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The daily pioneer. [volume] (Bemidji, Beltrami Co., Minn.) 1903-1904, August 10, 1903, Image 2

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The Daily Pioneer
EDWARD KAISER, Publisher.
PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON.
Entered in the postoffice at Bemidji. Minn
as second class matter.
Official County and City Paper.
NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS
Copy lor changes ol advertisements In
The Daily Pioneer mast reach this office by
10 o'clock a. m. in order to insure their
appearance In the Issue of same day.
APPROACHING FISTIC BATTLE.
I As August 14 approaches, dis
patches from Earbin Springs
and San Francisco are multiply
ing rapidly, for advertising pur
poses. The excitement will soon
iiave to be stirred up in the East
in order to make it profitable to
the pugilits, as it requires near
ly a week for travelers to get to
San Francisco from the Atlantic
coast and nearly faur days to
reach the ringside from Chicago.
But the Pacific coast has become
so well settled up, and the mixed
population is of a generally
sporty turn, SQ the attendance
at the fistic battle will probably
be large, whether many come
irom the east or not.
Latest accounts from the train
ing quarters are to the effect
that Jeffries and Corbett are
assiduously hardening their
ilesh and strengthening their
muscles. Corbett has been do
ing most of the bragging, but of
late there have been quite as
loud and enthusiastic counter
claims from the Jeffries train
ing quarters. Jeffries looks like
an ox in comparison with Corbett,
it is said, and if his bulk does not
represent a large share of flab
biness he ought, to stand up
against anything Corbett can
throw at him in the way of fists.
On the other hand, the cham
pion looks too heavy to be
sprightly, and if Corbett can
dance away from him after dej
livering his blows he may be able
to outlast the twenty rounds and
win the fight on points.
It would be unsatisfactory,
however, to have the fight de
cided on points, as there would
be a referee's war from the
start- Therefore, the "general
public," which is willing to en
dure pugilists for a short time
occasionally, for the sake of
change, would be pleased to have
a kuock-out, because of the en
suing quiet.
A .PHILADELPHIA alchemist
says that this fall he will build a
$500,000 plant, which, when
placed in working order, will con
vert silver into gold at the rate
of tens of thousands of dollars a
day. From a dollar's worth of
silver he expects to make 40
worth of gold, that's about as
good as investing in. Beltrami
county lands.
DIES INI JAIL.
Man Who Killed His Daughter Will
Not ^ace a Jury.
Neilsville, Y\" Aug. 9. GottlielT
Schultz. the farmer who shot and
killed his daughter, Mrs. Patrick Ley
den, and wounded Mr. Leyden, and
who was struck nvpr the head with a
pitchfork in the hands of Leyden, died
in the jail yesterrhy. Schultz fainted
in his cell from loss of blood and ex
posure. anr1
fell, striking his head on
the stone floor. Death followed soon
after.
Prisoners Escape From Jail.
Jamestown. N. D., Aug. 9. Three
prisoners who were confined in the
city jail awaiting trial for being drunk
and suspected of being illegal sellers
of liquor, broke jail last might. The
men sawed one of the bars and
wrenched it from its fastenings.
Despite the fact that one of them is
one-legged, they succeeded in eluding
capture.
Mitchell's Corn Palace.
Mitchell, S. D., Aug. 9.During the
last ten days of September Mitchell
will hold its annual corn palace, and
the principal musical attraction haa
Just been contracted for by President
Gale, having secured Banda Rossa.
Winona Man Killed.
Winona, Minn., Aug. 9. William
Voelker, who lives on a farm just
south of this city, has received a tele
gram stating that his eldest son,
George, was ki'led at Seattle. There
were no particulars
NEWS IN BRIEF.
Overflow From the Wires in a Con
densed Form.
Fire in Covington. Ky., caused a loss
of over $175,000.
Secretary Hitchcock has returned to
Washington from his vacation trip in
Canada and New Hampshire and Sec
retary Root has returned from Oyster
Bay.
Fire at Youngstown, Ohio, practical
ly destroyed all of the shops of the
Enterprise Boiler oompany, entailing
a loss of $50,000, partly covered by in
surance.
Clement M. Smith of Hastings,
Mich., has declined to accept the ap
pointment as chief Justice of New
Mexico tendered him by President
Roosevelt.
