Senator Amy Klobuchar

Working for the People of Minnesota

Minnesota's Senators
through History

James Shields 1858-1859

From: St. Paul, MN
Born: 1810 - Altmore, Ireland
Died: 1879

On September 22, 1842, Senator Shields almost fought a duel with Abraham Lincoln, who had written several letters to a newspaper poking fun at Shields. Lincoln essentially blamed Shields, the Illinois State Auditor, for the financial debt of their state. Recognizing that Lincoln would easily defeat him in a duel, he had his negotiator come to a compromise truce with Lincoln's negotiator at the last minute. Born in Ireland, his first election as a Senator was declared void on the grounds that he had not been a U.S. citizen the number of years required by the Constitution. Nonetheless, Senator Shields served in positions around the country, ranging from a Justice on the Illinois Supreme Court to the Governor of the Oregon Territory before being seated as a Senator from Minnesota.

Henry Mower Rice 1858-1863

From: St. Paul, MN
Born: 1816 - Waitsfield, Vermont
Died: 1894

Senator Rice moved to Minnesota when it was a territory, engaging in the fur trading business and negotiating treaties with American Indian tribes such as the Winnebago, Chippewa, Sioux, and Ojibwe to open the land for European settlers. While many Minnesotans pride themselves on surviving the harsh Minnesota weather, Senator Rice was not one of them. Having a serious lung condition, he regularly left Minnesota to winter in California at various health resorts. His doctors feared that staying in Minnesota over the winter would have been fatal. In fact, in 1894, he suffered an "attack of the grippe," which worsened into pneumonia and caused his death.

Morton S. Wilkinson 1859-1865

From: Mankato, MN
Born: 1819 - Skaneateles, New York
Died: 1894

Senator Wilkinson worked on the board of commissioners charged with the duty of preparing the entire code of law for the Territory of Minnesota as it became a state in the 1850s. During the Civil War years, he served as chairman of the Committee on Revolutionary Claims. This committee settled claims for funds associated with the U.S. Civil War, including government debts owed to individuals. Wilkinson served only one term in the United States Senate, after which he returned to Minnesota where he served in the State Senate and later as the Faribault County Attorney.

Alexander Ramsey 1863-1875

From: St. Paul, MN
Born: 1815 - Harrisburg, Pennsylvania
Died: 1903

On April 14, 1861, Minnesota offered the first troops for federal service in the Civil War under then-Governor Alexander Ramsey's leadership. As Senator, Ramsey served three terms and was Chairman of the Committee on Post Office and Post Roads. He went on to become the Secretary of War under President Rutherford B. Hayes and the president of the Minnesota Historical Society. Ramsey was particularly fond of what he termed "eating well" and he was even reputed to have "one of the best stomachs in America." He believed that hearty meals keep people in good health. Perhaps it worked. Until the age of 80, Ramsey was "never sick a whole day in all of his active and eventful life."

Daniel S. Norton 1865-1870

From: Winona, MN
Born: 1829 - Mount Vernon, Ohio
Died: 1870
Given the tumultuous party politics during Reconstruction, Senator Norton called himself a "Union Conservative," even while attending the Republican National Convention as a delegate. He was respected by his Republican colleagues despite voting with Democrats as one of three key Republican votes during President Andrew Johnson's impeachment trial. Never a prominent Senator, he is remembered as a relatively quiet moderate who died during his first term in office.

William Windom 1870-1871; 1871-1881; 1881-1883

From: Winona, MN
Born: 1827 - Belmont County, Ohio
Died: 1891
Senator Windom served as a U.S. Senator on three separate occasions. He was appointed, then elected, re-elected, resigned, and was elected again. Early on, he cemented his reputation on the national scene as a prominent and sometimes radical Republican reformer. He was one of few Minnesota politicians from the 19th century who was lampooned frequently in national political cartoons. Cartoonists at different times portrayed him as a "roly poly" Christmas ornament, a monkey, a chicken, a school child, and a circus performer.

Ozora P. Stearns 1871

From: Rochester, MN
Born: 1831 - De Kalb, New York
Died: 1896
Senator Stearns served as a Colonel during the Civil War as a part of the 39th U.S. Colored Troops regiment from 1864 to 1865. He was the mayor of Rochester, Minnesota before his election to the U.S. Senate seat left vacant by the death of Senator Daniel Norton. He served from January 23 to March 3 of 1871, hence his record as the shortest serving U.S. Senator from Minnesota. He returned to Minnesota and promptly moved to Duluth, where he served as a judge on the Eleventh Judicial District Court.

