Newspaper Page Text
THE PACIFIC OCEAN'8 FLOOR.
What Would Be Revelled If Water Were Drained Off. Leslie's Weekly says: If the water* of the Pacific could be drained there would be revealed a vast stretch of territory, comprising enormous pla teaus, great valleys for which no par allels exist on the land surface, lofty mountains beside which the Himalaya and the Andes would look like hillocks and tremendous hollows or basins only to he compared with those on the face of the moon. While there are great mountains and huge basins or deeps, the plateau area* are by far the most extensive. Rela tively speaking, the floor of the Pa cific is now at last revealed on the plateau areas in level. There are un dulations and depressions, but the gen eral area is about the same depth be low the surface. Soundings develop a mean depth of from 2,500 to 2,700 fathoms. In shoaler spots there is a mean depth of from 2,300 to 2,400 fathoms. Deeper spots show from 2,800 to 2,900 fathom,s. WAS PRETTY ORY READING. How Teddy's Ambition Received Something of a Setback. For some reason desire for higher education had overcome Teddy. Tem- of illustrious, self-made men, and for i bra is mighty slow but alligators phew!" Warming the North Pole. A novel scheme for rendering the Arctic regions inhabitable has been advanced by scientist, who proposes to widen Behring Strait and-remove all obstacles to the entrance, of the oss of the current. French Commissioner Disgusted. Michel Lagrave, French commission er to the St. Louis exposition, arrived there recently with Mme. Lagrave, and inside of twenty-four hours was the most disgusted man in Missouri, quickly.Chicago Chronicle. Search fo Prehistoric Horses. For two ear past agents of Wil liam C. Whitney have been searching the western plains for relics of the an cestors of the present breed of horses. So far many interesting bones have Misquotations. A correspondent sends the following popular mis-quotations: The absurd tautology, "Like angels' visits few (in- stead of short and far between 'Money is the root of all evil," for "The love of moriey," a very different thing-. He remarks that it is curious that the late Dr. Patteson himself in his monograph on Milton falls into the snare of quoting "Fresh fields and pastures new." He suggests, also, that the use of the Italian phrase, in petto, as if equivalent to in miniature, is an other snare into which many authors fall. Matches Eight Inches Long. The latest luxury for the smokers' tray is the new English match that measures eight inches in length. Fifty of these fit a sumptuous silver and leather box, which, with the cigars, is get upon the table at the conclusion of a dinner party. One match will i light from ten to twelve cigars or cigarettes. Sometimes, for the use of feminine smokers, these matches arc made of Syrian cedars or aromatic East Indian woods and burn with the most delicious perfume. North Dakota Legislators. TT'-ere are 140 members of the North Dakota legislature, and of them fifty one are farmers and only two are law- yo1:-'. I pcrarily he felt keenly his own ignor- conteur of the Sewing Circle, "who ance, gloried in hearing about the lives cannot take him back to France too the simplest, most practical question: 1 heen~resur7ecte~d~ "from" their"burial says the Kaffirs are bound to in- places in the rocks of the pre-Adamite "ease in population more rapidly ages. The horse, in its origin, had i than the whites, whom they already several varying prototypes. The Na- greatly outnumber,y and, beingthbarred tional History Museum in New York Norwegians and their descend- artf= ::re very largely represented in tbe iiuiilics of North Dakota. The Largest Opera Houses. The Academy of Music, at New York, will hold 4,700 people. The next biggest opera house Is that at Parma, in Italy. It is built of wood, ani wffl ho/4 4,500. 