Brig. Gen. A. E. Woodson, U. S. A.,
retired, died at Poalo, Kan., aged six
ty-two years. He was in the military
service forty-one years. He will be
buried at Arlington.
The London Morning Leader prints
a dispatch from Berne, Switzerland,
which sajs that Dr. Menyer, an Amer
ican profeB&or, was drowned while
swimmin-r In Lake Magglore.
A resolution from the minister ol
finance granting $15,000 a year for
three years, $10,000 for the fourth
year and $15,000 for the fifth year to
aid the Ca^Adlan press in getting a
pectel cable service with Great Brit
ain was adopted by the Canadian par
liament.
THE MARKETS.
Latest Quotations From Grain and
Live Stock Centers.
St. Paul, Aug. 10. Wheat No. 1
Northern, 86 88o No. 2 Northern,
[email protected] No. 3, 81c no grade, [email protected]
CornNo. 3, 54c No. 4, 52c no grade,
47 48g. Rye No. 2, 47 1-2 48c
BarleyMalttM grades, [email protected] feed
grades. 8944c.
Minneapolis, Aug. 10. WheatNo.
1 hard, 871-4c No. 1 Northern, 86 l-2c
No. 2 Northern, 84 1-285c.
Duluth, AugT. 10. Wheat No. 1
hard, 86 5-8c No. 1 Northern, 86 l-8c
No. 2 Northern, 84 l-8c flax, 96 3-4c
oatB, 34034 l-2c rye, 50 l-2c barley.
34 45c.
Milwaukee, Aug. 10. Wheat No.
1 Northern, [email protected] No. 2 Northern,
87 [email protected] l-2c. RyeNo. 1, 521-2c.
BarleyNo. 2, [email protected] Oats, 37c.
Corn, 52#52 5-8c.
Chicago, Aug. 10. Wheat No.
2 red, [email protected] l-2c No. 3 red, 801-2c
No. 2 hard winter, 78 l-2c No. 3 hard
winter, 78c No. 1 Northern spring,
84c No. 2 Northern spring, 82c No.
8 spring. [email protected] CornNo. 2, 52c
No. 3, 5L 3-4c. Oats No. 2, 31
311-2c Ho. 3, 30 [email protected]
Sioux City, Iowa, Aug. 10. Cattle
Beeves, $4 5.15 cows, bulls and
mixed, [email protected] stockers and feed
ers, [email protected] calves and yearlings,
[email protected] Hogs, [email protected] bulk,
[email protected]
Chicago, Aug. 10.CattTe^-Good to
prime stoers. $5.106.60: stockers and
feeders, $2.504.50. HogsMixed and
butchers, J5.255.75 good to choice
heavy, [email protected] bulk of sales, $5.40
@5.65. SheepGood to choice weth
ers, $3.50(Q)3.90 fair to choice mixed.
[email protected] Western sheep, [email protected]
native lambs, [email protected]
South it. Paul, Aug. 10. Cattle
Good to choice steers, $4.255 good
to choice cows and heifers, [email protected]
veals. $2,!05 steer calves. [email protected]
good to choice stock cows and heifers,
[email protected] Hogs Bulk. [email protected]
common to good heavy. [email protected] good
light mised and lights, $5.40 5.50.
Sheep Good to choice shorn lambs,
[email protected] good to choice yearling weth
ers, $4 4.25 heavy, [email protected] good to
choice eves, medium weight, $2.50
2.75 hoavy, $3.25 3.60 culls and
stock ewes, $2.503.
BIG DYNAMITE PLANT.
Haifa Million Will Be Expended in Its
Erection.
Washburn, Wis. Aug. 9.Contracts
are being let for the erection of the
new buildings for the dynamite plant
which the Atlantic Manufacturing
company will build near this city. Two
and one-half miles of railroad are be
ing built from the new station on the
Omaha, called Barksdale. to the plant
location, and as soon as the track is
laid so that material can be taken to
the site work will be begun upon the
buildings Archie Donals of Ashland
will build seventeen brick structures,
and the contract for the $30.DIM) electri
cal plant has been let. About $75,000
worth oi contracts have already been
let, and the entire plant will cost half
a million dollars.
