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OFFICIAL »»W»A»» KAMP?*Q»M cotmfctr, PutulshedefeMrWedossdei »t Wuuw.ltta neaota. by The ^Tribune Printing Company, oo-partnership constating of Vletot E. tawt and j.EmUNelson. OFFICE IN TRtBUNE BUILDING. 208 FOCRTU STtUWT. Subscription price, 11.60 year. [Entered Dec. 5,1908. at Wlttmar, Minnemna.** second ol»98 matter, under act ot Mar, 8, l»nM Viator B. Lawson, Editor. Aug. O. Foreberg. Aseoolete Editor. Geo. E. Johnson, City Editor. J. Emll Nelson. Business Manager. WEDNESDAY, MAY 3, 1905. VESTED RUNTS VS. HUMAN RIGHTS In every country and every dime, sinceeiviliaation's Qrstdawo, there has been a continual struggle between the privileged few and the unprivileged many, beiweeu vested rights and hu man rights. When the primitive monc pcrUat had by the power of his arm made himself ruler of those around him he laid the toundauon for a vested right against which human rights have not yet en tlreiy sucoteied in establishing them selves. By allying himself wiih an other vested right, the hereditary priesthood, the king received for his power the stamp of divine right. The large majority of humanity are Btill deprived of their righta by this idea England had to behead one king and banish another to get rid of it, and make the king an ornamental figure head instead of an irresponsible ty rant. France had to drown it in a sea of blood. Our own country had to fight a long and costly war to dispose of this idea which driven out of Eag land, tried to reassert Itself here. To strengthen itself kingcraft created another class with vested rights, the hereditary nobility. Against these three privileged classes, king, nobility and hierarchy, it looked impossible for the masses to assert their rights Fortunately, however, evxi carries within itself the seeds of its own de struction. Greed for power overdoes itself and the vested rights clash. Io Eogiish history we find some notable examples ot this. Tne noaiiity, wish ing to check the power of tbe king, aii.ed itself with what was then the middle class, the farmers, and forced from the king the great charter which granted some of the human rights that we in this country reckon as a price less heritage. For a couple of centu ries alter tnat the king was a puppet in the hands of the nobility, and the way in which they treated him effectu ally dit posed of the divine rights icea in the minds of the people. The lust for puwer finally divided the no bles into opposing factions, and when they had weakened each other suffi ciently the king formed an alliance with anew middle class, the burghers of the cities, and checked the power of the nobles. Thus the privileged few have by their greed for power weak ened the vested rights and extended tbe human rights. Are we not about to witness some thing of the same thing: in our own country? Tho we have none of the vested rights here that have choked down human rights in Europe, we have the vested rights of capital, and find it just as active an enemy of human rights. We spent over a billion dol lars and sacrificed a million human lives to dispose of the vested rights of capital in the negro slaves. But since then capital has thru special priv ileges and mighty combinations obtained a "vested right" to levy a heavy toll on the products of all la bor, and thus introduce another form of involuntary servitude from which no worker can escape unless he choos es to starve or get out of the country. How completely the industrial world has been fettered few have realized until lately. It was only when the leaders among the new trust aristoc racy began to struggle among them selves for supremacy that the people began to learn of the fearful power of trustified capital. When the Stand ard Oil magnates "skinned" Tcm Lawson and his associates they felt sure they had crowned the "System" as king. But by this very act they roused the ire of a man who could probably better than anyone else ex pose the malevolent workings of the •'System" in particular and trusts in general. No one believes that Tom Lawson does this jr love of the com mon people. That kind of philanthro py is not learned in the school where his views of life were formed. But he is the baron who has felt the power of the autocratic king, and has to form ah alliance with the people in order to check this absolutism. His exposures are read by millions, and the pitiless way in which be tears the mask of respectability from these courtiers of king "System" opens