Samuel J. R. McMillan 1875-1887

From: St. Paul, MN
Born: 1826 - Brownsville, Pennsylvania
Died: 1897
Senator McMillan dedicated his life to studying the law. For many years, he actively practiced in Pennsylvania and Minnesota. He went on to become the Chief Justice of the Minnesota Supreme Court until he joined the Senate. During his Senate tenure, he served on the Committees on Claims, Commerce, and Revision of the Laws of the United States. He served two terms before returning to his law practice.

Alonzo J. Edgerton 1881

From: Mantorville, MN
Born: 1827 - Rome, New York
Died: 1896
Born in New York, Senator Edgerton and his family moved to Mantorville, Minnesota in 1855, where the winters were so cold that his family had to sleep with their potatoes to keep the spuds from freezing. He was briefly appointed to the Senate after the resignation of Senator William Windom, who left to serve in President James Garfield's cabinet. His temporary term ended when Senator Windom resigned his position on the cabinet and won back his Senate seat. Senator Edgerton went on to serve as Chief Justice of the Territorial Supreme Court of Dakota and later became a U.S. District Judge.

Dwight M. Sabin 1883-1889

From: Stillwater, MN
Born: 1843 - Marseilles, Illinois
Died: 1902
After serving in the U.S. Army after the Civil War, Senator Sabin worked as a businessman. He played a key role in developing the city of Stillwater, Minnesota, and was involved in the lumber and railroad manufacturing industries. As a Senator he served on the Committee on Railroads. After his one Senate term, he returned to the coal, lumber, and railroad business.

Cushman K. Davis 1887-1900

From: St. Paul, MN
Born: 1838 - Henderson, New York
Died: 1900
The son of westward pioneers, Senator Davis grew up in Wisconsin. He served in the Wisconsin Infantry until he contracted typhoid fever. After recovering, he settled in St. Paul, Minnesota. Davis was a direct descendent of Mary Allerton, the last survivor of the Mayflower, who was approximately four years old when she took the 66-day voyage across the Atlantic in 1620. As a Senator, he was the author of the resolution that annexed Hawaii to the U.S. He was also a member of the Spanish-American Peace Commission, which met in Paris, France in 1898 to negotiate the terms of peace after the Spanish-American war.

William D. Washburn 1889-1895

From: Minneapolis, MN
Born: 1831 - Livermore, Maine
Died: 1912
Although Senator Washburn held the nickname "Young Rapid" for his speed in earning and losing fortunes, his legacy was most closely tied to his philanthropic work. He was president of the Board of Trustees for the Washburn Memorial Orphan Asylum from 1882-1912. Today, the Washburn Child Guidance Center continues to serve families in Minneapolis. As a Senator, he sat on the Committee on the Improvement of the Mississippi River and its Tributaries, where he initiated legislation for the construction of reservoirs at the headwaters of the Mississippi.

Knute Nelson 1895-1923

From: Alexandria, MN
Born: 1843 - Voss, Norway; Died: 1923
Senator Nelson was a first generation American from Norway. He and his mother came to America in 1849 and worked to pay off the debt for their passage here. At school, he earned more spankings than any other boy for his bad behavior and tricks, but he certainly knew how to win elections. He was a strong legislator, although he occasionally arrayed himself against his party, such as when he advocated American entrance into the League of Nations. In 1903, Nelson expressed his fondness for the Senate Bean Soup, and thus began the tradition of serving it daily in the Senate cafeteria. The short, broad, black-haired and gray-whiskered man went on to be known as "the Grand Old Man of Minnesota." Having served five Senate terms, he currently holds the record as the longest-serving U.S. Senator from Minnesota.

Charles A. Towne 1900-1901

From: Duluth, MN
Born: 1858 - Pontiac, Michigan
Died: 1928
Senator Towne grew up in Michigan, where he studied and practiced law in the Upper Peninsula until 1890 when he relocated to Duluth, Minnesota. His legislative passion was advocating for free silver minting rights for individual silver owners. He felt so strongly about the issue that he temporarily left the Republican Party to run as an independent, which lost him his House seat. He later served as a temporary appointment to the Senate after the death of Senator Davis. Towne later became the personal advisor to the King of Korea, Gojong of the Gwangmu Emperor.

