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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, December 08, 1903, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-12-08/ed-1/seq-5/

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It Would Practically Nullify the Gov
ernment's Irrigation PlansNo
Other State Favors ItNot Likely
to Be KeportetlProposed Irri
gation Beneficial to North Dakota
South Dakota's Attitude.
From the Journal Bureau, Colorado Building,
Washington, Dec. S.The McCum
ber bill, providing that all money col
lected from the sale of public lands in
a certain state, and intended for irri
gation purposes, shall be expended
-within that state, will, if it comes into
prominence before either house of
congress, result in something of a
breach between the two Dakotas. Ap
parently, North Dakota wants it, for
it said so at the Bismarck irrigation
congress, but South Dakota doesn't
want it, and, her members will op
pose it.
George H. Maxwell, chairman of
the executive committee of the nastructed,
tional irrigation association, when in
the twin cities recently, expressed
himself very strongly in favor of the
McCumber bill, and yet after his re
turn to Washington he had a long
talk with officials of the reclamation
service, during which he poked all
kinds of fun at the bill, and said that
it ought never to become a law. It is
thus seen that Mr. Maxwell in the
northwest, and Mr. Maxwell in Wash
ington, are not necessarily one anding
the same person, so far as views re
garding the merits of the McCumber
bill are concerned.
The opposition of South Dakota to
the bill is founded on the plans which
the reclamation service has outlined,
tentatively, to expend upwards of a
million dollars, and eventually it may
be two or three times that amount, on
irrigation works in that state. South
Dakota has contributed only $546,-
#82.96 to the reclamation fund, or not
enough to complete the one project
outlined for Belle Fourche, to say
rothing of several others in the Black
Hills region which are nearly as at
South Dakota Dissents.
Representative Martin of South Da
kota, who comes from the Hills coun
try, in discussing the McCumber bill
with the Journal representative to
day, said:
When the irrigation bill was referred
to in the house committee on public
lands it did not contain any provision
looking to the expenditure of any speci
fied sum in each of the states contributing
to the irrigation fund. At that time I
tried to have inserted in the bill a pro
vision similar to that contained in the
McCumber bill, but found that it could
not be done. Later, however, before the
bill was reported for passage, it was
amended so as to provide that once in
each decade the reclamation fund should
be balanced, with a view to keeping what
each state contributes to it in sight, and
that if at the end of the ten-year period
at least one-half of the amount contrib
uted by a particular state had not been
expended within that state for irrigation
works, the reclamation service should
forthwith take steps to secure such ex
This amendment was adopted by both
houses of congress, and is a part of the
Irrigation law. It strikes compromise
ground between the bill as at first drafted
and the position held by Senator McCum
ber, and to my mind is the best way of
disposing of the question at issue. The
present law, with that provision, is en
tirely satisfactory to the people of South
Dakota, and for one I cannot support the
McCumber proposition.
There was some danger that, without
the provision referred to, the reclamation
bureau might be carried away by the im
portant irrigation projects in Arizona and
other states and territories to the neglect,
in whole or in part, of states like North
Dakota and Oregon, where the bulk of
the irrigation fund has been raised. The
60 per cent provision, however, insures
that in each state contributing to the fund
at. least that portion of the contribution
must be expended for irrigation purposes
during each decade.
Pro Bono Publico.
It is said by officers of the reclama
tion service that North Dakota is prob
ably the only state in the union which
would profit by the passage of the Mc
Cumber bill. Even Oregon, which has
contributed most heavily to the irri
gation fund, $2,795,690.89, would prob
ably oppose it, for the reclamation
service has under consideration for
that state irrigation projects which, if
carried out, would exceed that sum
considerably. It might be thought
that California, with its contribution of
$1,287,119.96 to the irrigation fund,
would favor the McCumber amend
ment, but it does not. California will
derive immense benefits from the work
now being carried forward in Arizona,
along the Salt river. Every merchant
who settles in that region will buy his
goods from California jobbers, in ad
dition to which the entire Tonto basin
will be directly tributary to California
and dependent upon it. California's
Interest in the Arizona project, there
fore, is very large.