RUSSELL SAGE IS ILL.
Visits His Office Accompanied by His
Physician.
New "York. Aug. 9. Considerable
comment and a feeling of uneasiness
were occasioned in Wall street yes
terday t)y the appearance of Russell
Sage at his office in company with his
physician. Dr. John P. Munn. Mr.
Munn was called to the Sage resi
dence early in the day, owing to what
he termed a alight indisposition on the
part of 31 r. Sage. He remained nearly
half an hour before giving his permis
sion to the patient to visit his office.
Agin' the Dead Beats.
La Crosse. Wis.. Aug. 9.The com
mon council has just passed an ordi
nance which will prevent "dead beats"
from holding public jobs. The ordi
nance provides that all persons em
ployed by the city must pay their bills
or lose their jobs.
Fatal Explosion.
Plymouth, En^.. Aui*. 9.A telegram
from Funchal says there ha? been an
explosion in the boiler room of the
British fir?t-cla.c3
cruiser Blake, kill-
ing one stoker and injuring frur.
THE MEN IN LINE.
Figures Show Immense Amount of Sol
dier* Under Arms.
The land forces alone of Europe
number "on the war Sooting" 25,000-
000 men. Even Spain has an army
larger than our own.
Standing side by side 25,000,000 men
would make a continuous line from
Calais across Europe and Asia to Ber
ing strait.
Parading up Broadway at the usual
pace, infantry in flies of twenty, cav
alry ten abreast and field guns two
abreast, this force would pass the city
hall in about seven and a half months,
parading eight hours a day, Sundays
excepted.
On the continent soldiers are carried
standing in fourth-class cars contain
ing forty men each. Very small freight
cars we should call them. To mobil
ize these men at once would take 625,-
000 such cars in about 50,000 trains.
At a mile headway the trains would
reach 4wic around the world.New
York World.
SPIRIT OF SLAVIC WOMEN.
Their Love of Liberty Being Evinced
in Many Ways.
The Slavic women of Europe are
Just now occupying much attention by
the part they are taking in national
affairs. The University of St. Peters
burg was closed because of the trou
bles of women medical students who
objected to the severity of the exami
nations. Now comes the report that
the Prussian government has arrested
a large number of Polish women in
Qnesen, charging them with conspir
acy. In that city was a large women's
club, formed for the purpose of study
ing Polish literature and history. The
police have discovered, or think they
have discovered, that the club is real
ly but a cloak for political intrigue
which threatened much harm to Prus
sian intsrests.
Enthralled the Congregation.
It is related that a stranger once en
tered a cathedral in Sicily and begged
to be'allowed to try the organ, which,
was new and a very fine instrument
that even the organist did not under
stand. With some reluctance the or
ganist allowed the stranger to play,
and soon the cathedral was filled with
sounds that its walls had never heard
before. As the stranger played, pull
ing out stops never before, combined,
and working slowly up to the full
organ, the cathedral filled, and it was
not until a large congregation had
wondered at his gift that the stranger
told his name. He was Dom Lorenzo
Perosi, the young priest composer,
whose latest oratorio, "Leo," was re
cently performed at the Vatican dur
ing the celebration of the Pope's jubi
lee.
A Question of Identity.
Thompson and Rogers, two married
men, wandering home late one night,
stopped at what Thompson supposed
to be his residence, but which Rogers
insisted was his own house. Thompson
rang the bell lustily soon a window
was opened and a lady inquired what
was wanted. "Madam," inquired Mr.
Thompson, "isn't this Mr. T-Thomp
son's house?" "No," replied the lady,
"this is the residence of Mr. Rogers."
"Well," exclaimed Thompson, "Mrs.
T-Thompsonbeg your pardonMrs.
Rogers, won't you just step down to
the door and pick out Rogers, for
Thompson wants to go home."
Weather Signs.
The color of the sky at particular
times affords a wonderfully good guide
to the weather to be expected within
the coming twenty-four hours. Not
only does a rosy sunset presage good
weather and a ruddy sunset bad
weather, but a bright yellow sky in
the evening indicates wind a pale
yellow, rain. If in the morning the
sky is of a neutral gray color, the
indications for a good day may be
considered favorable. Generally
speaking, it may be said that any
deep or unusual hue in summer be
tokens either wind or rain.