Moses E. Clapp 1901-1917

From: Fergus Falls, MN
Born: 1851 - Delphi, Indiana
Died: 1929
Elected to serve the remainder of the term left vacant by the death of Senator Davis, Senator Clapp soon earned the Chairmanship of the Committee to Examine the Branches of the Civil Service. He is remembered for his ardent support of women's suffrage. At the age of 76, Clapp made newspaper headlines across the country, but it wasn't for anything he did on the Senate floor. Rather, a daring dive into a Potomac River sink hole to rescue his granddaughter landed him on the front page. He successfully saved the 9-year-old, but he exacerbated his poor health, which lead to his death in 1929.

Frank B. Kellogg 1917-1923

From: St. Paul, MN
Born: 1856 - Potsdam, New York
Died: 1937
During his Senate days, Senator Kellogg earned himself the nickname "Nervous Nellie," due to "occasional outbursts of temper." According to his Senate colleagues and friends, it made working with him a bit of a "trying experience." After leaving office, Senator Kellogg was an active statesman, traveling internationally on several occasions, including to the Fifth International Conference of American States in Santiago, Chile in 1923 and to Great Britain as Ambassador from 1923 to 1925. In 1928, as the Secretary of State under President Calvin Coolidge, he co-authored the Kellogg-Briand Peace Pact which was an international renunciation of war signed by 62 nations.

Magnus Johnson 1923-1925

From: Litchfield, MN
Born: 1871 - Karlstad, Sweden
Died: 1936
Born in Sweden, Senator Johnson was often teased about his accent. His nickname going into the Senate was "Yenerally Speaking Yohnson." In Washington, he attracted attention by participating in a milking contest with the then-Secretary of Agriculture, Henry C. Wallace, which he lost! Later, they engaged in a wood-chopping test, which he won. He is remembered for playing marbles in front of the Capitol building and for starting a new Capitol trend: using "by golly" as an expletive!

Thomas D. Schall 1925-1935

From: Minneapolis, MN
Born: 1878 - Reed City, Michigan
Died: 1935
Senator Schall served on the Committees on Alcoholic Liquor Traffic, on Flood Control, and as chairman of Interoceanic Canals. He was known as "the blind orator" because lost his eyesight in an electrical shock in 1907. When he served as a U.S. Senator, he was aided by his loyal guide dog "Lux of LaSalle." After Lux's passing, mail poured in from around the country in memory of the dog. Lux was eulogized in the Congressional Record in 1933.

Henrik Shipstead 1923-1947

From: Glenwood, MN
Born: 1881 - Burbank, Minnesota
Died: 1960
Senator Shipstead, a second-generation Norwegian immigrant fluent in Norwegian, Swedish, Danish, and English, studied dentistry and served in the Dental Reserve Corps as a Lieutenant during World War I. He was elected to four terms in the Senate, where he was a strong isolationist and tireless advocate of Midwest farmers. In 1945, he was one of two Senators to vote against U.S. membership in the United Nations. Historians have not established where this photo was taken, but Senator Shipstead clearly had the most interesting hairstyle of any Minnesota Senator.
Thanks to the Minnesota Historical Society

Elmer A. Benson 1935-1936

From: Appleton, MN
Born: 1895 - Appleton, Minnesota
Died: 1985
Senator Benson was one of the founders of the Minnesota Farmer-Labor Party. He won the 1936 Governor's election by one of the largest margins in Minnesota history while finishing Senator Thomas Schall's term in the Senate. He later split with the newly merged Democratic-Farmer-Labor Party over the 1948 presidential nomination. In a 1983 interview with the Minneapolis Tribune, he said he wanted to be remembered as "an unreconstructed radical." He continued, "I can't imagine anyone changing his philosophy - I never have." Throughout his five decades in politics, he pushed for strong tax relief for homesteaders, mandatory workers' compensation coverage, and expanded state aid for schools.

Guy V. Howard 1936-1937

From: Minneapolis, MN
Born: 1879 - Minneapolis, Minnesota
Died: 1954
Senator Howard worked as a post office clerk, insurance businessman, and a deputy registrar of motor vehicles before his election to the remainder of Senator Thomas Schall's term. During his 60-day tenure, he never introduced, debated, or voted on one bill! Although it is unconfirmed, he probably holds a record among U.S. Senators from Minnesota for this lack of legislative activity.