What is true of Oregon and Cali
fornia is said to be true of practically
every steite in the irrigation country,
, with the exception, already noted, of
North Dakota, and officials of the
reclamation service doubt whether the
McCumber bill would receive to ex
ceed two or three votes in the senate
from that quarter. In addition to this,
A Question Often Asked by Those Af
flicted With Piles.
Is a strained joint curable ? Is local
Inflammation curable? Of course, if
properly treated. So is piles.
People often become afflicted with
piles and ask some old "chronic" who
has always persisted in the wrong
treatment, and naturally he discour
ages them by telling them that their
case is hopeless.
They in turn discourage others, and
thus a. disease that can in every case
be cured by careful and skilful hand
ling is allowed to sap the energy of
thousands who might free themselves
of the trouble in a few days.
Pyramid Pile Cure will cure the
most aggravated case of hemorrhoids
in an astonishingly short time. It re
lieves the congested parts, reduces the
tumors instantly no matter how large,
allays the inflammation and stops the
aching or itching at once.
Thousands' who had resorted to ex
pensive surgical treatment have been
cured by the Pyramid Pile Curein a
number of instances persons who had
spent months in a hospital under a
pile specialist. *
It is a remedy that none need fear to
apply even to the most aggravated,
swollen and inflamed hemorrhoidal
If you are afflicted with this stub
born disease you can master it and
master it quickly.
This remedy is no longer an experi
ment, but a medical certainty, and is
sold by druggists everywhere for 50
cents a package.
Write Pyramid Drug Co., Marshall,
Mich., for their free book on the cause
I ajid cure of piles.
&?&,& ..
the country east of the Mississippi will
stand without a break against the bill.
This statement, sweeping as it is, Is
made after careful talk with some of
the representative men in both houses
of congress from the eastern states.
In Washington the McCumber bill
has been regarded as merely a bit of
god politics. It voices the sentiments
of the Bismarck congress, and stand
ing on that ground the senator feels
sure of being able to increase his fol
lowing in the state.
North Dakota Projects.
So far as North Dakota is concerned,
I may say that the reclamation service
has in mind a rather important proj
ect, in addition to those referred to in
this correspondence a few days ago.
I quite from an interview with a prom
inent official of the service:
Government engineers are considering
the feasibility of constructing pumping
plants on the Missouri, in regions where
lignite is found in quantities, and, by
this means, considerable areas possibly
may be reclaimed.
The state of North Dakota, however,
notwithstanding it has contributed so
largely to the reclamation fund, presents
few opportunities for the construction of
large Irrigation systems. The Missouri
river, which is the principal stream in the
arid section of the state, has a fall of only
four or five inches to the mile, making
it impossible to divert water by gravity.
The valleys of the small tributaries in this
section are exceedingly narrow, and con
tain only small tracts, of irrigable land.
One large irrigation work is projected on
the lower Yellowstone, which, if con
will reclaim considerable land in
North Dakota.
The project last mentioned would
develop a considerable section of
country in the northwestern corner of
the state, and at the proper time it
will be strongly urged by the state
delegation in congress.
So much from official sources re
garding the conditions in the western
portion of North Dakota. Now, some
thing, from the same stfcifces, regard
the semi-humid regions lying be
tween the Missouri and the James
The universal history of Irrigation in
the semi-arid states, to which region a
part of North Dakota belongs, has been
that during periods of ample rainfall,
which occur at varying intervals, irriga
tion ditches are permitted to fall into dis
use, and, when the dry seasons come, the
canals are not available. This has been
true to a large extent in Nebraska and
in South Dakota. It is the chief reason
for the partial failure of irrigation in the
semiarid regions of India. The farmers
will not keep their ditches in order when
the rainfall is abundant. If this is true,
large sums of money expended east of the
Missouri river in North Dakota would be
expended unwisely, as compared with
their expenditure in arid regions, where
there is never sufficient rainfall, and
where, accordingly, the ditches must al
ways be kept in order.