Descendant of Robert Burns.
The only direct descendant of Rob
ern Burns is a clerk in a Chicago
shipping office. He is Robert Burns
Hutchinson, and hia descent from the
poet is unquestioned. His mother,
Sarah Burns, was a daughter of Lieu
tenant Colonel James Glencairn Burns,
the third son of Robert Burns and
Jean Armour. Mr. Hutchinson will be
48 this year. He was born at Chelten
ham, but crossed the water in 1891,
when he married Miss Mabel Burnand.
Their little daughter. Dorothea Burns
Hutchinson, is the next in the straight
line from the poet.
A Recipe for Jokes.
Mother is a writer of jokes, being
very successful in disposing of those
in which her own children pose as the
heroes. One day a literary friend,
who is a wife but not a mother, said
to her: "I wish I could write jokes
that would find a market as readily as
do yours!" Up spoke the hero of
most of mother's witticisms. "I'll tell
you how, Mrs. Sims: You get some
children, paper, envelopes, stamps,
and ask your husband to buy a type
writer! That's all that mamma did!"
Poplar a Lightning-Conductor.
A careful examination of the trees
that are struck by lightning shows
that over half of them are poplar.
From this fact scientists conclude that
the poplar has some value as a con
ductor of lightning.
Lives Saved by Science.
The number of deaths each year in
London was, 150 years ago, fifty-one a
thousand. In 1820 it was twenty-nine
a thousand, and it now is about eight
een a thousand.
1
(OFFICIAL
PROCEEDINGS
OF THE
Board of Equalization, Beltrami
County, Minnesota.
i Bemidji. Minn.. July 20, 1P03.
Board of equalization met as provided by
'statute. Members preset. Chairman Sibley,
Commissionersd
Johnson. Anderson, McDoug-
aid, Wright an Audito Sylvester
After oualifyirn? as required by law, the
board proceeded to compare the different as
i (.essment returns.
P. A. Smith, representing the Rat Portage
Lumber company applied for cancellation of
i certain assessment of logs in 3rd assessment
i district, claiming double assessment. On
I motion the matter was referred to the state
I board of equalization for adjustment,
On motion, the assessment of the Crookston
i Lumber company in the village of Bemidji
i was revised as follows: Addition to assess
I mentof real estate for new buildings. $10,000
I Instead of $20,000 personal property class
17 raised from 86.400 to $14,340.
i On motion, the assessment against SV4S TM
ond S*4 BVfU, section 20, T. 149. R. 34 was re
duced from $2,100 to $1,100.
On motion, the board adjourned to meet at
1:30 p. m.
Board reconvened as per adjournment,
On motion, the following changes in the re-'
turn of assessor of class IB in the village of
Bemidji was raised so as to make the total
assessments as follows:
L. L. Perm an. 82000 to 83000: I. Meyer, 81850
to $4000: Fred Malzahn, $1874 to$4000: McCualg
& Lucliiinon. $5150 to $8500: N. Nangle.
$2325 to 83.StS: O'Leary & Bowser. $7000 to
$8500: Schneider Bros.. $6000 to $5000 J. P.
Young, $1255 to $1500 E. H. Winter & Co..
$7185 to $8500 The printing outfit of M. E.
Ibertson from $275 to 8400,
The following assessments were raised un
der class 26:
Clavin & Tanner, $300 to $650: J. P. Duncalf.
$565 to $700 Frank Gatrnon. $747 to $900 Albert
Hall. $405 to8500 A. J. Hanson, $211 to $400
Chris Olson, $260 to $600: Frank Silversack.
$561 to $7Q0 Cora K. Smith, $510 to $700 James
Thurston. $400 to $600: F. C. Tyson. $727 to 1800
J. P. Taylor. $250 to $400: H. P. Thompson.
$353 to $500: Thome & Myers. $620 to $800: M.
Williams. $300 to $500: John Splan. $250 to$400:
Ole Anderson, $771 to 81000: E. K. Anderson.
$200 to $400: Brink Bros.. $302 to $400: M. E.