Ernest Lundeen 1937-1940

From: Minneapolis, MN
Born: 1878 - Beresford, South Dakota
Died: 1940
An attorney by trade, Senator Lundeen was a "heavyset and humorless" man who spoke out actively against U.S. involvement in World War I and the League of Nations. His strong isolationist stance often drew resistance. For instance, as a U.S. Representative during a Congressional tour of the battlefront, he was banned from all British battlefields. He was also driven out of Ortonville, Minnesota, in a locked refrigerator car for making an anti-League address.

Joseph H. Ball 1940-1942

From: St. Paul, MN
Born: 1905 - Crookston, Minnesota
Died: 1993
A freelance writer, Senator Ball met his future wife, Elisabeth Robbins, in 1927 while she was working in the reference department of a library and he was working as a fiction essayist for pulp magazines. In 1940, he was appointed to fill the seat of Senator Ernest Lundeen after his death. As a Senator, Ball submitted the Ball-Burton-Hatch-Hill Resolution which called for the U.S. to initiate the formation of the United Nations with a peace-keeping military force. After his tenure, he moved to Front Royal, Virginia, where he raised Black Angus cattle.

Arthur E. Nelson 1942-1943

From: St. Paul, MN
Born: 1892 - Browns Valley, Minnesota
Died: 1955
Senator Nelson was Mayor and Chief Counsel of St. Paul, Minnesota before winning a special election to the U.S. Senate. As an attorney for the city, he was especially interested in public utilities. His most notable success was the defeat of the St. Paul City Railway Company's 1921 attempt to increase the fare price from six cents to seven. During his brief tenure in the Senate, Nelson served on the Senate Committees on Banking and Currency, Immigration, and Manufactures.

Edward John Thye 1947-1959

From: Northfield, MN
Born: 1896 - Frederick, South Dakota
Died: 1969
A son of settlers, Senator Thye became a successful farm operator and also worked as a salesman for the John Deere Company. He had a strong interest in agricultural policy and was actively involved in farm organizations. As Governor, he appointed a statewide Small Business Committee to help small firms survive during World War II. As a Senator, Thye remained close to his farming roots. Guiding a Minneapolis Tribune reporter around his farm in 1947, he said, "The greatest way of relaxing that I can find is to go to work on my farm whether it's driving a tractor, working in the fields or just in the dooryard - and when I want to go to work here, no filibuster can stop me."

Eugene McCarthy 1959-1971

From: St. Paul, MN
Born: 1916 - Watkins, Minnesota
Died: 2005
Senator McCarthy was a man with an incredible intellect and a "wicked sense of humor and a great gift for satire." On Capitol Hill, he was known as "the needle" because of his pointed wit. In the Senate, he was a member of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee and was staunchly opposed to the Vietnam War. His strong opposition to the war impassioned people across the country, leading him to run for President in 1968. Despite the excitement generated by his "Get Clean for Gene" campaign, he ultimately lost the Democratic nomination to his fellow Minnesotan, Hubert Humphrey.

Hubert H. Humphrey, Jr. 1949-64; 1971-78

From: Minneapolis/Waverly, MN
Born: 1911 - Wallace, South Dakota
Died: 1978
The son of a small-town South Dakota drug store owner, Hubert Humphrey earned a pharmacist's license during the Great Depression. He went on to become a professor at the University of Minnesota when he led the merger of the Minnesota Democratic and Farmer-Labor parties. He served as the Mayor of Minneapolis before being elected to the Senate, where he was a prominent voice for civil rights. He was an eternal optimist and energetic campaigner, earning him the nickname "the happy warrior." Humphrey served in the Senate for three terms; and he became Vice President under President Lyndon Johnson in 1964. In 1968, he was the Democratic nominee for President, losing a close election to President Richard Nixon. He returned to the Senate in 1971.

Walter F. Mondale 1964-1976

From: Minneapolis, MN
Born: 1928 - Ceylon, Minnesota
Walter Mondale was a protege and close friend of Hubert Humphrey, whom he succeeded in the Senate when Humphrey became Vice President. Mondale was known as "Crazy Legs" in high school for his football skills, but most widely known as "Fritz" after his great-grandfather. His lifetime of public service included terms as Minnesota's Attorney General, U.S. Senator, Vice President, and Ambassador to Japan. As a Senator, he pressed for open housing legislation and federal urban aid, and was Chairman of the Select Committee on Equal Education Opportunity. As the first Vice President to have an office in the West Wing, he is also credited with creating the modern Vice Presidency.