Effect of the McCumber Bill.
Of course, the McCumber bill would
cause the immediate cessation of re
clamation work in Arizona, where con
struction has already begun on one of
the largest propositions in the country.
It would stop the work already under
way in Nevada, and would render im
possible any consideration of feasible
irrigation works in Utah, Kansas, New
Mexico, and perhaps Wyoming and
South Dakota, as funds derived from
the sale of lands in these states and
territories are Inadequate for the con
struction of important works. The
Oklahoma fund is no#- nearly $2,000,-
000, and yet with the exception of one
county and part of another, irrigation
will never be necessary in that terri
tory, whose irrigation fund, under the
McCumber bill, would be tied up per
manently. Nevada, generally consid
ered the most arid state the coun
try, has contributed but ..** ,879 to this
fund. The government now has in
progress in that state work which will
necessitate the outlay of a million and
a half dollars. Should the McCumber
bill become a law, this work must
stop. Without irrigation, crops are
impossible in Nevada. The- govern-
ment owns there a vast area of land
which would remain forever absolute
ly without value.
With the exception of North Da
kota, and under certain conditions
which may arise, Oregon, all the pub
lic land states would suffer by the pas
sage of the bill. If projects now un
der consideration for Oregon are car
ried out, the large fund contributed
by that state to irrigationthe largest
of all the stateswill not suffice to
carry the wrork
to completion.
The opinion is ventured that the
McCumber bill will not even be re
ported out of the senate irrigation
committee. So far as can now bean
known, every member of that commit
tee, republican as well as democrat,
is opposed to the principle which it
seeks to establish.
W. W. Jermane.
Receivership Said to Be Tainted with Se
rious Fraud.
New York, Dec. 8.Opposition to the
application of the receivers of the National
Salt company yesterday developed a
charge that the farmer management paid
$800,000 unearned dividends out of bor
rowed money to enhance the valuation of
their stockholdings that in the organiza
tion of the International Salt company,
with a capital of $80,000,000, to take over
the National Salt company's property
there was a conspiracy on the part of
Milo M. Beldlng, Edward L.. Fuller and
Joy Morton to freeze out minority stock
holders of the National Salt company and
in pursuance of this conspiracy applica
tion for a receivership and the sale of th
property was made in the New Jersey
Receiver Nathan S. Beardslee, it is
charged, discouraged intending bidders on
the New York property, telling them that
the property would be sold to the Interna
tional Salt company, and it is further
charged that Samuel D. Halliday, in buy
ing' the property, acted as an agent for
th/it company, and that the property sold
for $337,000 was really worth $1,250,000 and
had, even at forced sale, a value of $750,-
Justice Leventrltt heard the arguments
in the supreme court yesterday and re
served decision.
Death at Davenport, Iowa, of Editor Henry
Davenport. Iowa, Deo. 8.Henry Lisch
er. publisher of Der Demokrat, Is dead.
He was 75. He was a pioneer German
newspaper man In the northwest. He
came to Iowa in 1851, and was a member
of the Missouri Mounted Dragoons In the
Mexican war. He was also a veteran of
the civil war.
Shoe Certificates
At the Nickel Plate, Convenient
Xmas Gifts.
felling Trees by Electricity.
In some of the greatest forests of
France experiments have been made
in cutting trees by electricity. A plat
inum wire is heated to a white heat
and used like a saw. In this way the
tree Is felled with ease and very much
more quickly than in the old way.
Modern methods haye improved al
most every line of work that man en
gages in but there is no better illus
tration than the improvement made in
recent years in brewing golden grain
belt beer. This beer has become more
than a delicious table beverage, it is
a tonic and nerve food that no work
ing man or woman can afford to be
without. It rests both mind and
If you want to begin the new year
with anew and better job, find it with
a Journal want ad. Twenty cents may
bring, you back many dollars.
