trains.- ■
■ *Dalljr. - tExcept Sunday. [ Leara j ArriTe '
FtclfiO Zip. Fargo, Jamestown,
Helena, Butte, Mlssoula, Bpo- Q2C» *l JCP
kane,Tacoma,Beattle,Portland U.OOm 1. lUH
StkstaftUtß. lip. Farjro.Fergus . ' .'
Falls, Wahpeton, Crooksum, mf lf\f *C ifl*
Od. Forks, Gm£ton, Winnipeg 0.11/ M D.TW»i
TiTgo and Inch Lais Ltetl, st. '.._■:" "" ll
Cloud, Brainerd, Walker, +? CC* tC I»ftp
Bemidji, Fargo ; O.OQh O.ZUm
"Duiuth Short Uno" :
SUPERIOR ij£g tf;ggg
Office, 300 Nlc. Phone, MafaPstioT Union depot.
Leave.. | »Dally. fExcept Sunday. | Arrive.
t 9:o3am St. Cloud, Fer.FalteTFario i r s:3spm
t 9:o3am .. Wlllmar via St. Cloud f 6:Bspza
• 9:3oam Flyer to Mont, and Pac. Co 2:oopm
t 9:4oam Willmar, SuF.,Yan-,Su City t 6:o2pm
t &:10pm Elk River,MUaca,Saadist'ne t 9:4oam
t s:o7pm . Wayzata and Hutchlnson: f B:6oam
• 7:4opm Fargo, Gd. Forks, Winnipeg • 7:lsam
• 9:Oopm{..Mlnn. and Dak. Express.. * 7:ot>aja
t 9:2oamt...Dulirth; West Superior...if 8:00pm
•12:01 am ...Duluta, West Superior...|» 6:loam
Sleeper for 12:01 a. m train ready at 9 p. m.
Mlnnneapolls & St. Louis R. R.
Office Nio House. Ptione£2s. St. Louis Depot.
Leave. ~ | »bally. tEx. Sunday. | ArriTeT
9:35 new short line to f 6:50
*B™s OMAHA.] *m
P- m' AND DBS noiNES# ** m.
Waterloo, Cedar Baplds,
+ 9:35 am Chicago, Kansas City. t6:50 pm
•7:35 pm Chk«2oASt. Louis Ltd. «£:OS am
" + 9:10 am New Ulk>BL James, *1Q:O6 am
•6:33 pm Sberburne&EstherYlUe +4:11 pm
+ 9:10 am Watartowa&Storm Lake +6.11 pm
Chicago Great Western
••The iMapi* Leaf Route." ;
City Ticket Office, stfa * Nicollet, MinneopoOs,
Depot: Washington A 10th Aye. S.
tEx, Sunday; others dally. | teGVB FOf | AiTl¥6 M
Kenyoa, ' Dodge Center, 7:40 am 10:33 pm
Oelweln, Dubuque, Free- 7:35 pm 8:25 am
port. Chicago and East. 10:45 pm 1:25 pm
Qedar Falls, Waterloo.Mar- 10:00 am 8:00 pm
shalltown, Dcs Molnes, ■ 7:35 pm 8:26 am
St. Joseph, Kansas City 10:45 pm 1:35 pm
Cannon Falls, Red Wing, 7:40 amltl<»:3s pm
Northfleld Farlbault,] 6:30 pml 10:25 am
Waterville. Mankato. | ■ (
Mantorvllle Local | 6:30 pm( 10:?5 am
Minneapolis, St. Pant & Sanlt Ste, Marie
Office, 119 Guaranty Building. Telephone 1341.
Depot. 3d and Washington Aveg_S.
Leave. | 'Dally. Sunday. j Arrive.
• 9:4saxn|....Pacific Coast Points.... • 6:lspia
• 6:3spml...Atlantic Coast Points. ..|^9:Soeai
"' Depot and Washington Ayes. N.
T 6:15pm|...r. Gleirwood Express ....It B:4sam
t Bu>samj Rhinelander Local ~..jt 6:U6pm
Rtirltnirf nn ttnnta '■■'■■ Office, 414 Nieollet.
DUrllßgtOO KOOI3. phone 543. Union lxipo:
Leave for| Terminal ___|Ajr L jrom
7:4oam .Chicago — Except Sunday. l:3opia
7:4oam .8C Loula—Exoept Sunday
7:2opm Chic, and St. ■ Louis. Dally} B:2aam
Office, 230 Nlcollet. .Phone 1936. Union depot
"Leave. | All- Trains ' Dally. j_*rrlTe ~
~Y-25aml. .Ohicago and Milwaukee. . I 8760 am
: 7 :ospm|. .Chicago] and Milwaukee.'.)' i>:£>»w
WOMEN great monthly regu
tfH a. M Iwl E^ IH luor strongest, bent
Tansy, Pennyroyal; not a stogie failure; longest, most
I obstinate cases relieved in a few days; i szuo at
Voag»U Bros, = and fleiabla * Ludwlc dniagUtt

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