the eyes of the people to the actual dan gers confronting them. Following in the wake of his exposures has come a series of exposures of other trusts and combines, uctil it seems as if the searchlight of truth were to penetrate all the secret chambers of the oppress ors of the people and lay bare their iniquities. Tne struggle for supremacy between vested rights and human rights is rapidly approaching. The people are ready for action, and are only wait ing for a leader to marshal them for the battle. Theodore Roosevelt could be that leader had not his vision been dis torted by the spectacles which vested rights furnish all who grow up within their Influence. He undoubtedly de sires to do right, but he has the east ern fear of radicalism so firmly Im planted in his mind that only a great crisis could shake it out of him If no such crisis occurs he is likely to fritter away his splendid opportunity in rain attempts to htlp tne people pity that that unbounded energy can Una no better vent than butchering coyotes. rv,.,f*-*" l"^^ W. J. Bryan, could do it if he could quit worshiping the demooratio name and come to a realization of the sad fact that Thomas Jefferson and An drew Jackson are both extremely dead and that Belmont, Gorman, Sheehan and Taggart are rattling around in their places. Bryan forcing the party to take a radical stand in two cam paigns was an inspiring sight .but Bryan in 1904, vainly tugging at the tall of the democratic mule to induce it to come his way, and finally trot ting meekly behind the animal and praising the "uutit" candidate in the saddle, was a sight to make strong men weep. Yet such is the faith in his absolute sincerity that none can accuse him of anything worse than an error of judgment, an4 if he should sound the slogan for a battle for hu man rights under a new party name millions would flock to his standard. One of two things must happen A strong man must force a dissolution ot one of the old parties, or a popu lar demand for reform must become so strong that party lines are tempo rarity swept away in congress and all but the paid retainers of plutocracy are scared into voting right. WHAT LAFOLETTE HAS DONE. LaFolette began his fight for ad ministrative and economical reform about ten years ago, in what was then one of the worst corporation-ridden and machine-managed states in the union. These monopoly interests were backed by unlimited resources and their machinations were conceived and directed by men who are classed among the ablest politicians or states men of tbe country. When this Young Lochinvar came out of the west ad champion of popu lar rights and interests and entered the lists singly against that formid able array of knights of the corpora tions, he disclosed his full purpose of radical reform. This was an act of unprecedented but characteristic bold ness because culminating economic conditiot had not then, as now, justi fied his pioneer advance or encouraged eleventh hour leaders and reformers to step to his side. But what has LaFollette achieved to vindicate his years of const a at pro best and promise? He has brought about a revolution in the system of taxation of his state, looking chit fly to the equal distribution of its bur dens and especially as regards the notoriously tax-shirking railroads. In the full belief, born of bitter be trayal in conventions, that a primary election system, with a secret ballot, was essential to enable the people to gain and retain the reforms he stood for, he has secured the passage of the most complete and comprehensive pri mary election law to be found on the statute books of any state. Last and greatest of these principal achievements he has won his Water loo against monopoly in the/most ad vanced and complete railroad regula tion law that,was ever passed. No less remarkable Jban the fore going record of resolute struggle and brilliant achievement, the people of Wisconsin, whom his own trumpet blast awakened from political stupor, have unswervingly backed LaFolette throughout his great, and often ap parently hopeless struggle, breaking record and tradition in giving him threa terms of the governorship that he might complete his task.