.-sVflSi' v-s-V ^i.%^.! 1'iV-J?6'
r^^'fi^""^ 3 i ' , ^ - .* j-iiT-ft
Secretary Shaw Shows Receipts ot
$14,000,000 Above Expenditures for
1903.Present Rcvenuen Laws Will
Not Meet Estimated Appropria
tions for Next Year. New Rec
ord In Department of Redemption.
Washington, Dec. 8.According to
the annual report of the treasury de
partment, submitted by Secretary
Shaw, the revenuejs of the government
for. the fiscal year 1903 exceeded the
expenditures and showed a surplus of
$51,297,667.36. Compared with 1902
the receipts for 1903 increased $10,-
294,837.17, and the expenditures in
creased $47,287,545.3S.
The revenues of the government for
the current fiscal year are estimated
upon the basis of existing laws at
$674,767.66 and the expenditures for
the same period are estimated at
$660,767,664, showing a surplus of
For the fiscal year 1905 the reve
nues, based also on existing laws, are
estimated at $704,472,060.72. The es
timate of appropriations required for
the same period, as submitted by the
several executive departments and
offices, exclusive of sinking fund,
amount to $727,474,206.79, which
would cause a deficit of $23,002,-
Increase in Cash Balance.
The most noticeable features in the
condition of the treasury are the in
creased available cash balance and the
Increased holdings of gold. Since
1890, the available cash balance, in
cluding the reserve, has more than
doubled, rising from $179,259,837.18
to $388,686,114.23. The cash in the
general fund increased during the year
by $30,103,869.67, and the liabilities
increased $3,605,116.60. Thus, the
available cash balance at the end of
1903 exceeded that of 1902 by $26,-
Increased receipts from customs,
sales of lands, and from miscellaneous
sources nearly equaled the diminution
in receipts from internal revenue.
The increase in expenditures for the
fiscal year 1903 over those of 1902 re
sulted in a reduction of the surplus
revenue for the year of $36,989,708.21.
First Quarter of 1904.
For the first quarter of the fiscal
year 1904 the receipts were $6,733,-
297.42 greater than the expenditures.
The trust funds held for the redemp
tion of the notes and certificates for
which they are pledged increased to
$893,068,869, an increase for the year
of $62,459,780.
Transactions in public debt items,
other than those related to the trust
funds, caused a net decrease of $18,-
625,444 in the public debt and reduced
the annual interest charge to the ex
tent of $2,001,372.20.
The foreign holdings of United
States bonds are principally confined
to the registered class, and are dimin
ishing. In 1899 the amount was $24,-
339,020. At the end of 1903 it was
reduced to $16,866,950.
Ratio of Public Money.
During the year 1903, national bank
notes to the amount of $196,429,621
were presented for redemption, an
increase over the previous year of $24,-
560,363. The expenses incurred were
$174,477.62, which haye been assessed
upon the banks at the rate of $0.90262,
per $1,000 of their notes redeemed.
There is a continuous growth in the
ratio of public money of denomina
tions of $10 and below to the total
public money in circulation, but the
increase in small bills hardly keeps
pace with the demand. The process
of changing denominations under the
act of March 14, .1900, will reach its
limit in about two years, and the ques
tion of further provision for small
notes requires early attention. The
treasurer suggests that gold certifi
cates of the denomination of $10 be
authorized, and that the restriction on
the issue of $5 notes by national banks
be removed.
Gold continuesto accumulate in the
treasury. The total holdings of gold
on July 1, 1903, were $631,420,789.43,
increase for the year of $71,220,489.
On Oct. 1, 1903, the total holdings of
gold in the treasury amounted to
$654,811,716. Unrestricted use of gold
coin and certificates in all branches of
business and the freedom with which
they are paid into and out of the treas
ury have been marked features of the
treasury operations during the past
Paper Currency.
