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OHSBERG, SELVIG & CO.
Social Refor Leaders
By CHARLES STELZLE
2?J7WHAT Is the cburcb doing in the matter of social reform? The Socialists
1 »corn its claims that It is rendering real service In this connection. It
is true that the cburcb is not a social reform Hgeuc..4 in the sense that
It makes this its chief function, but even a cursory study of the situation must
convince the open minded student that the church is an important factor in
social service. It gives to every man the right to accept whatever economic
theory be desires so long as its application does no violence to the rights of
others and so long as it is in accord with fundamental moral principles. But
the cburcb has a positive position and work in this matter It has undertaken
important studies of social conditions throughout the country which easily
match the efforts of professional social workers. It has come out in pro
nouncements upon certain economic conditions which might well have been
sent forth by the workers themselves. They could not have been more em
phatic and concrete. But perhaps the chief function of the church in these
The Source of Supply of
Social Reform Workers—
Results of a recent stud/
involving 1012 persons
PERCENTAGE OF CHURCH MEMBERS
Social Settlement Workers.
General Social Workers.
Hews Notes Prom Exchanges.
A hot fire of a barn at Dawson last
Monday night threatened a good share
of the town.
1 1 1
matters is tbat of supplying the men and the women who are the leaders la
social reform affairs. The study of over a thousand professioual social workers
as to church affiliation, as indicated on the accompanying chart, shows tbat
of those who were associated charity workers 02 per cent were church mem
bers. Similar facts with regard to other groups are also shown. As a matter
of fact, the church practically coutrols through its membership nearly every
great philanthropic movement of any consequence. Glance at the list of dl
rectors and verify this statetment. Practically all of the money that goes into
hospitals, orphan asylums, clubs and charitable institutions of various kinds
comes from church people. Without them these could not exist. Recognizing
tbat there is a great work to be done in the matter of social reform which
must reach down to fundamental things, let it not be forgotten that the
wounded In life's battle must meanwhile be cared for. To these the cburcb
ministers freely. At the same timp it is developing most of those who wil
fight for th* Mtrcer things in so«isl reform.
The village of Echo decided in favor
of bonds for an electric light plant, 48
Susan Bossman Anrandt, an old res
pected resident of Shelbourne township
In Lyon county, died Oct. 27.
A couple of Mormons struck town
Wednesday and held services in the lit
tle Mission church on north Main St.,
in the evening. However, none of our
citizens have been missed, so we infere
that they c.d not make much of an im
Hon. L. C. Spooner of Morris, after
having been on the state ballot for gov
ernor in the Republican primary, filed
by petition for his old place in the
House. A red-hot campaign has been
waged in the district.
Fatal Runaway Accident.
Undertaker C. E. Freeman was called
out north of Fairfax, (Renville county),
A. B. RICB,
Wednesday morning to embalm the body
of Mrs. Drott who died on Wednesday
morning as the result of a runaway ac
cident a few days before. Mrs. Drott
was driving a corn husking wagon when
the horses ran away. She tried to stop
the horses and it seems that she was on
the ground and fell in such a way that
the hind wheel of the wagon passed
diagonally across her chest with the
above stated result. A little girl who
was in the wagon at the time escaped
injury by Jumping off from behind the
I am prepared to buy a iron,
rags, rubbers and wool. Brin in
anything in this line you a have
for sale, or notify me by mail or tele
phone and I will call for it, whether
live in the city or in the coun
try. I a the highest prices. Tel
434. J. J. I I N
—Advertisemen 608 Litchfield Ave
Mrs. Andrew Hanson and little son
Carl left Thursday for alvisit until Sat
urday with relatives near Kandiyohi.
Miss Hannah Carlson, who has been
visiting in this city, accompanied them.
We believe that our 30 years of
business among you (the people of Kandiyohi
County) warrants in claiming that we can offer you an abso
lutely safe storehouse for your money. Checks on us are
accepted in payment of bills at par in any part of Minnesota.
Ninety per cent of the successful business men are Bank
Depositors. What better time than now to open a Check
Account with us? We have unexcelled facilities for trans
acting all branches of banking.
Our Officers will be glad to extend to you every courtesy
consistent with sound banking. We will keep your valuables
in our fireproof vault free of charge. We shall be pleased
to have you call on us.
BANK OF WILLMAR
Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits, $120,006.00
C. B. LIEN,
N. 8: 8WBNSON,
A Maffnifloent Audlenoe Present to M—x
the Hew Organ at the Lutheran
Ohnron Tuesday Svealag*.