Brinkman. $810 to $1000: Bacon & Brown, $350
to$600 A. E. Gunswan, $308 to $400: Gennes &
Lyons.$508 to $700 L. H. Bailey, class 27
raised to maKc total assessment$1100 instead
of $331: Duluth Brewing Co., class 26 raised to
make total assessment $500 instead of $300:
Fitger Brewing Co.. do. from $295 to $500
Glueck Brewing Co.. do. from $125 to $300:
Minneapolis Brewing Co., do. from $300 to
$500: Pabst Brewing Co.. do. from $200 to $400
$250 ordered added to the personal property
assessment of Wm. Blocker under class 26:
Red Lake Transportation Co., (not assessed)
ordered assessed for 1600 cedar poles, class 17,
$1600 Anna Clavin, original townslte of Be
midji. lots 13.14 and 15. block 9, for new build
ings,from $600 to $9f0 Lake Shore Hotel,
original townsiteof Bemidji, lots 1 and 2,
block 19, for addition to former buildings
(not assessed) $600 F. A. Blakeslee, for added
buildings (not asseseed) $400 on EVi SW and
WH SEH section township 146. range 33:
E. J. Sweedback, lots 11 and 12. block 11. in
original townsite of Bemidji (not assessed)
$1200 George Kirk, for new buildings ad
ditional value to lot 9. block 1, Lake Park ad
dition to Bemidji, $400.
On motion the board adjourned to meet at
9o,clock a. m., July 21,1903.
Board reconvened as per adjournment.
All members present.
The board spent the day in reviewing the
ditterent assessments and hearing grievances
and on motion adjourned to meet at!' o'clock
a. m., July 23. 1903.
Board reconvened as per adjournment.
On motion the assessment against E. H.
Woodward for FM NE'-i. NW NE!4 and
NEk NWM. section 29. township 149. range 34.
was reduced from $2150 to S1200.
On motion the board adjourned to meet at
2 O'clock p. m.
Board reconvened as per adjournment.
On motion the addition real estate assess
ment for the town of Nebish was raised 50per
cent Town of Port Hope. 25 per cent: Frolm.
25 per cent, and item "C." class 1, personal
property. Town of Blackduck, 25 per cent
Frohn, 25 per cent: Jones, 33 and percent
Lammers. 20 per cent: Summit, 33 and per
cent, and 2nd assessment district, 20 per
cent.
On motion the following individual assess
mets were raised:
Wes Wright. Village of Bemidji. item *'C."
el ass 1, raised 890 Tom Smart, do. SP0: Fink
& Dickersen, Lammers, raised from $75 to
$150: Mrs. J. M. Fink. Lammers, raised 100
per cent: Joe McTaggart. Village of Bemidji,
C." class 1, raised $160 George Wallace, do.
$190: ack McAvoy, do, $160 Hamms Brewing
Co., Lammers, class 26, S250 Brainerd Lum
ber Co., Village of Bemidji. class 1, raised
from 8420 to 8760, Irwin & O'Brien, do, raised
$800 Marion Johns (not assessed) ordered
assessed in class 1, 8200 for 4 horses.
On moion the lxar adjourned to meet at
9 o'clock a. m.. .Tilly 24. IPOS.
Board reconvened as per adjournment.
All members present.
On motion the following assessments for
personal property in the Village of Bemidji
were made:
F. E. Higgiris. 8247. and George Kirk $310.
On motion the assessment of S. C, Jackson
& Co.. in the Village of Tenstrike in class 17
was raised 81000 and the assessment against
said Co., in the towns of Port Hope and
Hagali were ordt red^j^anceled same being
covered or included intRrassessment in the
village of Tenstrike and the assessment
against- said firm in the iirst assessment dis
trict was ordered transferred to Martin
Bros., as the last named lirm retained poses
sion of said propesty on the first (lay of May.
1903.
On motion, the personel property assess
ment against F. S. Arnold. Bemidji. was re
duced to8400 Eckles, to$152. and same against
Bessie Ridenour, Frohn, to $231. Said assess
ments being real estate mortgages and re
ductions made for part payment, the full
amount being assessed instead of balance due
on same.
On motion, the following personel property
assessments were raised:
C. H. Allen & Co.. village of Blackduck,
class Hi, from 81*00 to32800 Kolden & Thomp
son, do. class 17, 81420 to $1620: O. E. Jackson
& Co.. do. class lti. from 82000 to $2,500: F. L.
