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$2.25 SOLID ALUMINUM GRIDDLE FOR 85 CENTS
IN CASH AND LABELS FROM 5 0 CENTS'WORTH
AT ONCEAND SB
P.O. Sax 161 New York DcptPS
TRIBUNE SPORT COLUMN
Olivia high school defeated Windom
College by a score of 56 to 4, at Olivia
a week ago.
Litchfield high school defeated Das
sel at ball at Litchfield last
Dasse team ere no the
shppery floor at Noren's pavilion,
hence they were at a great disadvan
The New London team won their
seventh straight game last Tuesday
evening when they defeated Paynes
ville by a score of 52 to 11 Angell
Hanson managed to shoot twenty-one
baskets during the melee New Lon
don has scored 242 points so far this
ason, to 43 for their opponents.
The Wilhnar city basket ball team'
ned the season last Monday niglrt
defeating the Maynard All-Stars by
a 33 to 20 score. The game furnished
good practice for the local bojs, who
took the lead early in the first half,
and were never seriously threatened
during the game Maynard spurted
strongly in the last half when thev
scored 14 points to Willmar's 8 How
ever the lead of 25 to 6 enjoyed in the
first period was sufficient to bring
home the victory. Team work, as was
expected, was absolutely lacking in
the play of both teams. With the ex
ception of Cole, center, the visitors
were outclassed all the way thru. Of
the twenty points scored by his team.
Cole contributed eighteen. Twelve
came as the result of fouls, while he
secured four baskets from the field
Erickson scored the only other points
for Maynard with a field basket in
the last half. The visitors failed to
register a field goal during the first
period of play For Willmar Obbie
Nordstrom with eight baskets from
the field led the scoring, Buck and
Hank Johnson followed with three
each, while Norling and Larson shot
The game was the first played here
O -BEf&QLtfr KARD LABELS
E O these days knows aluminum
highest priced a the most satis
factory kitchen a re used in this country.
Here is your chance to get a 10J4 inch Solid Aluminum
Griddle for less than the wholesale price.
This Aluminum Griddle needs no greasing. It heats
uniformly all over it doesn't smoke up the house it
doesn't chip it doesn't rust and it looks so much better
and cleaner than any of the old kind of griddles.
It bakes Griddle Cakes that are really just as crisp as you want
them to be. With Karo on them, they are the finest eating in the
world—and so digestible because baked without grease that many
people who haven't dared to eat griddle cakes for years, are enjoying
Karo and Griddle Cakes now.
At great expense we are seeking to place a Karo Aluminum Griddle
in the homes of all Karo users, so that Karo—the famous spread for
griddle cakes and waffles—may be served on the most dehciously
baked cakes that can be made.
Go to your grocer today and get SO cents worth of Karo and send
us the labels and 85 cents in stamps or money order at once. You'll
get your Aluminum Gnddle by prepaid parcel post.
You know Karo, no doubt. It is the best known
and most universally liked syrup in this country. Last
year 65,000,000 cans were used.
Get your Karo today—and send us the labels and 85
cents at once, so as to be sure of getting yours. We will
also send you free the famous Corn Products Cook Book.
Corn Products Refining Co.
I under the new rules, and the mam ob
.basket ,„ nard A feature of the game was the
week,l the score beintgprepare
47 to 17forT
jection se^ms to be in regard to theor
boundary lines at the end of the floor
The ball is ruled as out of bounds, if
it hits the wall or benches, even if it
bounds back onto the playing space at
once. This slowed up the game a lot
Monday, but outside of that there
seemed to be little difference, altho
the refereeing was not rigid. Willmar
was fouled no less than twenty-two
times during the game, to six for Ma
king on decisions of the
refereo This unwelcome job was han
dled most capably by Skogsgaard of
Granite Falls The score
Subs Habstree for Maynard, Lar
son and Aim for Willmar Baskets
Nordstrom (S) Johnson (3),
Johnson (4) Norling, Larson, Cole
(4), Erickson Fouls, Cole, 12 out of
22 Norling, 1 cut of 2 Reteiee,
Skogsgaard of Granite Falls Umpire,
Beware of Ointments for
Catarrh that Contain Mercury
as mercury will surely destroy the sense
of smell and completely derange the
whole system when entering it through
the mucous surfaces. Such articles should
never be used except on prescriptions
from reputable physicians, as the damage
they will do is ten fold to the good ou
can possibly derive from them Hall's
Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F.