8HE DID NOT DRINK. And Consequently Did Not Need First Floor Rooms. American pushfulness is an unlim ited quantity. The women are as ir repressible in society as the men in commerce. A ortain visitor to tho Riviera found tnis out recently. He was occupying first floor rooms at a well-known hotel. An of a sudden, without any introduction or prelim inary, a note was brought to him signed by the wife of a well-known American millionaire. It asked him whetner he would object to giving up his rooms to her niece. He was much amazed, but wrote back inquiring whether the niece drank. Mrs. wrote in reply, in surprise and indig nation, winding up with an emphatic statement that her niece did not driuk. Lord concluded with the following note: "Lord re grets that he cannot give up his first floor rooms to Mrs. 's niece, for he is convinced that, as the young lady does not drink, it is very much easier for her to get up stairs than It Is for Lord ."London Tat ler. A NEW BOILED DINNER. Little One's Astonishment Natural Un der the Circumstances. "I have a little niece," said the ra- neve owe( the first time realized his own short- the servants at work. Fortunately, comings. He decided to emulate ex- her mother has good-natured servants amples. The Encyclopedia Britannica, W )j 0 ra he thought, was a fairly well-informed around, so many are' the charmed authority, and if he'd read just a page hours which Jessie spends downstairs or two of that every night, within a making little pies under the cook's few years he'd know about everything superintendence, and pretending she extant. [s 'grown up.' "Well, my hoy," asked his father "The other day she descended to the an hour after the course had begun, laundry to oversee the family wash in "how do you like it?" 1 her busy little way. She gave one "I don't know," said Teddy. "Alge- loo 0f pu varm Japanese current, which he con- of the medical man is materially less siders then would pour down in suffi- i than that of workers of other profes- cient quantities to melt the ice of the sions. Only those witu a sound Polar seas, thus reclaiming a vast em- physique, other things being equal, rire. Behring Strait is thirty-six miles can win in a struggle for success-. The wide at the narrowest part, with a i sick lock with confidence to the well, depth of from thirty to foTty fathoms, Tney demand the hearty dogmatism hut the channel is obstructed by three that comes from the overflowing of rmall islands. These he would re- animal spirits. Thev pnjoy the cheer- move, and would also get. rid of those ful optimism that comes from a good rocks'and reefs along the coast which digestion. They lean upon the doc- cfler most impediment to the free ac- tor in their weakness and yield willing ne^JTSlZ tol^yeUmTt ening to a lesson on patience The the dopot ai,d as he does not spea happy as when she is al to visit the kitchen and watch ther enjoy having the child tter astonishment as Mary th i 0 the tto boil,motherthen- and fairly flew upstairss her ex claiming: '"Oh, mamma! What do you think? Mary's cooking the clothes fbr din- ner!'"New York Times. Cheerfulness Counts. The Cosmopolitan says the longevity obedience to bis kindly influence. Much of the power possessed for good may be outside of pills or potions, cor rect theories or sound deductions. American Medicine. Baitl A class In a Sunday school was list- k/opic had been carefully explained and English he had much difficulty in get- as an aid to understanding the teach- Sng a carriage to his hotel. The cab- *d S'ven each pupil art bearing man charged him $20 for the short the picture of a boy fishing. Even dri^e to the hotel where he waited Pleasure," said she, "requires the exer- until the next afternoon before his presence in town was recognized by anyone connected with the exposition. M. Lagrave declares that the steamer cise of patience. Look at the hoy fish ing! He mus* sit and wait and wait. He must be patient." Having treated the subject very fully, she began with "And now can any little boy tell me what we need most when we go flsh i ing?" With one voice was the answer shouted"bait!" Evicted Kaffirs. The correspondent of a London pa per, writing from British South Afri- fro already specimens. Last autumn the portatlon of cheap labor'from India fossil remains of a small herd of the and forcecdh to leave their land holdr- species called the hipparion were dis- l*BS, covered in Nebraska. From them it is lease from the Boers, to whom, it has believed that a complete animal can