Miller, Lammers. class 26, from 8175 to 8300
E. J. Regan, do. class 26. from $200 to 830O 1).
F. Sullivan. Lammers. "C" 1. raised 860. class
"A" raised 82.'). class raised $20. class "A" 10
raised*s A. E Underwood. Lammers. class
17, raised from 8i to 8250,
On motion, tlit* board adjourned to meet at
1:30 p.
Board reconvened as per adjournment.
On motion, the auditor was instructed to
transfer the assessment against the First
State Bank of Blackduck to the different
stockholders of said bank as per sworn state
ment^ ade by the cashier of said bank, and
lie is further instructed to cancel the assess
ment against W.L. Brooks on page 5 of the
assessment book of the village of Bemidji for
81000, as the same item is entered elsewhere,
making double entry.
On motion, the assessment of Erick Nelson,
village of Blackduck. class 26. was raised
from Si 10 to $210: E. M, Anderson, do. same
class, from 8175 to $275 A B. Ila.\en. do. class
26. from 8225 to 8235.
On motion, the application for corcction of
assessment of logs against the KcwatenLum
Lumber company in the third assessment
district was referred to the state board for
adjustment.
On motion, the board adjourned.
Attest: F.O.SIBLEY.
D.L.SYLVESTER. Chairman.
Auditor.
F. O. E.
Fraternal Order of Eagles, Beminji AerlcMo.351.
Meets every Sunday at 8 p.fm,,
Oilmore's Hall.
Josep.i riarnngton, W. President
H.LeBleu, W. Secretary
Visiting Eagles cordially invited.
Advertise
IN TH E
Daily Pioneer
BERT D. KECK
VRCHITECT
i^ans and Specifications for All Kinds of
Buildings, Brick Blocks, Court Houses,
Hotels, School Houses, Churches and Fine
Residences
CROOKSTON, MINNESOTA
Jay Reynolds
Attorney-at-Law..
Office: Over Lumbermens Bank
Minnesota I Internationa
RAILWAY COMPANY.
In Connection with the
..Northern Pacific.
RAILWAY COMPANY
Provides the best train service be
tween Blackduck, Bemidji, Walker
and intermediate stations and Minne
apolis, St. Paul, Fargo and Duluth
and all points east and west. Through
coaches between Blackduck and the
Twin Cities. No change of cars.
Ample time at Brainerd for dinner.
TIME CARD
Effective Sept. 1st, 1902.
Daily ex. STATIONS Daily ex.
Sunday Sunday
7:00 a. m.Lv Blackduck Ar 7:05
7:17 Tenstrike Lv. 8:46
7:28 Parley 6:35
7 32. Turtle 6:31
8:10 Bemidji 6:05
8:32 ....Nary 5:28
8:43 Guthrie 5:15
8:57 Lakeport 5:02
9:28 Walker 4:35
0:57 Hackeusack 4:00
10:15 Beckus 3:42
10:36 Pine River 8:21
10:48 Jenkins 3:09
10 55 Pequot 3:02
11:13 Hubert 2:45
11:25 Merrifleld 2:35
11:55 a. m. Ar Brainerd Lv p. m.2:00
N. P. RY.
4:05 p. in. Lv Brainerd Ar. p. m. 1:05
2:05 Little Falls Lv. 12:05
3:04 St. Cloud a.m. 11:07
5:14 Elk River 10:08
1:37 Anoka 9:48
4:20 Ar -^...Minneapolis Lv. 9:10
4:50 Ar St. Paul Lv. a.m. 8:4Q
5:10 p. m.Lv Brainerd Ar.p.m .12:45
6:53 Aitkin Lv. a. ni 11:49
3:43 Carlton 9:50
1:38 West Superior 55
1:55 Ar Duluth Lv. a. 8:40
1:25 p. m. Lv Brainerd....Ar. p.m. 12' 5
4:00 Ar Fargo LV.II. BI 8:00
W. H. GEMMELL, G. A. WALKER
General Ma naffer. Agent
A Great Railway.
The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Pa
Railway owns and operates all equip
ment on its 6.000 miles of road, includ
ing: Sleeping Cars, Parlor Cars and
Dining Cars, maintaining: an excel
lence of service unequaled on any rail
way in the world.