United States paper currency issued
in the fiscal year 1903 amounted to
$551,038^000, and the number of
pieces was 21 per cent greater than in
1902. Bedemptions amounted to $488,-
558,220 and the number of pieces was
22.1 per cent greater than in 1902.
A new record was made in the re
ceipt of all kinds of money for re
demption and exchange during the
year. The amount paid for was $864,-
503,561, an increase of $141,228,315
over the preceding year.
The sum of $35,504,050 was sent to
the Philippines from May, 1898, to
Aug. 16, 1903.
The standard silver dollars in cir
culation July 1, 1902, were $68,747,-
349, and the amount in circulation
July 1, 1903, was $72,391,240. The
amount distributed at the expense of
the government during the past fiscal
year was $41,182,154.
Subsidiary silver coin amounting to
$24,112,445 was distributed during the
year to depositors therefor, but the
amount in circulation shows an In
crease for the year of only $7,005,466.
Easy Xmas Gifts.
Buy Nickel Plate Shoe Certificates
for your friends.
Those unhappy persons who suffer
from nervousness and dyspepsia should
use Carter's Little Nerve Pills, which
are made expressly for sleepless, nerv
ous, dyspeptic sufferers. Price 25c.
The Finest Clothing, Furnishings, Hats, Caps, Furs, Shoes, for Men, Women and Children.
Main Floor, Second Floor, Third Floor, Fourth Floor.
BasementSalesroo m
The less expensive grades are sold in the Plymouth Basement Salesroom at MUCH LOWER
PRICES than similar styles in ordinary clothing and department stores. Absolute confidence can
be placed in the sterling worththe dependability of everything sold in.our great Basement Sales-
roomand also upon the fact that our prices are the very lowest.
Men's *2 All Wool Pants, *1.
Extra heavy gray cassimere Pants, excellently made and cut so as to
fit perfectly. Basement salesroom
Boys' *S Overcoats, *2.95.
For durability in long service, as well asfitand style, these suits can not-be aj/% ^\
equaled elsewhere for less than $5.00 4& eOV
In Great Basement Salesroom.
Boys' 50c Knee Pants, 19c.
Our "Suggestion Book" mailed on application.
Special and artistic Correct and latest forms
designs furnished. in Fine Stationery.
Spaulding & Co. Jackson Blvd Cor State St Chicago
Useful Christmas Goods I'Sffiffi"
Skates. Sleds, Cutlery, Air Rifles, Whiteley Exercisers. Boxing Gloyes Punching Bags. Sweat-
ers, Cameras and everything in Sporting Goods and Bicycle line.
Talking Machines ^=
Edison, Victor, Zonophones and Columbia, $10 to 936. 10,000 records to select from. $ 1
down, $ 1 per week.
Grea t WesternCycleCo., *2SS8iH\*&
Are you Bilious?
Are you Fagged 7
Are you Constipated?
Beecham's Pills
If you are Bilious
It interferes with work, pleasure and happinesseverybody is to at times in many cases it
makeslife a burdenthe fault la with the stomach, liver and kidneys. Theaction of Beeeham'g-
pills is prompt and certainand will in a abort time remove the evil.
Whon you are Faggod
That rundown feeling la caused by your overworked digestive organs not doing their work
properly. Beeoham'8 Pills will set them right, xeinvlgorato the system and restore sound
and lasting health.
If Oonstloatott
It is Important to know that ooastlpattea cause* more than half the sickness In the world,
especially of women. It eaaall be preventedIf Beeoham '- PIIla are taken whenever nature
seems to call forassistance. Comfort andhappiness ace sure to follow the.,use of Beeeham'S
Pills. ^%^i^^J:^^: o:w^^^^.
Sold Everywhere In Boxes, I do. and 25c.
Correct Dress Head to Foot for Everybody.
Special Items for Wednesday:
$18 Overcoats,
This is the time of year that we begin the clean up of our over-
coat stock on main floor. The result is that many $15 and $18 gar-
ments, in small lots, have been sent to our Great Basement Sales-
room. Tomorrow we offer about 100 of these excellent garments
Oxford Cheviots for the most part, but yet a good
assortment of Kerseys and Meltons
Ages S to8 Years.