Over eight hundred lovers of music
were seated in the new Lutheran church
Tuesday evening* to hear the new organ
under the masterly touch of Hamlin H.
Hunt of Minneapolis, one of the great
est organists in the United States, and
whose splendid ability in this line has
been applauded at the St. Louis World's
Fair, at the Buffalo Exposition, and at
Boston and in Paris. He is a master
and those who heard the big organ re
spond to his magic touch, know to what
extent the big pipes can reveal the pow
er of him who manipulates the key
The audience was filled with expect
ancy, for many had never heard a big
organ in the hands of a master, and
from the opening note to the close, ap
preciation beamed in every eye, and
nothing but the request of Pastor Tet
lie that no applause be given kept that
charmed mass of humanity from a
grand outburst of approval.—Canton, S.
D. News. Will be at the Presbyterian
church, Friday evening, November 15.
Bad Croat Seals.
The Minnesota Association for the
Prevention and Relief of Tuberculosis
begs to announce to the public—and es
pecially to the many purchasers of Red
Cross Christmas Seals and to the Seal
agents who by their splendid co-opera
tion the past four seasons have made
possible a state 'educational campaign
that has reached every city aind county
—that this is the last appeal that will
be made to the people of Minnesota to
buy seals for state work.
We believe- that the legislature will
pass the bills that will be introduced
providing for a state supervised sys
tem of hospitals, dispensaries, nurses,
and enforced sanitary regulations—with
out which things the death rate will not
be appreciably lowered—and are resting
everything upon this belief. But these
bills and the reasons for them must
be brought to the attention of every tax
payer which will cost a lot of money.
So we need the assistance of the gen
erous public once more. All former and
prospective seal agents are urged to
write at once to the State Red Cross
Seal Agent, Christopher Easton, at the
Old Capitol, St. Paul for assignment of
territory, supplies, etc.
We hope that every sales agent will
put redoubled vigor into the campaign
this year and so provide the sinews of
war for a battle that ought to mark the
beginning of the end.
This Is a fight that we ought all to
be proud to have been engaged in and
let us fight it to a finish.
Nothing above stated binds any local
association not to sell seals after 1913
for the benefit of local work which the
greater part of the proceeds of previous
sales have been expended.
Printing and Postoffice Burned.
A most horrible disaster took place
Thursday morning at two o'clock when
the postofBce and printing office at San
born were destroyed by fire, and the
body of Robert Sackreiter, who lived in
'the second story, was cremated. The
charred body was not recovered until
six o'clock in the morning.
The origin of the fire Is unknown, but
it is supposed it caught up stairs.
The man is said to have ran„.out of
the building but returned for something
perhaps his money and failed to escape
again. He was a man about 30 years of
age. His parents reside at Sanborn.
A. D. McRae, who owned the Sentinel
printing plant, received word by 'phone
yesterday morning and went to that
place, returning to this city the same
evening and reports it to be a most dis
The postofflce was completely destroy
ed, mail and all except what the safe
contained. The printing office is a total
wreck.—Redwood Falls Sun.
Elias Rachie, formerly a practising
attorney at Madison, and member of the
state legislature from this county, has
moved from Willmar, where he has for
some time been located, and has opened
a law office in the New York Life Build
ing in Minneapolis.
Mr. Rachie has been generally con
sidered as a potential candidate for
Congress from the Seventh District
When he moved to Willmar, it was un
derstood that it was for the purpose of
directing his political activities from
the vantage point of a more nearly cen
tral location. This year he was a can
didate for the state legislature from
Kandiyohi county and was defeated. It
is generally supposed that his defeat
caused him to leave Willmar and to re
linquish his ambition to succeed A. J.
Beal Estate Transfers.
Town of Lake Lillian.
Nov. 1—Albert Frankson and wife to
Albert Rodelius, w% of ne^4, sec. 20. 80
Town of Roseland.
Oct. 28-—Julius Holtz and wife to Au
gust Holtz, nw
^, sec. 18, 153.40 a., $2.-
Town of Holland.
Oct. 28—Julius Holtz-and wife to Hen
ry Holtz. nwU sec. 12. 160 a., 13,000.
Oct. 28—Julius Holtz and wife to
Fred Holtz, neY*. sec. 13, 160 a., $3,000.
Nov. 1—Evart Roelofs and wife to
Nicholas A. Kleinhuizen and Charles
Wiersum, sw%. sec. 27, 160 a., $12,480.