Cheney & Co, Toledo, O contains no
mercury, and is taken internally, acting
directly upon the blood and mucous sui
faces of the system In buying Hall's
Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genu
ine It Is taken internally and made in
Toledo, Ohio, by F. Cheney & Co Tes
Sold by Druggists. Price 75c per bottle
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.
Record Bank Deposits.
The village of Gro\e Cit makes the
record for bank deposits per capita of
population The village has a popula
tion of 351 and there is deposited
its two banks the huge sum ot $869,
014 31, or a total per inhabitant of $2
504.30—Litchfield Saturday Review
Creamettes is anew
that cooks in one-third the time
of ordinary macaroni.
Creamettes is different from ordi-
nary masaroni. Most people think it is better.
Creamettes is short in length—just a little over three quar
ters of an inch long. It just fits the fork.
Creamettes is manufactured by a special process from the
creamy parts of the best Durum Wheat. Compare Cream
ettes' creamy white color with ordinary macaroni.
Creamettes is more tender, mere delicious. It is the product of the 20th
century. It contains twice the nutriment of beef at less than half the cost
Creamettes can be prepared in many delicious ways.
E I E S
A ten cent package makes an ample meal for a family of six. If used with
another food, one package Is sufficient for ten persons
To prepare Creamettes, sour the Quantity desired Into an open kettle of
boiling salted water and boll trom S to 8 minutes until tender. Then drain
and chill in cold water.
CREAMETTES AND CHICKEN
Creamettes and chicken make a delightful dish for Sunday night lunch.
Mix the desired quantity of boiled and chilled Creamettes with diced cold
chicken. Moisten with cream gravy Add butter, salt and pepper to suit
taste. Place In hot oven and bake for from Ave to ten minutes.
If you always keep Creamette$ in the house, you are prepared for
the unexpected guest or any emergency.
MOTHER'S MACARONI COMPANY
EXTRACTS FROM TH E
JANE GREY SWISSHELM
First Newspaper Woman of
A Remarkable Woman of Ante
A E IX.
Habitations of Horrid Cruelty.
On the 6th of June, 1838, the white
frost lay on the west side of Pitts
burg roofs as we steamed away from
her wharf, bound for Louisville, where
my husband proposed going into a
business already established by hishem
On the boat, all the way down the
river, the general topic of conversation
was the contrast between the desolate
slave-cursed shores of Kentucky, and
the smiling plenty of the opposite
bank but Louisville was largely set
tled by Northern people, and was to
prove an oasis in the desert of slav
It lay at the head of the Palls of the
Ohio, and the general government had
lately expended large sums in build
ing a canal around them. Henry Clay
was in the zenith of his power, slav
ery held possession of the national re
sources, Louisville might count on
favors, and she was to be Queen City
of the West. There was an aspiring
little place which fancied itself a riv
al, a little boat-landing, without nat
ural advantages, called Cincinnati,
where they killed hogs but it was
quite absurd to think of her compet
ing with the great metropolis at the
head of the canal.
I was quite surprised to find there
were a good many houses and folks
in Cincinnati but our boat did not
stop long, and we soon reached our
Odorado Before we effected a land
ing at the crowded wharf, I fell to
wondering if a Pittsburg drayman
could take a Louisville dray, its load,
its three horses and ragged driver,
pile them on his dray, and with his
one horse take them to their destin
ation—and I thought he could.
Samuel met us, and as we went in
a hack to the boarding place he had
engaged. I wondered what had hap'
ponea that so many men were off work
in the middle of the forenoon. Who
what could they be, those fellows
1 s-himng bUck broadcloth, each with
a stove-pipe hat on the side of
head, his thumbs the armholes of
a satin vest, displaying a wonderful
glimmer of gold chain and diamond
stud, balancing himself first on
heels and then on his toes, as he
rolled a cigar from one side of hishostess
mouth to the other? How did they
come to be standing around on cor
ners and doorsteps by the hundred,
like crows on a cornfield fence?