A big lot of 100 overcoats for the little boys. They are regular
$5 garments, made of "fine oxford cheviot and cut especially long
Trimmed with brass buttons and some have insignia on (ft** f\&
There are Norfolks and double breasted suits, in neat mixtures and
Sizes 3 to 8.
A tremendous sacrifice in. high grade knee pants. We happen to
have surplus of small sizes which is an advantage to those f\
who have small boys
$6.5C Sheep Lined Coats,
These coats all have large Wombat collars that will cover the face
and ears. Outside is of grey vulcanized covert. These coats are
all made in. our own workrooms and have the Plymouth ft f* - % i*
guarantee 1 ... , ^e5eWe
&/>e Great Plymouth Clothinthe g House,Salesroom.ytqualit0Basemen$1nrIRegula
In Great Basement Salesroom.
s oij^
In Great Basement Salesroom.
Goldsmiths Silversmiths and Jewelers
Importers of
Diamonds Precious Stones
Watches and Art Goods
Producers of
Rich Jewelry and Silverware
We are showing many novelties
in gold and silver and art things,
exclusive in design.
Rambler, Santos Dumont and Colum
bia GasoleneCars and Buffalo Electric.
Elegant line Auto Robes, Lamps,
Horns, etc
:-:^'Mi. .? ./. - . - '/- .:.. ."--i : - - -'- ',.
DECEMBER 8, 1903.
EoriTransfer I M m C&,45So.31S)
75 pairs of children's shoes and slippers, some red, some blue and some ^A
black, button shoes and slippers, worth $land $1.50. Special Wednesday only OVC
-.^ _ _ ' . In Basement Salesroom.
Shoes, 39c.
$3 and
150 pairs of Women's Kid Lace Shoei, Strap Slippers and
Spring Heel Shoes, that are worth $2. SO, $3 and $3.50. * H
Special Wednesday ...'...... V X
'"- _ '-.' - - * . . In aaleawom.
Shoes, *1.
Always.Remember the Fall Ji
l^axaave Kromo fVnn
1902 Rambler $300
1903 Rambler $550
1903 Hoffman $700
$750 to $1200.
One Day, Grlpm 2 ]
Cores aCoWfat On e Day , Days
on every
box* 93c
Electric JA ghtedObserva-
tion Cars to Portland, Ore., via
Butte, Spokane, Seattle, Taooma
Pacific Express
Fargo.Helena, Butte, Spokane,
Seattle, Tacoma, Portland
Fargo and Leech Lake Local
St. Cloud, Little Falls, Brain
erd. Walker, Bemldji, Fargo....
Oakota and Manitoba Express
Fergus Falls, Wahpeton,
Moornead, Fargo, (Jamestown
Dally Ex. Saturday), Crookston,
Grand Forks, Grafton, Winnipeg
"Dulutb Short Line"
Chicago, Milwaikee
si. pan Raiiwai.
n n M
In Great Basement Salesroom.
Girls' *12 Reefers, *5
Balance of our stock of girls' reefersin chinchillas, flannel lined, just
the thing for school. Our regular $10.00 coat. Special
Entire clean up of stock of N. Brady & Co., New York. All
high class goods, in cheviots, broadcloths, men's wear and mix-
tures, 7 and 9 gore and yoke effects made to sell at $5 ft** Q O
to $12.50. Offered Tuesday at
In Great Basement Salesroom.
Skirts, *2.98Basement .
*7.50 Silk Waists,
Peau.de Soie silk Waists in black and colors, all sizes, worth $7.50. tt* A O
spoojiu'. TTT...'.*.., '......"Vo
Flannel Waists,I1.48.Basement
Fancy French Flannel Waists, all colors and ** AQ
sizes. Regular value $3.00, special ^XT"0
Ladies* winter jackets of kersey clotn, in blue, black and castorthe new ftp/ Cf\
military style, with capeall are satin lined, reg. $12.50 and $15 coats, each OU
I Great Basement Salesroom.