been allotted, and under liability of be mounted. eviction, a serious uprising of the na Mves is not beyond the possibilities of i the near future. work in man cases by iaa they r.etai only unde whi Losses by Drought In Australia. The wheat harvest of PJ02 in New South Wales is only one-tenth of the harvest of 1901, and this represents a loss'to the wheat growers of over 2,- 000,000. The losses in grain, hay and vegetables are at least as great in the aggregate, while the disasters of the pastoral industry are on a yet more tragical scale. In the flocks and herds of the state there is a decrease of #7,401 horses, 319,461 cattle and 15,- 669,632 sheep! Taken at low rates, this represents an immediate cash loss of something like 8,000,000. Had Him in Doubt. "Is your wife a good manager?" "I really don't know." "Don't know!" "No. You see. I always thought I had pretty much my own way in every thing, but the other day I got hold of an article on the diplomatic man- ageme ln of husbands, and since read- a I'm not at all sure that my wife hasn't been managing me right NJong. If that's so, you can put her down as one of the best and cleverest managers that ever lived." A Mother to the Girl. The woman who had lost her maid at thp moment that she was expecting visitors went to the janitor in her distress, hoping that he might be able to find some one to help her out. He was Hibernian and effusively sym pathetic. "Shure an' it's too bad," he assured her, "an' you afther bein* a mither to that girl!" As the girl was as black as a negro could be, the woman took the compliment with res ervation HONOR NORWAY'S GREAT Soldiers Accord Populcr Author a Magnificent Demonstration. One day while in .Norway an oppor tunity was'given to an American trav eler to see that the name of Bjora etjerne Bjorcson means much to all Norwegians. "A battalion of Nor wegian and Swedish cavalry, infantry and artillery, between 3,000 and 4,0vu strong, was returning from Its maneu vers to the post in Christiania," he says. "In passing Aulesiad the gen eral in command sent his adjutant in advance to get Bjornson's permission to give him an ovation. With his fam ily and guests assembled about him on the veranda the monumental figure stood with bared head to receive the military greeting. As each regiment passed in review below, presenting arms as to their chieftain, there went up a deafening shout of personal salutation from each of the soldiers, who then joined in singing the nation al hymn, to whose author they were offering this spontaneous salute. There was the unique spectacle of a man In private life, being accorded a military demonstration by the nation's army which a king might envy." RELIEF FOR RUSSIAN WOMEN. Newly Enacted Law a Blessing to Abused Peasants' Wives. By a newly enacted Russian law a peasant's wife, on showing to the dis trict judge d'instruetion that she is habitually ill treated by her husband, or that he will not support her, and makes her the drudge for hisown sup port, can demand a separate passport, with which she is at liberty to leave her oppressor and earn a living else where. Hitherto there was no possible redress or release for the long-suffer ing victim so long as it was obligatory that the wife's name wag entered in the husband's passport and papers of legitimate. Anyone at all intimately acquainted with village life in Russia will readily appreciate the relief this brings to tens of thousands of peasant women who are the grievously abused domestic slaves and beasts of burden to their drunken and brutal conjugal proprietors. Bird Vengeance. A naturalist recently witnessed an encounter between a large swan and a little brown duck. The duck had apparently insulted the swan by trying to cross Its path, for it was suddenly t.tiiaed by the swan and held under the water until he was sure it would be crowned. But at last the swan let it go and sailed majestically away. The duck, after taking breath, looked around to see where its enemy was, and seeing it rose into the air and deliberately came down, flapping its wings, on the astonished swan's back. The swan fled in terror, and the duck, apparently satisfied, quietly swam away.Pearson's