—Inde pendent, Lincoln, Neb. THE GOVERNMENT DEFICIT. Thursday's dispatches from Wash ington announce anxiety in tbe treas ury department because of the fact that the deficit for the fiscal year bids fair to exceed by over 100 per cent the former estimate of the department. Instead of $18,000,000 as once forecast, the deficit on Jure 30 will be some where around $40,000,000 to $50,000, 000. The recent congressional habit of producing deficits in the midst of the country's prosperity seems to have begun with July, 1903, when a deficit of $7,776,612 appeared for that month For the fiscal year, ending June 30, 1904, the net deficit was $41,770,571 For the current fiscal year to\ April 24 the deficit is $30,118,434 making close upon $72,000,000 as the aggre gate excess of expenditures over reve nue during the past twenty-two months. The responsibility for the deficit ap pears to be In the main tbe govern ment appropriations for the army and navy. Comparing the current fiscal year down to April 24 with last year for the same period, the 1905 expenditures 196,800,168 year and the 1906 navy expenditures for the flsoal year to April 24 are 197, 138,390, against 182,660,187 last year. Notwithstanding that the fiscal year of 1904 showed a total net deficit of $41,000,000, therefore, the 1905 army and navy expenditures exoeed the 1904 by $24,000,000 whloh In Itself Insures a strong 1905 deficit. Customs for this flsoal year are practically the sum© as last year, and Internal and miscellaneous revenues are somewhat more, making total revenue receipts $144,205,671 against $441,767,000, a net revenue" increasedor the ileal year to April 24 of nearly $2,500,000. The trouble, therefore, is purely on the expenditure side of the ledger, and mainly in the army and navy columns —Commercial West. "If the protective tariff be abolished and the government takes possession of the means of transportation, ol conveyance, of freight express pack ages, and information, every danger ous trust in America will die a natural death in.five years."—Mayor Dunne, of Chicago. Who would have thought a few years ago that a person holding such, pro nounced populistic views as that cou have-carried Chicago, the home of some of the greatest trusts of America, by a majority of 25,000. The world does move, and truth, crushed to earth, is rising again. The third number of Tom Watson's Magazine is fully up to the high stand ard §et by the former numbers. Be ginning with July the magazine will be illustrated. The price at news stands will then be advanced to 15 cents, but the price for paid in ad vance subscriptions will be the same —one dollar. If you wish to see na tional issues ably and fearlessly dis cussed, don't fail to get Watson's Magazine. The Independent, published at Lin coln, Neb one of the scaunchest of populist papers in the country, has been sold to George W. Berge, popu list candidate for governor of Ne braska laBt fall. Mr. Berge will have charge of the editorial department. He is a young and energetic man, and the first cdpy of the paper under his management gives promise that it will be even better than before. Notice.' The firm cf Jorgenson & Swenson have moved tbeir stock of harness and saddlery from this city. They how ever still carry a line trunks and satchels which are now being sold at 25 per cent discount. The harness de partment will be carried on in the same location by Mr. J. Neuberger, who has received anew line of goods and is now ready to accommodate ev eryone who desires anything in his line. He guarantees work and prices as low as anyone. Weiwish to thank all our customers for the liberal patronage they have given us, and hope they will patronize the harness shop under the new man agement. 1 A A A A A A A A A A A A A a a A A a A A A A A A a A A A A A A A A a A a a A A A A A A A A A A A A A When you buy a Piano It means an investment for a lifetime. Pew families ever buy more than one. This being true, you should be very careful what piano man gets your money. The pianos I han dle are safe investments. Good at the time of purchase good five, ten, twenty years hence. Isn't that the kind of piano you want? I handle the Conover Cable Kingsbury Welmlnston Mason ft Hamlin MASON & HAMLIN ORGANS— Bath Reed and Pipe Respectfully, JORGENSON & SWENSON. Miss Mathewson, a former teacher In the city schools, wfes the guest of Miss Helen G. Rains last week. Miss Mathewson is at present employed as teacher in the Brainerd schools. IT'S UP TO YOU to try our cigars—we've done all we could to furnish you fine ones. The tobacco in cur cigars is long filler and of the best quality, and the people who roll them thoroughly understand tbeir busiaess. So, as we said before, "it's up to you" to smoke 'em. If we can succeed in having you make a trial of one cigar, you