TI ^X^
Great Salesroom.
In. Great^.50t Basemen Salesroom.
s15 Jackets,
Fine English Kersey Jackets, made 28 inches long, colors
black and castor. All are made in the military style with
cape. Most popular jacket of season.
The Plymouth Corner, Sixth and Nicollet.
Jacketsn ,
Ticket Office, 600 Nicollet. Phone. 'HO, Mauu
Bx. Sunday. Others Dally.| Leave. Arrive.
Chicago. MUw'kee, Madison.
ChicagoFast Mall
The greatest curative agent ever discovered.
Cures Nerve Diseases, Nervous Prostration,
Anaemia, Neuralgia, Locomotor Ataxia, Scrofula,
Rheumatism and General Debility. A marvelous
Tonic for all ailing men and women. The latest
achievement of Scientific Medicinea departure
in the line of Natural Method from the old ex
clusive drng giving. Beconstructs the blood, re
pairs wasted nerves.
For sale by
North-Western Limt'd
(Mail orders promptly filled),
and leading druggists or sent by mall by
GOATILIN CO. (not inc.), 45 La Salle St, Chi
cago. Price 50 cents per tube of 60.
' ^
H i:
arc5 $
7:00 ami 10:20 pm
6:00 pm
Chicago. Mllw'kee. Madtsoa
ChicagoAtlantic Express..
Dulutb. Superior, Ashland
10:00 am
8:00 I
pm I
7:85 a Twilight. Limited { 4:00m
Dulutb, Superior, Ashland, y
Elmore, Algous, Des Moines
Elmore, Algoaa, Des Moines
NewUlm, Tracy, Watertown
Sioux City,Omaha. Blk Hills
Bu City. Omaha. Kan. Oy.
Watertown, Huron, Redfleld
Wortblngton, Mitchell. 8u F
Omaha Limited
Sioux City, Omaha,
8u City, Omaha, San. Cy..j
6:20 pm
6:00 pm
7:10 am
7:80 pm
8:00 em
7:10 am
8:06 ami
8:80 pm
8:80 pm
8:10 pm
8.80 am
8:10 pa
8:10 am
8:10 pm i
8:80 am
8:80 am
* )
i , Colorado J
8:80 pm|
City Ticket Oftice, 5th and Nicollet, Minneapolis.
Depot, Washington and 10th av 8. TeL M. 288.
Ex. Sunday. Others Daily.|kln'i Min'polls,IMln'i [klp'polla.
I Leave I Arrive
Taj eld, Mclrtpre, Oelwein,
Chicago ibuque.
Kenyon. Dodge Center, Hay
field. Austin, Lyle, Mason
Eagle Grove. Fort Dodge.
Carroll. Co. Bluffs. Omaha
+8:15, *2:00 "10:30
T.00J t3:$0l
Dally. _ .
NOTB All trains usetEx. the Unio n 8tatton, St.
Paul, and Union Station In Minneapolis.
8:10 aaa
Office, 800 Ntc Phone. Main 860. Union Depot
Leave- 'Dally. tEx. Sunday. Arrive.
t 9:00 am
St. Cloud, Fergus Falls, Fargo.
Tintah. Aberdeen. Fargo...
07 MlMlUtAv*.
Bason hollow grooad. BNtt
tlOrOOatr t 8:06 pn
t 6U0pn
t 4:65pm
t :40pm
Flyer to Paolflo Ooaat
Wiumar. S. Falls. S. City, I
(Watertown-Browns Valley i
.Princeton, Milaca, Duluth..
..Wayaata and Hutchinson...
/Innlpag Expresi
jQat Saansl xpres
jtontana and Pacific Coast..
Breclc. Fargo. G. Forks...
Umax. S.Falls, Yanic.S. Civ
onesota and Dakota Expre.
ibarpMod. Oblaft
- 6iC:
- 8:40*:
- 8:40 p.