It was some time before I learned
that this was the advance guard of
a great army of woman whippers,
winch stretched away back to the At
lantic, and around the shores of
Gult of Mexico, and that they were
out on duty as a staring brigade,
whose business it was to insult every
woman who \entured on the street
without a male protector, by a stare so
lascivious as could not be imagined
on American free soil. I learned1 that
they all lived, in whole or in part, by
the sale of their own children, and
the labor of the mothers extorted by
the lash. I came to know one hoary
haired veteran, whose entire support
came from the natural increase and
wages of nineteen women, one
whom, a girl of eighteen, lived with
him in a fashionable boarding-house,
waited on him at table, slept in
room, and of whose yearly wages one
hundred and seventy-five aollars were
credited on his board bill.
I learned that none of the shapely
hands displayed on the black vests,
had ever used other implement of toil
than a pistol, bowie-knife or slave
whip, that any other tool would ruin
the reputation of the owner of the
taper digits but they did not lose
caste by horse-whipping the old mam
mys from whose bosoms they had
drawn life in infancy.
Our boarding-house was on Walnut
street, one block west of the theatre,
and looked toward the river. On the
opposite side of the street stood a
two-story brick house, always closed
except when a negress opened and
dusted the rooms. I never saw sad
ness or sorrow until I saw that face
and it did not appear eycept about
her work, or when she emerged from
a side gate to call in two n.ulatto chil
dren, who sometimes came out on the
This house belonged to a Northern
"mudsill," who kept a giocery, and
owned the woman, who was the moth
er of five children, of whom he was
'he father The older two he had sold
one at a time, as they became saleable
ir got in his way On the sale of the
Irst, the mother "took on so that he
was obliged to flog her almost to death
before she gave up But ho had made
her understand that their children
were to be sold, at his convenience.
°nd that he "would not have more
*han three little niggers about the
house at one time"
After that first lesson she had been
Our hostess, a Kentucky lady, used
to lament the loss of two boys—"two
of the beautifulest boys!"
They were the sons of her bachelor
uncle, who had had a passion for Liza,
one of his father's slaves, a tall, hand1
some quadroon, who rejected his suit
and was in love with Ji a fellow
slave. To punish both, the young
master had Jo tied up and lashed un
til he fainted, while Liza was held so
she must witness the torture, un
til insensibility came to her relief.
This was done three times, when Jo
was sold, and Liza herself bound to
the whipping-post, and lashed until
she yielded, and became the mother
of those two beautiful'boys.
"But," added her biographer, "she
never smiled after Jo was sold, took
consumption and died when her young
est boy was two months old. They
were the beautifulest boys ever laid
eves on. and uncle sot great store by
them. He couldn't bear to have them
out of his sight, and always said he
would give them to me. He would
have done it, I know, if he had made
a will but he took sick sudden, rav
ing crazy, and never got his senses
for one minute. It often took three
men to hold him on the bed. He thot
he saw Jo and Liza, and died curs
ing and raving."
She paused to wipe away a tear,
and added: "The boys were sold down
South. Maybe your way, up North,
is best after all. I never knew a cruel
master die happy. They are sure to
be killed, or died dreadful!"
She had an old, rheumatic cook,
Martha, who seldom left her basement
kitchen, except when she went to her
Baptist meeting, but for hours and
hours she crooned heart-breaking mel
odies of that hope within* her, of a
better and a happier world.
She had a severe attack of acute
inflammation of the eyelids, which
forcibly closed her eyes, and kept
WILLMAR TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER tt, 1015
bronchial tubes? Do coughs hang on, or
are you subject to throat troubles?
Such troubles should have immediate
treatment with the strengthening powers
of Scott's Emulsion.to guard against
consumption which so easily follows.
Scott'sEmulsion contains purecodliver
oil which peculiarly strengthens the res
Scott's is prescribed by the best special
ists. You can get it at any drug store.
Scott & Bowne, Bloomfield, N. J.
The injured owner sat in the shaded
parlor, in a blue-black satin dress,
that might almost have stood upright
without assistance from the flesh or
bones inside with the dress was com
bined a mass of lace and jewelry that
represented a large amount of money,
and the mass as it sat there, and as
I recall it, has made costly attire
This bedizzoned martyr, this cos*
turner's advertisement, sat and fan
ned as she recounted her grievances.