Weekly. To Clean a Sewing Machine. Place it near the fire to get warm, that the congealed oil about it may melt, and then oil it thoroughly with paraffin. Work it quickly for a few minutes, then wipe off all the paraffin and dirt and treat it to a'little more clean paraffin. Wipe it again, and after the application of a very little of the ordinary lubricating oil it will be ready for use. People often shirk the trouble of thoroughly cleaning their machines like this, but a clogged and "heavy" machine under this treat ment will become like new, and Its easy working will be an ample reward for any trouble incurred. Flimflammed' Again? Has the alert J. Pierpont Morgan been fooled again? In consequence of the announcement that he would place on exhibition a collection of car pets that formerly belonged to the royal house of Spain several Spanish newspapers have asked for an investi gation, as before the reign of Alfonso XII. the royal collection was complete. The Heraldo of Madrid insinuates that Pierpont Morgan has been the victim of unscrupulous dealers, who, it al leges, have palmed off imitations on the multimillionaire. Queen Victoria's Love of Flowers. Queen Victoria was a great flower lover from the days when a toddling child she made daisy chains on the lawns of Kensington palace, and per haps wore them with more pride than she ever did her jewels. When she paid her one and only visit to Spain, Queen Christina asked, "Is there any thing the queen is especially fond of?" "Yes, flowers," was the answer, and so flowers in lavish profusion decorated the streets, the houses, the railway station, and the palace. A Lingual Phenomenon. "An' you sajs, Brer Eph'm," said the convert, thoughtfully, "dat Ah kain't cuss nor sw'ar none atter I'se been baptize'?" "De Bible says so, Brer Saul." "Nor say 'Good Lor',' nor one o' dem t'ings?" "Not unless you's In meetin', Brer Saul." "Umh! I ain't drive no mules in meetin' en I kain't take de meeting ter de mules. Dat Baptis' 'ligion ain' no 'ligion fu' a mule driver. De baptism li'ble ter ewink his bocabulary."Washington Times. Feather Beds Coming Back. The feather bed, after its banish ment during about half a century, is being received back into favor in cold er countries. Hygiene experts con demned It on account of its heating nature and the difficulty of thoroughly airing and purifying nevertheless, it Is actually being recommended during the winter for delicate, nervous, neu ralgic women, and particularly for el derly persons and those who are trou bled with insomnia. MAfi.il Mortgage Foreclosure Sale' Default liavlnjf been made in the payment of the sum of Seven Hun dred Two and 13-IUO Dollars (87(K.18). which is claimed to be due and Is due at the date Of this notice upon a certain Eorttfatfe. duly executed and delivered by Oeortre McTatrifart and Sarah A. McTwg'aTt his wife, and Earl Gi-ll and Etta 11. Gell. his wife, mortgaffors, to John I). Marlln, Jr., mortgagee, bearing date the :iiuh day of March, 1901, and with a power of sale therein contained, duly recorded in the office of the register of deeds in and for 'he county of Beltrami and stat of Mlnnesota.ontlieMhday of April, 1901. at 5 o'clock m., in book 3 of mortgages, on patre l.'id Which said mortgage, together with the debt secured thereby, was duly assigned by said John I). Marlin, Jr., mortgagee, to the Hoard of County Commissioners of Beltrami county. Minnesota, by written assignment daied the Jlth day of July. JflOl, and recorded the office of said register of deeds, on the 17t day of July, 1901, at 2 o'clock p. in book 1 of assignments on page 233, and no action or proceeding having been instituted, at law or otherwise, to recover the debt se cured by said mortgage or any part thereof. Now, therefore, notice is hereby given, that by virtue of the power of sale contained in said mortgage and pursuant, tojfche statute in such case made and provided, the said mortgage wi11 be foreclosed by a sale of the premises described in and conveyed by said mortgage, viz: Lots numbered seventeen (17) and eighteen (18) in block numbered thirteen (13) of the original townsite of Bemidji. Bel trami county, Minnesota, according to