Nov. 1—A. E. Kleinhuizen, single to
Nicholas Kleinhuizen. 27 acres of nw%
of sw%. sec. 15, $2,500.
Town of Lake Elizabeth.
Oct. 30—Edward A. Finnegan and wife
to H. E. Bomsta, lot 1, sec. 31, 2.58 a.,
Nov. 2—Christen Evenson and wife to
Charles W. Holmgren, s% of ne%, n%
of se^4, lot 2. sec. 20 and sw% of nw%,
sec. 21, 250.50 a., $8,016.
Town of Whitefleld.
Oct. 30—Helen Marie Jacobson, wid
ow to Clara Otilda, Jennie Sophia and
Hokon Borgvald Jacobson, n% of
sec. 2, 80 a., $1.00.
Town of Kandiyohi.
Oct. 29—Anderson Land Co., to Gul
brand Christianson s% of ne%, sec. 4
80 a.. $5,000.
Oct. 29—Gulbrand Christianson and
Carl Christianson and wife to Anderson
Land Co., se% of nw%, sw% of ne%,
sec. 17, 80 a., $6,200.
Oct. 29—Gulbrand Christianson, wid
ower and Carl Christianson and wife to
Anderson Land Co., a strip one rod
wide being part of lot 1 for road pur
poses, sec. 17, $1.00.
Town of Willmar.
Oct. 26—Wyman Partridge & Co., to
Frank Y. Locke, e% of ne%, lots 1 and
8. ne% of se% and sub. lot "A" of lots
1 and 2, sec. 25, 198.86 a., $6,000.
Oct. 26—Frank Y. Locke and wife to
Lanman Small, e% of ne%, lots 1 and
2, ne% of se% and sub. lot "A" of lots
1 and 2, sec. 25, 198.86 a., $1.00.
Oct. 29—Lanman Small, widower to
August Engbergh, e% of neft. lots 1
and 2, ne% of Be%, and sub. lot "A"
of lots 1 and 2, sec. 25, 198.86 a„ $1.00.
Town of Dovre.
Nov. 1—Sophia Gustrud. widow to
John Peterson, se% of sw%, lot 2, sec.
2, 79.98 a., $3,800.
City of Willmar.
Oct. 28—Emma C. Erickson and hus
band and Amanda Walsted and husband,
lots 1, 2, 3, 11 and 12, bl. 4, Glarum's
Oct. 31—Jonas J. Forstrom single to
Amelia Lundquist, s% of lot 2 and lot
3, bl. 5, Hanson's add'n., $2,100.
Oct. 31—Carrie M. Swenson widow to
Martin R. Swenson, lot 3 and n% of lot
4, bl. 68, $2,400.
A special redaction in prlosa of pho
toffraplui at the Baklund Studio before
holiday trade oommenoes. Come now If
yon want to reap the benefit dnrlna*
Miss Florence Henderson, who is at
tending school here, spent Sunday at her
home in Splcer.
Mamre, Nov. 4—Mr. Emll Larabn re
turned to St. Paul on Sunday evening,
having spent a few days up he^e, as
guest of G. Rydin's.
Mr. Victor Boom from Hallock, Minn.,
is visiting with relatives and friends in
this vicinity and Pennock. T"
Miss Emma Gulbranson, a young lady
who lately arrived here from the old
country, is making her home with the
Peder Rasmusson family. ."
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Edman ana chil
dren made a trip in their auto djwn to
Aug. Bergman's in Dovre, wherfe they
spent Sunday afternoon.
Miss Bheda Uhrus spent Sunday af
ternoon at O. Sorenson's.
Miss Anna Abramson assisted Mrs.
Aug. Bergman during corn shredding a
couple of days last week.
Mrs. Chas. Norman spent the past
week at her parental home in Willmar.
Miss Wilma Johnson is expected to
arrive home from St. Paul this week.
Mrs. Frank Hanson and daughters Al
ma Hanson and Mrs. J. Soderholm made
a short visit at Abramson's Friday eve
-Misses Alma and Dora Ltnd and Ruth
Ellingson visited K. A. Krantz's from
Saturday until Sunday.
A few from this community plan to
attend the Mission Convention at Will
mar the 10th of November.
Messrs. Aug. and Alf. Bergman were
recent twin city visitors, the former to
seek medical aid.
Miss Mae Broman from Fahlun was a
guest of Misses Swanson a week ago
Three machines have been busy
'shredding corn in this part of the town
the last weeks. The corn yield is a
dandy some places. One farmer has
raised as much as 70 bu. to the acre.