Her entire allowance for personal ex
penses, was the wages of nine women,
and her husband would not give her
another dollar. They, knowing her
necessities, were so ungrateful!—no
body could think how ungrateful but
in all her sorrows, Martha was her
crowning grief She had had two hus
bands, and had behaved so badly when
the first was sold. Then, every time
one of her thirteen children were dis
posed of, she "did take on so no
body could imagine "how she took
Once, the gentle mistress hajd been
compelled to send her to the work
house and have her whipped by the
constable and that cost fifty cents
but really, this martyr and her hus
band had grown weary of flogging
Martha. One hated so to send a serv
ant to the public whipoing-post it
looked like cruelty—did cruelty lacer
the feelings of refined people, and
it so ungrateful in Martha, and
all the rest of them, to torture this
fine lady in this rough way.
A to Martha's ingratitude, there
be no doubt for, to this, our
testified, and called me to wit
ness, that she had sent her a cup of
tea every day since she had complain
ed of being sick yes, "a cup of teatested,
with sugar in it," and yet the old
wretch had not gone to work.
When they had finished the recital
of their grievances they came down
to business. The owner would remit
two weeks' wages after that it was
business of the employer to pay
them, and see that they were earned,
If it were necessary now to send Mar
tha to the whipping-post, the lady in
satin would pay the fifty cents but
for any future flogging, the lady in
lawn must be responsible to the City
We adjourned to the kitchen where
old Martha stood before her judge,
clutching the table with her hard
hands, trembling in every limb, her
ej-elids swollen out like puff-balls, and
offensive from neglect, her white curls
a border to her red turban,
receiving her sentence without a word.
As a sheep before her shearers she
dumb, opening not her mouth.
Those wrinkled, old lips, from which
I had heard few sounds, save those
of prayer and praise, were closed by
a cruelty perfectly incomprehensible
in its unconscious debasement. Our
hostess was a leading member of the
Fourth St. M. E. church, the other
feminine fiend a Presbyterian.
I promised the Lord then and there,
that for life, it should be my work
to bring "deliverance to the captive,
and the opening of the prison to them
that are bound," but all I could do for
Martha, was to give her such medical
treatment as would restore her sight
and save her from the whipping-post,
and this I did.
While I lived on that dark and
bloody ground, a man was beaten to
death in an open shed, on the corner
of two public streets, where the sound
of the blows, the curses of his two
tormentors, and his shrieks and un
availing prayers for mercy were con
tinued a whole forenoon, and sent the
complaining air shuddering to the ears
of thousands, not one of whom offered
A brown-haired girl, Maria, the edu
cated, refined daughter of a Kentucky
farmer, was lashed by her brutal pur
chaser, one, and again and again for
chastity, where hundreds who heard
the blows and shrieks knew the cause.
From thait house she was taken to the
work-house and scourged by the pub
lic executioner, backed by the whole
force of the United States govern
ment. Oh! God! Can this nation
preacher was descanting on the power
I of religion, and, in illustration, he told
of two wicked young men in that
Do colds settle on your chest or in your state, who were drinking and gamb-
ling on Sunday morning, when one
said: "I can lick the religion out of
piratory tract and improves the quality of summoned, and proved to be a poor
the blood the glycerine in it soothes and old man. His master informed him he
heals the tender membranes of the throat.
closed then she refused to work.
Her wages, one hundred and seven
ty-five dollars a year, were paid to
her owner, a woman, and these went
on so her employer sent for her own
er, and I, as an abolitionist, was sum
moned to the conference, that I might
learn to pity the sorrows of mistress
es, and understand the deceitfulness
The other would bet one hundred
dollars that he had a nigger out of
whom the religion could not be licked.