the plat thereof on file and of record in the office of the register of deeds in and for said county and state in Beltrami county and stale of Minnesota, with the hereditaments and appurtenances which sale will be made by the sheriff of said Beltrami county at the front door of the court house, in the village of Bemidji in said county and state, on the 9th day of November, H)u3, at 10 o'clock a. m.. of that, day, at public vendue, to the highest bidder for cash, to pay said debt (f seven hundred two and 13-100 dollars, and nter jst, and tlie taxes, if any, on said premises, and lifty dollars, attorney's fees, as stipulated in and by said mortgage in case of foreclosure, and the disbursements allowed by law: sub ject to redemption at any time within one year from the day of sale, as provided by Dated September 22nd, A. I). 1903. llOAKL) OF CODHIT COMMISSIONERS, BUI/TK.AMI COUNTY MINNESOTA Assignee of Mortgagee. II. J. LOUT), Attorney for Assignee of Mortgagee. 30-30 Department of the Interior, Land of fice at Cass Lake, Minn., September 22nd, 1903. Notice is hereby given that the fol lowing-named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the register and receiver at Cass Lake, Minne sota, on November 13th. 1903, viz: HALVOR HILDEN who made H. E. No. 19126, for the nei swi w sei and lot 3, sec. 19. twp. 140 N., rge. 32 W He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz: Andrew Back and John Dahl of Be midji, Minn, and [ver Ungstad and John Norbo of Rosby, Minn. 31-35 J. D. Jones, Register. Land office at Cass Lake, Minne sota, Sept. 21, 1903. Notice is hereby given that the fol lowing-named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before clerk of dis trict court, Beltrami county, Minn., at Bemidji, Minnesota, on October 27th, 1903,'viz: JOSEPH STKIDL who made H. E. No. 18372, for the wi of Sec. 32, Twp. 147 N. of R. 33 W. He names the following witnesses.to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz: John Rockensock, Joseph Washer, Mortlmrr D.Titus and Edward Kaiser, all of Bemidii, Minn. .7. D. JQNES, 30-35 Register. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. L*i Oliice C'ti^s Lake, Minn.. Sept. 8,1003. Notice is 1-ex-by irivcii thut the followingr waniuci Settler l-as filed notice Of his intention to a Up (Inn 1 c,oof in support of his claim, and that paid proof will be made before the clerk of Disu iit O rt for Beltrami County, MirmesrvtaTSTi tiemidji, Minn., on October 10, U'M, viz: M. CARTER H. E. No. 10150. for the eYa seH section 10 and lot 12 of section 20, township 146 north of ranjro 33 west. lie names the following1 witnesses to prove his continuous residence unqn and cultiva tion of said land, viz: George O. Barnby, Alfonso L. God tout. John IT. Newman, Lorenzo It. AValden, all of Bemidji, Minn, 28-33 J. D. JONES, Reg-ister. NOTICE HOR PUBLICATION Land Ofllce at Cass Lake, Minn. ept. 8,1903. Notice is hereby triven that the following named settler has filed notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof wiil he made before the clerk of the district court, Beltrami county. Minn., at Bemidji, Minn., on October 16th. 19011, viz.: CHARLES ElSENREICH H. E. No. 23135, for lots 3 and 4, section 1. and lots 1 and 2. section 2, township 145 north of range 34 west. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz.: Mrs. Marth a Sutlifl' of Bemidji. Minn.. MifS Lnura Richards of Bemidji. Minn., James S. Lewis of Mult by. Minn, and Andrew C. Wil cox of Bemidji, Minn. J. D. JONES. Register. Department of the interior, United States land office at Cass Lake.Minn., Sept. 15, 1903. Notice is hereby given that the fol iowiny-named settler has given notice to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before clerk of district court, Bel trami county, Minn., at Bemidji. Minn., on October 20th. 1903, viz.: WILLIAM J. BREWER H. E. No. 222(i(' for the nei ne^, sec tion 18, township 146 N., range 32 W He names the following- witnesses to prove his continuos residene upon and cultivation of said land, viz William Haberle, Albert Sohultz. Fred Eiksteadt and Charles Radi, all of Bemidii. Minn. J. D. JONES, 29-3.