- 8:401
- 9JS0v.
11:471.. t 8.-05p.
BorbarT . . . _
llsb Cantors, Mason. Sbaw*
laity a* of ToUM AftMo*
taefOM.. Ka*ro.Ba9
t 6:40pm
tl2j40pm t&oopm
6:5oara J5am
, :45am
j 40pnt
iOpher state fcxpres,
..Minneapolis to Duluth..)
Sltas^er for 11:47 train ready at 9 p. m.
UillAGOlriMI mblERNKl
"The Maple Loaf Route.'*
7:40 am
8:00 pm
10:46 pm
10:00 am
8:00 pm
10:45 pm
7:85 am
4:55 pm
7:40 am
7:80 am
4:85 pm
Cedar Falls, Waterloo, Mar
shalltown, Dw Moines,
8t. Joseph, Kankas City..
Bed Wing.
10:35 pm
7:68 am
1:15 pm
8:10 pm
7:65 am
1:15 pm
7:80 pm
10:65 am
11:20 am
7:80 am
8 10 pm
Mankato . .
pm 7:30 pml
7:40 ami
ilNNtAPftlS ft
ST. LOUI S R. ft.
f 9:10
am pm Phone No. 225. St. Louis Depot.
aEx. Sunday. Others Dally.| Leave. I Arrive.
Watertown and Storm Lakel I
Express |a 8:57 amla 5:16 pa
Omaha, Des Moines, Kan-i f
sas City, Mason City andl I
Marshautown .ja 9:85 amia 6:40 pm
Estherville and Madison...
Chicago and St. Louis.
Peoria Limited
Omaha and Des Moines
Hinneaplis, St Paul & Sault Ste. Marie
Lv. Depot, 8d and Washington avs 8. Ar.
8:45 ami
0:85 pm|
(June 14, 1803.)
Ticket office, 328 Nicollet av. Phone, 122.
'Dally. sKx.Sanday. xEx.Sat.| Leave. I Arrive.
Chicago, La X., Milwaukee..I* 7:60am|10:30pm
Mllw'kee, La Crosse, Winona]* 2:20pm!- 3:20pm
Chicago, La X.,'Milwaukee.. 1* 6:45pm
Chicago, La X., Milwaukee.. *10:25pm
Northfield. Faribault, iK. City * 8:20am
Chicago, Faribault, Dubuque.. * 3:50pm
Northfield, Faribault, Austin, a 7:15pm
La Crosse, Dubuque, Bock Is. a 7:50am|zl0:30pm
Ortonville. Milbank, Aberdeen a 8:30am a 6:00pm
OrtonvlUe. xFargo, Aberdeen]* 7:00pm|* 7:15am
FarmlngtoB. Mankato, Wella.jx 7:60am|*lQ:46am
Fanntngtoa, Maakato, WeBt.J* C.eOpaialoaopm
8:uupm - 8:00am
13:01pm - 6:20pm
- 9:25am
Rook imimnuf Sjrstom
7:30 am
8:10 pm
Waakaad rlosuAv*
Ntcollat rlaaaj
5:80 pm 8:15 am
7:45 pm
8:85 pm
8:15 am
7:25 am
Pacific Express, daily 16:00 pm
Uantlc Limited, daily ...|9:30am
Depot, 5th and Washington avs N.
8:80pml.... Dakota Express, dally ... .
8:00 ami..Bhlnelauder Local, ex. Son..
17:80 am
16:06 pm
Leave 7:25 a. m. and 7:06 p. m. dally.
Arrive 8:60 a. m. and 5:10 p. m. dally.
Phones. N. W., 2147 T. C . 628.
Trains leave and arrive Milwaukee Depot Daily.
(Leave forjArr. from
Albert Lea, Cedar Baplds,
Davenport. Bock Island,
Molina. UBicago, Bwt-
UBftoa, fedae? aa I t
8:10 araj 4:65 pa
8*0 aa

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