are very likely to finish the box. For sale by leading dealers. PERSON & JOHNSON. CHICAGO COTTAGE ORGANS Agency for the Wheeler $ Wilson Sewing Msehlite. Runs easily, sews evenly, works regularly and satisfies always. A. L. NELSON Buford-Trcnton Irrigation Project. A new irrigation project which promises much for the Noi thwest is the uford-Trenton Reclamation pro ject. The United States Government has set aside $550,000 for this work and the active operations will begin inside of sixty days. When this work is completed some 18,000 acres ot now arid land will be reclaimed and the Western part of North Dakota will be as attractive as the great valley of the Red River and the productive lands of the Mouse River Loup. It is as sorted that the proposed dam and reservoir will hold between 20,000 and 25,000 cubic feet of water and the pro posed canals will run north and sou of the line of the Great Northern.Rail way to a point about three miles east of Trenton, North Dakota, from near Buford, North Dakota, on the extreme western border of North Dakota. This is but the beginning of the ex tensive irrigation projects which have been planned by the goveriment and individuals in Western Dakota and Northeastern Montana, which, to gether with the Milk River Irrigation project, will reclaim thousands of acres for settlement for agricultural purposes which have lain barren for years, an offer and opportunity for the homeless of the East to secure homes of their own. The fact that good agricultural government land is becoming scarcer makes these irriga tion projects of great interest to the homeseeker and investor. Centennial Notes. But little more than thirty days re main in which to complete the Lewis and Clark American Pacific Exposi tion and Oriental Fair. Less than five percent of the work remains to be done. Nebraska's participation in the Lewis and Clark Exposition will rep resent more than $30,000. This state has obtained 3,000 square feet* of ex hibit space in the Agriculture and Horticulture building. Landscape gardeners at the Lewis and Clark Exposition will devote the remaining days of the are-exposition period to putting the finishing touches on the picturesque flowering plots which the? have nurtured for months. The final stage of work is in pro gresa upon the larger exhibit pal ices at the Lewis and Clark Exposition. Painters are tiutlng the facades of the structures a soft grey and the roofs a bright red. The palace of Manufactures, Liberal Arte and Varied Industries at the DEFECTIVE PAGE PUBLIC H.As I have purchased the business of the F. Downs Company, I wish to announce to the public that I am now in full charge of the place and respectfully solicit a share of your patronage. Having secured the ser vices of Mr. H. E. Crawford as my assistant in con ducting the grocery business, I am enabled to cater to the wants of all desiring the best that can be had in the grocery line, as Mr. Crawford has had several years of experience in this line of business. I will continue to handle nothing but the choicest of groceries and as I will conduct the business on a cash basis, my patrons will receive the benefit of this arrangement. 40 1 Soliciting a share of your patronage, we remain, Cordially yours, Hom Trade Grocery AARON W. SWENSON, Proprietor. APleasing Output.. The work that comes from our laundry is well handled all the time. It runs in an even channel of excellence that pleases all our patrons We'll showyou cleanness that will give you a great deal of pleasure, and you'll be glad you know us. 0. A. FERRING & CO. •hene 79. Lewis and Clerk Exposition, the con struction of which was ordered within the la*t few months, ie completed, aad exhibits are being installed. The California building at tbe Lewis and Clark Exposition ie completed. Staff is being mounted on tbe New York structure. The Massachusetts building is 80 percent completed and the Washington building 70 per cent. Work upon the Missouri and Idaho buildings has progressed for some time. Homer Dsvenpor, the famous car toonist, hss begun tbe construction of his pheasant farm at the Lewis and Clark Exposition. Mr. Davenport is a native of Oregon and will be among his old friends at the Exposition. Ten tall totem poles from Alsska have been erected on the Government Peninsula at the Lewie and Clark Ex position These curiously carved logs represent the superstitions of Alaskan Indians They are painted gaudily. Every young man and woman should have a business eduoation. CATON