*? Register. NOTICE FOR 1 UBLICATION". Land Office at Cass Lake. Minn.. Au 27,1903, Notice is lion bv jriven that the following named settler luis filed notice of hi^ intention mnke final proof in support o*'liis Llaim iind tliat said j5*OOf will be made before the Register and Receiver at Cass Lake on October 20. 1903. viz: O LE AMUNDSEN who made IL E. Xo. 19202, for the ne 4 section T\ township l4o north, range 35 west. He names the following witnesses to pTove his continuous resilience upon and cultiva tion of said land, viz: Carl Here, C.H. Rockwell, A. G. elon Paul Philipsen, all of Malt by. Minn. 27-3-2 ,.T. D- JOXES. Register, Livery Stable A. M. BAGLEY SUCCESSOR TO J. J. JINKINSON New Carriages and Good Horses New and Second Hand Carriages For Sale BEMIDJI MINN. CHARLE S H. BABBI1 Washington, D. O. 933 MASS. AVE. N. W. Attorney in Lund Cases. All kinds of business before the U. S. Land Department. 17 years in IT. S. General Land Office. 9 years in actual practice. REFERENCES: Hon. Kriute Nelson, IT. S. Senate. Hon. Moses E. Clapp, U. S. Senate. Bon. H. Steenerson, Crookston, Minn. Hon. John Lind, Minneapolis, Minn. Hon. J. Adam Bede, Pine City, Minn.. sola RAILWAY COMPANY. In Connection with the ..Northern Pacific RAILW AY COMPANY Provides the best train service be tween Blackduck, Bemidji, Walker and intermediate stations and Minne apolis, St. Paul, Fai'g-o 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. TSME CARD Effective Sept. 1st, 1902. STATIONS Daily ex. Sunday 7:00 a.m. Lv. 7:17 7:28 7.32 8:10 3:32. 3:4H Outline S:57 Lnkeport... f9:28 Walker.. ):5 HMcketisttdf. 10:15 Backus.. 10:86 1'ine River.. 10:48.. Jenkins... 10 5") Pemio-l. 11:13. 11:25 11:55 a. Ar. Daily ex. Sunday ..Blackd-.iclc... ..Tenstrike.... Farley Turtle Bemid.il. .Xary. A 7:05 Lv. 6:46 6:35 6:31 6:05 5:26 5:15 5:02 4:35 ....4:00 3.42 3:21 3:09 ..3:02 2:45 2:35 Lv ni.2:00 Hubert. ...Merrifle-ki.. ...Rritinenl.. N. P. RY. ..Brainerd ..Lillle Falls... 1:05 p. in. Lv Brainer Ar.-p. m.l:05 :0 Littl Fall Lv. 12:05 3:0! St.. Cloud a. ni. 11:07 3:14 Elk Etvei 10:08 1:37 Anoka 9:48 1:20 Ar Minneapolis Lv. 9:10 4:50 Ar St. Paul Lv. a. m. 8:40 5:10 m. Lv Brainerd Ar. p. .12:45 8:53 Aitkin... ..Lv.a.m 11:49 3:43 Carlton 9:50 1:38 West Superior 55 1:55 Ar Duluth Lv.a.m 8:40 1:25 p.m. Lv Rrpinerd Ar.p.m. 12" 5 1:00 Ar Farg Lv. a. 8:00 W. H. GLM-MELL. O. A. WALKER General Manager. Agent SHORT ROUTE FAST TIME -T O- A LL POINTS IN THE NORTHWEST AND ON THE PACIFIC COAST (Bemidji Schedule.) TIME TABLE LOCAL TRAINS EAST BOUXD No. 40...Park Rapids Line. .7:10a.m. 14.. .Duluth Express.. .12:27 p.m. 26 12:34 a.m. WEST UOl~iCD 13 .Fosston Line.. .3:26 p.m. 3:12 a.m. 39...Park Rapids Line..7:17 FULL INFORMATICS FROM E. E. CHAMBERLAIN, Agent,: Bemidii. Minn Subscribe for the Daily Pion eer now is the time. Jay L. Reynolds Attorney-at-Law. Oflice Over Lumbcrmeua JUaink Burlington 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 Reclining 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. ASK YOUR HOME A GENT TO MAKE YOUR TICKET READ BY THIS LINE Sunshine in California From now on through the winter season there is no place so comfort ably warm and attract ive as California. The rates are low. Until November 30 only $32.90 VIA THE SUNSHINE ROUTE Through tourist car service every Tuesday morning- from St. Paul and Minneapolis. The berth rate is S6. Route is via the Milwaukee tt St. Paul AND THE SANTA FE ROUTE For additional information write to W DIXOX, N W A 3G5 Robert Stveet, ST. PAUL A Great Railway. The Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway owns and operates all equip ment oii 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 8:30 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 S:00 p. m. and St. Paul 8:35 p. m.. reaching Milwaukee 7:00 and Chicago P:30 next morning. This train is brilliantly lighted by elec tricity, inside and out, and carries Compartment Sleeping Cars, Standard Sleeping Cars, Buffet Library Smok ing Car, Free Reeling Chair Car, modern Coaches, and Dining Car serning 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 agent to route you via the Chi cago. Milwaukee i: 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. Advertise IN THE Daily Pioneer