Wendell Anderson 1976-1978

From: St. Paul, MN
Born: 1933 - Saint Paul, Minnesota
As Minnesota�s Governor, Wendell Anderson was featured on the cover of TIME magazine holding up a northern pike, under the headline "The good life in Minnesota" for his work on the "Minnesota Miracle," a movement to make sweeping changes in the financing of local schools and government. Senator Anderson was also an Olympic hockey player, and a member of the U.S. team that won the silver medal in the 1956 Olympic Games in Cortina, Italy. As Governor, Anderson resigned in order to be named to the Senate seat vacated after Walter Mondale became Vice President.

Muriel Humphrey 1978

From: Waverly, MN
Born: 1912 - Huron, South Dakota
Died: 1998
Senator Muriel Humphrey was the eternal campaigner for the eternal candidate. She met Hubert Humphrey during the Depression, when he had dropped out of college and worked at a Huron, South Dakota drug store. When he returned to college, she earned money by making sandwiches that he would sell to his classmates. In this ingenious way, they worked as a team. Despite her shy personality, she hit the streets to campaign throughout their life together. When he died, she graciously accepted an appointment to his seat until a special election was held. She served in his seat for the year of 1978, the first time a woman represented Minnesota in the Senate. After her service, at age 65, she continued to do the things she loved, including water skiing and needlepoint.

Rudy Boschwitz 1978-1991

From: Plymouth, MN
Born: 1930 - Berlin, Germany
A successful businessman, Senator Boschwitz was the founder of the store Plywood Minnesota. He is often remembered for his trademark plaid shirts. His focus in the Senate was to decrease the federal deficit and rebuild the Farm Credit System. Senator Boschwitz is also noted for having a hand in the Washington, D.C. matchmaking business. Each year on Capitol Hill, he sponsored several events to provide Washington singles a chance to mingle. The parties became rather famous on the Hill, sometimes attracting hundreds of people and resulting in several marriages.

David Durenberger 1978-1995

From: Collegeville, MN
Born: 1934 - Saint Cloud, Minnesota
Senator Durenberger came to the Senate after a special election to fill the remainder of Senator Hubert Humphrey's term. Prior to his Senate tenure, he served in the U.S. Army and practiced law in Saint Paul, Minnesota. As the Chairman of the Senate Health Subcommittee, Durenberger became known as an expert on health care policy. After his service in the Senate, he continued to be active on health care legislation. He founded the National Institute of Health Policy at The University of Saint Thomas in Saint Paul, Minnesota, and has become a nationally known speaker on health issues.

Paul Wellstone 1991-2002

From: St. Paul, MN
Born: 1944 - Washington, DC
Died: 2002
Professor Wellstone won election to the Senate in an unexpected underdog victory, arriving in Washington in his signature green bus. Senator Wellstone was a one-of-a-kind Senator who championed causes that others passed by - his work for mental health parity and strong opposition to the Iraq war are two of many examples. His populist passion didn't always blend well on Capitol Hill; Senator Daschle fondly recalled that when Wellstone first arrived in Washington, he had so few nice clothes that Senators got together to buy him some suits, though he was still incensed that he had to wear one at all. Wellstone perished along with his beloved wife Sheila, their daughter Marcia, and trusted staff members during a plane ride in Minnesota only weeks before the 2002 election.

Rod Grams 1995-2001

From: Minneapolis, MN
Born: 1948 - Princeton, Minnesota
Senator Grams worked as a journalist at various Midwestern radio and TV stations for 23 years before stepping out from behind his anchor desk at KMSP-TV, Channel 9 in the Twin Cities, to run for the House of Representatives, where he served one term. During his U.S. Senate campaign, Grams readily told audiences "that it was a lot easier to ask the questions than answer them." As a Senator, he championed the reduction of government spending and focused on public safety issues. He was an architect of the "Families First" deficit reduction plan that became a trademark of the 1994 Contract with America.