The bet was taken and they adjourned
to a yard. This unique nigger was
had abet on him, and the other party
commanded him to "curse Jesus!" on
pain of being flogged until he did. The
old saint dropped on his knees before
his master, and plead for mercy, say
"Massa! Masse! I cannot curse
Jesus! Jesus die for me! He die for
you, Massa! I no curse him I no
The master began to repent. In
babyhood he had ridden on those old
bowed shoulders, then stalwart and
firm, and he proposed to draw the bet,
but the other wanted sport and would
win the money. Oh! the horrible de
tails that that preacher gave of that
day's sport, of the lashings, and faint
ings, and revivals, with washes of
strong brine, the prayers for mercy,
and the recurring moan!
"I no curse Jesus, Massa! I no
curse Jesus Jesus die for me, Massa
I die for Jesus?"
As the sun went down Jesus took
him, and his merciful master had sold
a worthless nigger for one hundred
dollars. But, the only point which the
preacher made, was that one in favor
of religion. When it could so support
a nigger, what might it not do for
one of the superior race?
For months I saw every day a boy
who could not have been more than
ten years old, but who seemed to be
eight, and who wore an iron collar
with four projections, and a hoop or
bail up over his head. This had been
put on him for the crime of running
away and was kept on to prevent a
repetition of that crime. The mastej
who thus secured his property, was
an Elder in the Second Presbyterian
church, and led the choir.
The principal Baptist preacher own
ed and hired out one hundred slaves
took them himself to the public mart,
and acted as auctioneer in disposing
of their services. The time at which
this was done, was in the Christmas
holidays, or rather the last day of the
year, when the slaves' annual week of
A female member of the Fourth St.
Methodist church was threatened with
discipline, for nailing her cook to the
fence by the ear with a ten-penny nail
The preacher in charge witnessed the
punishment from a back window of
his residence. Hundreds of others
winessed it, called by the shrieks of
the victim and his reverence pro
on the ground that such scenes
were calculated to injure the church.
ever, ever be forgiven for the blood Mr. and Mrs. S. Olson, where both
of her innocent children? of the local physicians attended to
Passing a crowded church on a Sab-' him and Oscar is now doing as nicely
bath afternoon, I stepped in, when the as could be expected.—Atwater Press.
TF you wish something new and delicious,
just say, "SIMS" to your groeer tomorrow. He will
send you a packag* of tit* richest cereal you have
ever tasted. Theflavorit new.
The marriage of Miss Esther Olive
Elstrom to Mr. Robert F. Anderson of
Thief River Falls was solemnized at
high noon on Wednesday at the home
of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. F.
O. Elstrom. The ceremony was per
formed by Rev. H. McHenry of Min
neapolis in the presence of only the
bride's family and the groom's father,
Mr. Martin Anderson of Thief River
The bridal attendants were Miss
Stella Elstrom, sister of the bride,
and her brother, Mr. Edmund Elstrom
of Aoberts, Wis. Miss Mabel Peter
son furnished the nuptial music, play
ing Lohengren's Wedding March as
the bridal party took their place in
the parlor and also sang "When Song
is Sweet," after the ceremony.
The bride was attired in a gown of
cream silk messaline trimmed with
rosebuds and shadow lace. She car
ried a bouquet of cream roses and
maidenhair ferns. Her bridesmaid
wore Alice blue silk poplin trimmed
in chiffon and white fur.
A four-course wedding dinner was
served, after which the happy couple
departed by auto on a brief wedding
trip. They will spend Christmas here,
after which they plan to leave for
Thief River Falls, where they will be
at home to their friends after Feb. 1.
Both the bride and groom are pop
ular young people who have grown up
in our midst and have a host of friends
who extend to them hearty congrat
ulations and who will wish them much
joy and happiness as they launch out
upon the matrimonial sea at this glad
some Christmas season.—Atwater Re
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Brooks went to
Willmar Tuesday to attend the wed
ding of their daughter, Miss Dorothy,
which occurred, there on Wednesday
The groom was Mr. Martin 'Trongaard,
an employee in the G. N. yards.
Oscar Olson met with a deplorable ac
cident at the town hall last Saturday
while practicing for the school enter
tainment. He missed his footing on
the highly waxed floor, falling in such
a manner as to break both bones of
his left arm just above the wrist. He
was taken to the home of his parents,
from the creamy parts of the best
selected Northern wheat, to which has been added the
nourishing flavor of roasted barley malt.
It is a pure food made in a sanitary factory and not
touched by human hands.