Andrew StOa, who has occupied the
O. Soderholm residence this summer,
moved with his family to Willmar on
ARIZONA OBSAT COPPEB STATE
Has Produced Yearly Three and a Half
Billion Pounds of the Bed Metal.
Arizona has a recorded production of
3,494,333,111 pounds of copper, or 21.38
per cent of the total output of the United
States since mining began. In 1911
Arizona produced 303,202,532 pounds of
blister copper, as compared with 297,
250,538 pounds in 1910. This is the
largest output in the history of the State
according to B. S. Butler, of the United
States Geological Survey, and continues
Arizona in first place among the copper
producing States. She produced 27.63
per cent of the total output of the coun
try for 1911.
The steady output of copper from
Arizona began about 1875, though there
was intermittent production prior to
that date, the earliest record of produc
tion being for 1862. Since 1880 the
growth of the industry has been steady
Nine copper-smelting plants operated
within the State during the year.
Willmar People Must Recognize and
Kidney ills come—mysteriously,
But nature generally warns you.
Notice the kidney secretionss.
See if the color is unnatural—
If there are settlings and sediment.
Passages frequent, scanty, painful.
Its time to fear serious kidney trou
It's time to use Doan's Kidney Pills,
Doan's have done great work in this
Elliot Besse, Glencoe, Minn., says:
"Doan's Kidney Pills gave me great re
lief from backache and trouble from the
kidney secretions. For some time I had
such acute pains in my loins that I
could not sleep and I was annoyed by
too frequent passages of the kidney se
cretions. Doan's Kidney Pills helped
me as soon as I took them and I con
tinued to improve until I was well."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New York,
sole agents for the United States.
Remember the name—Doan's—a
take no other.
A very enthusiastic audience greeted
Hamlin Hunt at the Congregational
church Thursday evening. They were
still enthusiastic at the close of the
program. The numerous encores wefre
ample evidence that everybody was
pleased with the music. Northfield's
best judges were there and they ren
der a unanimous verdict that a better
organist than Mr. Hunt has never, vis
ited this city.—Northfield News. Will be
at the Presbyterian church Friday eve
ning, Nov. 15th.
Miss Barbara Bradford Informally
entertained eight young lady friends to
luncheon at her millinery store last
Thursday afternoon. The occasion was
in honor of Miss Gudren Cappelen, trim
mer, who left this week for the twin
Mrs. O. O. Johnson, residing six miles
southwest of Atwater, was a Willmar
visitor last Thursday.
Miss Mae Hanson spent several days
at her home in New London, last week.
A Brlaf Resume of the Most Im
portant Happenings In the
A monument of Kin Friedrich the
Great has been unveiled at Torgan.
save her friends trouble after her
death Mme. Marie Jaszay, the famous
tragedienne of the Budapest National
theater, has ordered her own grave
Queen Wilhelmina of Holland has
been sick for several days. Her phy
sicians have declared that those who
expected an heir to the throne have
been sadly disappointed.
The directors of the general electric
company of Berlin proposes a divi
dend of 14 per cent. A the same time
they recommend that $6,000,000 be
added to the capital stock.
The Rothschilds and the Gutmanns
gave $25,000 each to the aerial navy of
Austria-Hungary, and the government
is in hopes that this example will be
followed by many other patriots.
Oskar von Normann, of Plathe, died
at his castle. A a member of the
reichstag he was strongly attached to
the conservative party but at his
death he waa praised by men of all
parties as a patriotic and public-spir
Sorento, Italy.—Princess Maria
Theresa, archduchess of Austria-Este,
died suddenly here. She was the wife
of Prince Ludwig, heir to the throne of
Bavaria, to whom she was married in
1868. Princess Maria Theresa was
born In 1849.
Kaiser Wilhelm addressed a number
of scientists in Berlin on the im
portance of preventing catastrophes in
mines. said that science ought to
be able to find some means of warning
the miners in case of the accumulation
of fire damp in mines.
A ship of a brand new type was
quietly launched near Berlin the other
day. The vessel turns some good old
theories all topsy-turvy. Besides
pafety and easy steering, the designer
aims at the greatest possible speed.
A select assembly of men attended the
launching of this curiosity.
Stuttgart—A hour before the time
pet for the international balloon race
for the Gordon-Bennett cup the Amer
ican balloon Kansas City II. exploded
while being filled. N one was in
lured, although the pilot, John Watts,
was standing near by. The cause of
the explosion has not been learned.