Its Daylight Express( making direct
connections at St. Paul and Minne
apolis with morning trains from the
North and West) leaves Minneapolis
7:50 a. m. and St. Paul :30 a. m.,
daily, reaching Milwaukee 7:00 p. m.
and Chicago 9:25 p. m. same day.
This train is electric lighted, carries
new Coaches of latest type. Observa
tion Buffet Parlor Car, and Dining
Car serving supper.
Its No. 2 (connecting at St. Paul
and Minneapolis with the fast trans
continental lines from the coast) leaves
Minneapolis 5:25 p. m. and St. Paul
6:00 p. m. daily, reaching Chicago
7:00 o'clock next morning, at which
point direct connections are made with
all trains for the East and South.
This train is electric lighted, carries
modern Coaches, first class Standard
Sleeping Cars, and Dining Car. serv
ing supper.
Its PIONEER LIMITEDthe
Famous Train of the Worldleaves
Minneapolis 8:00 p. m. and St. Paul
8:35 p. m., reaching. Milwaukee 7:00
and Chicago 9:30 next morning. This
train is brilliantly lighted by elec
tricity, inside and out, and carries
Compartment Sleeping Cars, Standard
Sleeping Cars, Butter. Library Smok
ing Car, Free Reeling' Chair Car,
modern Coaches, and Dining Car
seruinsr breakfast a la carte. The
equipment composing- the Pioneer is
the costliest and handsomest in the
world.
In purchasing your tickets to the
East or South, request your home
ticket ag-ent to route,you via the Chi
cago. Milwaukee & St. Paul Ry. from
St. Paul.
For folders, maps and lowest rates
to all points, write to W. B. DIXON,
Northwestern Passenger Agent,
St. Paul. Minn.
FAST TIME
-TO-
A LL POINTS
IN THE
NORTHWEST
AND ON THE
PACIFIC COAS1
(Bemidji Schedule.)
TIME TABLE LOCAL TRAINS
EAST BOUND
No. 40...Park Rapids Line..7:10a.m.
14...Duluth Express...12:27
p.m..
"26
i
12:3 4 a.m
WEST BOUND
13 Fosston Line 3:2rj p.m.
25 3:12 a.m.
39...Park Rapids Line..7:17
FULL INFORMATION FROM
E. E. CHAMBERLAIN. Agnt,
Bemidii. Minn
CHARLE S H. BABBI1T
Washington, D. C.
933 MASS. AVE. N. W.
Attorney in Land Cases.
All kinds of business before the U. S.
Land Department.
17 years in U. S. General Land
Office. 9 years in actual practice.
REFERENCES:
Hon. Knute Nelson, U. S. Senator.
Hon. Moses E. Clapp, U. S. Senwtor.
Hon. H, Steenerson, Crookston, Minn
Hon. John Lind, Minneapolis, Minn.
Hon. J. Adam Bede, Pine City, Minn.
St. Louis and
the South
Are conveniently and comfort
ably reached by our two trains
a day.
The Limited, leaving
Minneapolis at 7:25, St.
Paul 8:00 p. m. daily-/
arrives in St. Louis the
following afternoon.
Combination Compart
ment and standard
Sleepers and Reclinim?
Chair Cars.
The Scenic Express, leaving
Minneapolis at 7:30, St. Paul
8:05 a. m., except Sunday, ar
rives in St. Louis early next
morning. Sleeping Cars from
Rock Island south.
This is the most direct route
from Minneapolis and St. Paul
to Clinton,,Davenport, Rock Is
land, and all Mississippi river
cities. Close connections with
lines South, Southeast and
Southwest in St. Louis Union
Station.
A SK YOUR HOME AGENT TO
MAKE YOUR TICKET READ
BY THIS LINE
Are You
Going East?
If so, you have probably de
cided on The Pioneer Lim
ited, or another one of the
four trains to Chicago, via
the
Milwaukee S St. Paul
Iway
The Pioneer Limited now
leaves St. Paul at 9:30 p.m.,
arriving in the heart of Chi
cago at 9:30 a. m. It is well
to purchase your ticket and
berth in advance
W.B.JIXON,N.W. A
SWRoBeri Street, ST. PAUL

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