It is sealed in a paraffin* paper cover, air and
Your friends have often spoken of Sims. Just
tasta it yourself. It's different.
SIMS CEREAL COMPANY
Minneapolis, Minn., U. S. A.
O I A
MRS. GULBRAND SATHER.
Once again a home has been sad
dened and another life has passed in
to the great beyond. Mrs. Gulbrand
Sather passed to her eternal rest at
2:30 o'clock on Monday morning of
this week. The real cause of her
dearth was heart trouble. Mrs. Sather
has been sick nearly every winter,
for a number of years past, and sev
eral times had been very near death.
Her condition was not realized by her
neighbors as being so ser'ous and
when it became known that the end
had come it was a shock to all. Dur
ing the week before her death her
husband had also been confined to his
bed, and they had been cared for by
Mrs. Ole Stene of Norway Lake, a sis
ter of Mrs. Sather and Mrs. Kasper
The funeral will be held this after
noon. A short service will be held at
the home at one o'clock, and at the
Norwegian Lutheran church, at 1:30
p. m., Rev. E. M. Hanson will
form the last sad rites. Interment
will be made in Oak Hill cemetery.
Ingeborg Soli Sveom Sather was
born in Nordreland, Norway, June 24,
1851 and at the time of her death had
reached the age of 64 years, 6 months
and 6 days. She grew to womanhood
in Thorpen, where she was confirmed
in the Norwegian Lutheran church
more than fifty years ago. On Dec.
25, 1884, she was married to Gulbrand
Sather, and in 1885, emigrated to the
United States, coming directly to Kan
diyohi county. Since that time they
have resided at Aretander, Kerkhoven
and Lake Andrew, until seven years
ago, when they came to New London,
where tlrey have since resided. Mrs.
Sather is survived by her husband,
one sister, Mrs. Ole Stene of Norway
Lake, and two brothers and one sis
ter in Norway.—New London Times.
Spicer Man Disappears.
Pierre, S. D., Dec. 10.—Special: A
mysterious disappearance is being in
vestigated here by W. M. Elsen, of
Manson, la., who came here to look
for M. Witte, his brother-in-law.
Witte was a real estate dealer work
ing over several northwestern states,
and at one time living at Howard, S.
D. He came to this city November 4
and registered at the Locke Hotel,
paid his bill and left the hotel, but
evidently did not take his gr or ov
ercoat with him. He was to meet a
man at Huron the next day, but failed
to keep the appointment. An unclaim
ed suitcase at the Locke, when opened
was found to contain papers belonging
to Witte, and an unclaimed overcoat
is supposed to have been his. Evi
dently he walked out of the hotel and
vanished, and no one has found any
trace of him since he signed the hotel
register over a month ago.
The above article was taken from
the Sioux City Journal of Dec. 11th.
Mr. Witte and family came up here
from Iowa about a year ago and oc
cupied the Swenson farm at George
Lake until September when they mov
ed to this village. He left here on
Oct. 22 with his family for Manson and
other points in Iowa, where they were
to visit relatives for a few weeks.
E. T. Reamer received a letter from
him Nov. 2 from Pierre in which he
said he expected to be up here in a
couple of days, accompanied by the
man with whom he had made the ap
pointment and with whom he was
making a business deal. He failed to
come and since that time he has not
been heard from.—New London
A Fine Debate.
Attorney Bengtson who was one of
the judges of the debate between the
Montevideo and Willmar high schools
Tuesday at Montevideo, reports that
it was one of the best high school de
bates he had heard. They were de
bating the question of national pre
paredness, Montevideo supporting the
affirmative and Willmar the negative.
The decision was in favor of the lat
ter.—Granite Falls Journal.
Tribune Wan-Tads Bring Results.
A baby girl was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Harry Fernelius last Sunday.
Mother and little one are doing very
THE BETTER KIND
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—and see for yourself how different—
and better—they are.
The exclusive Dr. Price Pure
Food Store in your town is
Palace Grocery Co*
NEW LONDON TIMES.
A. P. Reese was at Willmar on bus
J. O. Dahlberg made a trip to Will
Geo. Bengtson was at Willmar on
business last Friday.
Elling Larson left Tuesday for Will
mar, and from there expected to go to
St Peter for a few days' visit.