Kaiser Wilhelm has turned a large
number of old German manuscripts
over to the royal library in Berlin.
They had been given to the monarch
by Sir Max Waechter, one of the most
prominent men in the public life of
England. Sir Waechter had bought
the manuscripts from an English col
lection. He is a native of Stettin.
Kaiser Franz Joseph wrote a per
lonal letter to Cardinal Kopp of
Breslau on the occasion of his jubilee,
thanking him for the faithful perform
ance of his duties, and giving him the
brilliants of the grand cross of the
prder of St. Stephen. Cardinal Kopp
lives in Breslau, Germany, but part of
bis archbishopric extends into Austria.
An attempt to obtain from Duchess
Talleyrand (Anna Gould) the sum of
$106,500 has been declared to be
founded on extortion and usury by the
Imperial court of Leipzig. A real
estate company having claims against
the Due de Talleyrand sent a repre
sentative to the duke and duchess
when they were staying at a Berlin
hotel in 1911 and forced the duchess
to sign a note for the amount by
threatening her with arrest. The
court decided that the note was not
Hundreds of Berlin housewives
joined in a wild riot because the
butchers in the municipal markets re
fused to handle meat imported so as
to reduce the cost of living. They
Itormed the butcher stalls and seized
all the native-raised meat, trampled it
on the ground and fought with the
butchers. The police were forced to
close the market to stop the riot.
Prices are so high In Berlin that the
government recently gave permission
to the city authorities to bring in and
Bell meats from abroad at the city mar
kets to control the prices. The muni
cipality declares its intention of pun
ishing the butchers by canceling their
President Taft, in recommending co
operative banks for the farmers of this
Country,, made .the following, remarks
A "warm" breakfast—the kind that sends
you out ready braced for a good day's work—
should be eaten in a warm room.
You lose half the good of the meal if you are shiv
ering in discomfort while you eat it.
A Perfection Smokeless Oil Heater makes breakfast
cosy meal for the whole family.
No smoke or smell with a Perfection. Easily cleaned.' Easily
portable. An ornament in any room a luxury in the bedroom a
necessity in the attic, the sewing-room or the bathroom.
Deatmn mvrywhmrm «r writ* foe deaeripHee circale*.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
(Aa ladfaM Cwporatfea)
fbout the German banks of this kfnd":
"The results obtained by the adop
tion of this form of co-operative credit
in Germany speaks plainly enough of
Its usefulness. There is one bank for
Bvery 1,600 of population in Germany.
The rates of interest charged are fre
quently a point or two lower than in
commercial circles, yet the banks
make a fair profit which, in the case
Df the Raiffeisen banks, is all carried
over as a reserve fund, so that each
year these banks are strengthening
their position and becoming a more
Important factor in the empire. The
total of buslnesa annually is astound
ing. It is in the neighborhood of
The revision of the constitution of
Mecklenburg, which for years has
been at a perfect standstill on account
of the stubborn opposition of the
knighthood, will soon be tackled
again. A imposing array of notable
paen will thresh the matter over again.
Karl Max Lichnowsky, the new Ger
man ambassador in London, is hered
itary member of the house of lords of
Prussia, Lord of Kuchelna, Prussian
Silesia, and of Gratz, Austrian Silesia,
and Prussian major of the army. He
has also seen diplomatic service in
Dresden, Bucharest, Vienna and Coa*
Miss Susie Ripley injured.
Rochester.—Mis? Susie Ripley,
daughter of one of Rochester's most
prominent citizens, lies in an uncon
scious condition as the result of an
automobile accident. In company with
Miss Agnes Gray she was a guest of
Hubert Drips, a young business man of
the city on a motor trip. While going
at a moderate rate of speed a bad
place in the road was encountered and
the Jar threw Miss Ripley from her
seat. She struck on her face and side
and was unconscious.
Find a Snake in Church Pew.
Hallock.—Sunday worshipers at the
Catholic church were frightened on
finding a big snake in one of the pews.
The reptile, known as a "razorback,"
was 57 inches in length and two inches
through the thickest part of its body.
It was first seen by several women.
One fainted, and men came to her as
sistance. They placed the reptile in a
tub, and it was killed by Sheriff Ander
son. Needless to say, there was not
the solemnity usually seen when wor
ihip was resumed.
Bogus Gold Corns to Account For.
Mankato.—The October term of the
federal court opened Tuesday, with
Judge Charles A. Willard of Minne
apolis presiding. The most important
criminal case is that of William John
son of Waterville, charged with hav
ing in his possession 2,000 bogus gold
coins, made in representation of Span
ish 25-peseta pieces. There are only
a few civil cases on the calendar.