Mark Dayton 2001-2007

From: Minnetonka, MN
Born: 1947 - Minneapolis, Minnesota
Senator Dayton served as Minnesota State Auditor before being elected to the Senate in 2000. In college, he was a star goalie for the Yale varsity hockey team. Because of his opposition to the Vietnam War, he earned the distinction of being the only Minnesotan on President Richard Nixon's infamous "Enemies List." In the Senate, he served on the Armed Services, Agriculture, Rules, and Governmental Affairs Committees. One of his legislative passions was prescription drug reform. In his first speech on the Senate floor, he spoke about the impact that increased prescription drug costs have on families in Minnesota and that Congress owes people a better policy. It was a matter, he said, of "elementary justice."

Dean Barkley 2002-2003

From: Annandale, MN
Born: 1950 - Annandale, Minnesota
Called the "accidental senator" by some, Senator Barkley served a 62-day tenure after the death of Senator Paul Wellstone. His nomination to the U.S. Senate by then-Governor Jesse Ventura was a shock even to Barkley. In fact, Barkley later recalled that his initial reaction to his interim appointment was, "Do I have a shirt and tie that's not dirty?" Barkley was a light-hearted Senator with serious ideas, and was not afraid to have a little fun. In his 50s, he still played rugby, where he earned the nickname "the Dancing Bear" for his running prowess.

Norm Coleman 2003-2009

From: St. Paul, MN
Born: 1949 - Brooklyn, New York
Senator Coleman's long history of public service includes serving in the Office of the Minnesota Attorney General, as Minnesota Solicitor General, and as Mayor of Saint Paul, Minnesota. As Mayor, Coleman played a role in obtaining an NHL expansion team. On October 11th, 2000, at the request of the newly formed Minnesota Wild, Senator Coleman dropped the puck at the Wild's first regular season game, marking the return of professional hockey to Minnesota. Senator Coleman served on the Senate Committees on Agriculture, Nutrition, and Forestry; Homeland Security and Governmental Affairs; Small Businesses and Entrepreneurship; Foreign Relations; and the Special Committee on Aging.

Amy Klobuchar 2007-

From: Minneapolis, MN
Born: 1960 - Plymouth, Minnesota
Amy Klobuchar was sworn in to the United States Senate on January 4, 2007 - the first woman ever elected to the Senate from Minnesota. From 1998-2006, she served as Hennepin County's Chief Prosecutor. Now in the Senate, Klobuchar serves on the Commerce, Agriculture, Judicary, and Environment and Public Works Committees, as well as the Joint Economic Committee. In her first year, she has focused on a number of initiatives including renewable energy, consumer protection, and legislation to help the middle class. Adding to her earlier distinction as "Miss Skyway News" of March 1988, the Washington Post in 2007 dubbed Klobuchar the "funniest freshman" member of Congress - and in that spirit, she began this collection of biographies in the hopes of telling a more personal, colorful history of the Senators who have represented Minnesota.

Al Franken 2009-

From: St. Louis Park, MN
Born: 1951 - New York, New York
Senator Al Franken was elected and sworn in to the Senate on July 7, 2009 following a statewide hand recount that lasted seven months and was like no other election in our state history. Prior to serving as Minnesota's junior senator, Al spent the last 37 years as a comedy writer, author, and radio talk show host. Al and his wife Franni, have been married for 33 years. The two met during their first year at Harvard. During the recount effort, Franni kept a packed suitcase near the couple's bed in case they needed to head to Washington at the drop of a hat… or should we say ballot! He currently serves on the Health, Education, Labor and Pensions Committee; the Judiciary Committee; the Committee on Indian Affairs; and the Special Committee on Aging. Senator Franken is dedicated to working for affordable health care, a strong economy, and the promise of a 21st century education for our kids.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Senator Klobuchar’s Offices

302 Hart Senate Office Building
Washington, DC 20510
Main Line: 202-224-3244
Main Fax: 202-228-2186
Toll Free: 1-888-224-9043

1200 Washington Avenue South, Room 250
Minneapolis, MN 55415
Main Line: 612-727-5220
Main Fax: 612-727-5223
Toll Free: 1-888-224-9043

1130 1/2 7th Street NW, Room 208
Rochester, MN 55901
Main Line: 507-288-5321
Fax: 507-288-2922

121 4th Street South
Moorhead, MN 56560
Main Line: 218-287-2219
Fax: 218-287-2930

Olcott Plaza, Room 105
820 9th Street North
Virginia, MN 55792
Main Line: 218-741-9690
Fax: 218-741-3692