Miss Anna Stene of Norway Lake
went to Willmar last Saturday, for a
Mrs. Alfred Larson was a guest of
her sister, Mrs. Lane Johnson at Will
mar from Thursday till Saturday.
Miss Alice McLaughlin, who is
teaching at Perham, arrived last Sat
urday to spend several days, the guest
of Dr. and Mrs. DeMots.
Miss Anna Thorson of Lake Florida
went to Willmar on Tuesday for a
with her sister, Mrs. Ole Nickel
son. Mr. Nickelson is reported to be
on the sick list.
—Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Gratz visited
in the cities the middle of last week
(First publication Dec. 8-4t.)
Citation for Hearing on Petition for
Estate of Rande Knutson.
State of Minnesota, County of Kandi
yohi, In Probate Court.
In the Matter of the Estate of Rande
The State of Minnesota to all per
sons interested in the granting of ad
ministratiion of the estate of said de
The petition of Knut A. Botten hav
ing been filed in this Court, repre
senting that Rande Knutson, then a
resident of the County of Kandiyohi,
State of Minnesota, died intestate on
the 28th day of March, 1909, and
praying that letters of administration
of her estate be granted to Ole T.
Hagen and the Court having fixed the
time and place for hearing said peti
THEREFORE, YOU, AND EACH
OF YOU, are hereby cited and requir
ed to show cause, if any you have,
before this Court at the Probate Court
Rooms in the Court House, in the City
of Wilhnar, in the County of Kandi
yohi, State of Minnesota, on the 3rd
day of January, 1916, at 2 o'clock p.
m., why said petition should not be
Witness, the Judge of said Court,
and the Seal of said Court this 3rd
day of December, 1915.
IDA A. SANDERSON,
Clerk of Probate Court.
Attorney for Petitioner,
•X»X+X+X+X+X»X+X»X»X»X*X+X»X+X»X M+X+X I It I X»X 1
We believe that our 30 years of
business among you (the people of Kaodiyohi
County) warrants in claiminf that we can offer yon an absolute!}
safe .storehouse for your money. Checks on us are accepted in pay
ment of bills at par in any part of Minnesota.
Ninety per cent of the successful business men are Bank Depositor
What better time than now to open a Check Account with nsf W*
have unexcelled facilities for transacting all branches of banking.
We have now installed a savings department. We would like to at*
every child in town and help them get started with a savings as
Our Officers will be glad to extend to yon every courtesy consistent
with sound banking. We will keep your valuables in our ire-prooi
vault free of charge. We shall be pleased to have you call on us.
Mother Love is one of the most
sacred things in the world. It
prompts the mother to give her
strength—her life even—gladly—
happily—that her child may be safer,
happier, stronger or better in every
Just a food—specially prepared to
aid in making red blood and strong
healthy tissue—is what she needs.
Then all the natural functions of "the
body will be easily carried on with
out the least sense of fatigue or
drain. With plenty of red blood in
her veins, mother will feel no ill
effect from nursing baby.
HEMO will aid mother in supply
ing baby with a quantity of good
quality milk and at the same time
improve her general physical condi
tion. When it is impossible to nurse
the baby, secure the food most
nearly like mother's milk by asking
3rour druggist for Thompson's Food
We suggest that you try*a 50c
package with our guarantee of
Carlson Bros., Druggists,
10 CENT "CASCARET8"
FOB LIVES AMD BOWELS
Cure 8lek Headache, Constipation,
Biliousness, Sour 8tom*ch, Bad
No odds how bad your liver, stom
ach or bowels how much your head
aches, how miserable you are from
constipation, indigestion, biliousness
and sluggish bowels—you always get
relief with Cascarets. They imme
diately cleanse and regulate the stom
ach, remove the sour, fermenting food
and foul gases take the excess bile
from the liver and carry off the con
stipated waste matter and poison
from the intestines and bowels. A
10-cent box from your druggist will
keep your liver and bowels clean
stomach sweet and head clear for
months. They work while you sleep.
Twin City Stamp &
BANK OF WILLMAR!!
Oasltal. Ssrplss sad Undivided Prefts, lltO.OOO.M
209 So. 3rd St.