All Records Go.
Minneapolis.—G. N. Tunell, Is
thief deputy grain inspector in Minne
sota, predicts that the grain yield of
the Northwest this year would exceed
all records by at least 35,006,000
Plan to Reorganize Bank.
Wennebago.—It is expected the
State Bank of Commerce will be re
organized shortly along the lines of a
plan agreed to by Kelsey Chase, state
superintendent of banks, and the at
torney general. It is hoped by this
plan the depositors will receive the
greatest portion of their money, other
wise they will receive only about 50
cents on the dollar. A man, thought
by detectives to be H. W*. Parker, the
missing vice president, has been ar
rested at Sacramento, Cal., and efforts
being made to Idsnyfy hum
Rogers Silver Free
for Wrappers from
The Famous Easy Washer
This extraordinary offer—the greatest premium proposi
tion ever made in connection with a laundry soap—will expire
December 15, 1912.
Only 100 wrappers from Galvanic Soap entitle the holder
to either six Rogers teaspoons or three dessert or soup spoons.
Coupons packed in Johnson's Washing Powder will count the
same as Galvanic Soap wrappers.
B. J. JOHNSON SOAP COMPANY, Milwaukee, Wis.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Cederstrom of
Sleepy Eye, Minn,, came to Kandiyohi
by auto Friday morning-, to be present
at the funeral of the late Charles Pet
erson. On their return home Friday
evening-, they were accompanied by Mr.
Cederstrom's sister, Mrs. Elmer P. John
son and children of Kandiyohi, who will
spend some time visiting there.
he a or a a is of
he finest a of it art. I is a of
he a to of W A in itself is
to it to he is in a in I in he
a a a finish a be a credit to a
a he a in is as A E a a a
is on a a of a a a el
a re a a a it
in a a a a if
V" S Co.36,Bro«dwa^New York
Branch Office. 625 St., Washington, D. C.
Take the front panel only of the wrappers from a box
of Galvanic (100 cakes) to our Branch Premium Depart
ment, in the store of
OVER 6 6 YEARS*
Anyone sending a sketch end description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
Invention Is probably patentable. -Communica
tions strictlyconfidential. HANDBOOK on Patent!
sent free. Oldest agency for securlugrpatents.
Patents token through Munn & Co. receive
special notice, withou charge, la the
A handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest Cir
culation of any ecieniiUc journal. Terms, S3 a
year four months, IL Bold byall newsdealers.
A. E. MOSSBERG
and receive entirely free a set of these magnificent
spoons absolutely free of charge.
N. B.—If not convenient to yon to present the wrappers
at the above-named store, mail same direct to us, enclosing
five2-cent stamps to cover postage, and we will mail spoons
direct to you, postpaid.
Witness, the Judge of said court, and
the Seal of said Court, this 21st day of
(COURT SEAL) T. O. GILBERT,
There is just one best way
to do anything
In the handling of money
or the keeping of records
This is IT!
256 different kinds of businesses have granted
the superiority of the National Cash Register
over all other systems because it warrants
a square deal to customers, protects the
integrity of employes and safeguards profits.
No matter who you are, where you are, or
what you do—if you handle money or keep
records, it will pay you to find out just what
sort and size of National Cash Register is
made to meet jour especial requirements.
The National Cash Register Co.
Minneapolis Office, 624 Hennepin Ave.
*&&& Dayton, Ohio
Chas. and Ida Johnson spent Wed
nesday at the Ole Rasmusson home in
(First publication Oct. 23-4t)
Citation for Hearing on Final Account
and for Distribution.
Estate of John Olson.
State of Minnesota, County of Kandiyo
hi, In Probate Court.
In the Matter of the Estate of John Ol
The State of Minnesota to all persons
interested in the final account and dis
tribution of the estate of said decedent:
The representative of the above named
decedent, having filed in tms court his
final account of the administration
of the estate of said decedent,
tog-ether with his petition pray
ing for the adjustment and allowance
of said final account and for distribution
of the residue of said estate to the per
sons thereunto entitled THEREFORE.
YOU, AND EACH O^ YOU, are hereby
cited and required to show cause, if
any you have, before this court at the
Probate Court Rooms in the Court House
in the City of Willmar, in the County of
Kandiyohi, State of Minnesota, on the
18th day of November, 1912, at 2 o'clock
p. m., why said petition should not be