BU8INES8 COLLEGE Minneapolis, places its Bookkeeping, Shorthand and Telegraph graduates In good paying positions. Our read ers will receive the College Catalogue free, il you mention this paper. fef-" "v7 A W Groomed Man is ever a pleasing and -welcome sigkt. You are always glad to meet and know a man who is neatly and becomingly attired. Are you a 'well groomed man? Do you wear clothes that have snap and style to them and fit you If you don t, our sincere advise is AVear the guaranteed, stylish Kaufman Garment N matter how extreme or conservative your taste, no matter -what your size or pro portion, we can fit you in these moderate priced clothes to your complete satisfaction. W not only fit your body with these serviceable A A N suits, but we also fit your purse -with our extremely reasonable "prices. Have you seen our A S TOGS swagger clothes for Young Men $10 to $25 For sale by G. O. SAND, Willmar. De La Heat's Pareel Delivery. Trunks, parcels, packages, letters itc., called for and delivered to an) part of the oity. Prompt service Charges moderate. Office Grea Northern Express Telephone No W. School books at Elffttrum & Go's. [First publication April 1?.] ORDER FOR BEARING APPLICATION FOR APPOINTMENT OF ADMINISTRATOR. STATS or MINWBBOTA, County of Kandiyohi. S being an inhabitant of this county at tbe time Koods, chattels and estate withini Ibis county, and that tbe said petitioner of"" his death, leaving goods chattel and estate this county is a brother ot said deceased, and praying that administration of said estate be to Barney Leary, James Leary and John P. Leary grant ed It is Ordered, Tbat said petition be beard be fore said court on Monday tbe 16th day of May, A. D. 1906, at 10o'clock a. te., at the probate oineein tbe court bouse in the city of wiilinar in said county. Ordered Further, Tbat notice thereof be given to the heirs of Baid deceased and to al) persons interested, by publishing this order once In each week for three successive weeks prior to said day of hearing, in tbe Willmar Tribune, a weeklv newspaper printed and pub lished at Willmar in said county. Dated at Willmar the I8tb day of April, A. D. 1*85. By the Court, [SEAL] A P. NOBDIN, In the matter of tbe estate of Cbrtetoffer H. Bjorkerud. also known as C. H. Bjorkelund and Christopher Hanson, deceased. On reading and filing tbe petition of Cbristi C. Bjorkerud. executrix of tbe estate of Cbris toffer Bjorkerud, also known as C. H. Bjorkelund and Christopher Hanson, deceased, stilting, among other things, tbat she has administered said estate, aad praying that a time and place be fixed for examining and allowing tbe final account of ber adminis tration, and for tbe assignment of tbe residue of said estate to tbe parties entitled thereto by law: rerii fullly It is Ordered, That said account be exam ined, and petition beard, by this Court, on Monday tbe 8th day of May A. D., 1905, at one o'clock p. m., at the probate office in the City of Willmar in said county. And it is FurtberOrdered, Tbatnotice there of be given to all persons Interested by pub lishing this order once in each week for three successive weeks prior to said day of bearing in the W illmar Tribune, a weekly newspaper printed and published at Willmar inlaid coun ty. Dated at Willmar tbe 7th day of April A. D., 1905. By the Court: [SEAL.] A. F. NOEDIN. Repairing and Selling GASOLINE ENGINES S S I S S a in of repairing In the Ilea of machinery. Special attention given to steam and gasoline engines and automobiles. Gasoline engines from three to eighteen horse power—both second-band and new— for sale at reasonable prices. SATISFACTORY WOIK GUARANTEED AND PRICES ALWAYS RIGHT Am located in the blacksmith shop of P. E. Parson, whb will continue tp cater to the wants of patrons in the blacksmith and wagonmaking business. C. A. JOHNSON Third Street Willmar, Minn. HIGH CLA88 UNDERTAKING SUPPLIES Let us serve you. Our charges are reasonable. Andrew Peterson LICENSED EMBALMER r/~ In Probate Court. Special Term, April IK, 1905. In tne matter ot tbe estate of Jeremiah Leary, deceased. On receiving and Win* tbe petition of Barney Leary of tbe City of WiOmar of the county of Kandiyohi, representing, among other things, that Jeremiah Leary of the City of Willmar late of tbe county of Kandiyohi in tbe state of Minnesota, on tbe 9th day of April, A. D. 1905, at tbe county of.Kandiyohi died intestate, and Judpeof Probate. JOHH M. DOWNS, Attorney, Willmar, Minn. [First publication April 12.] ORDER TO EXAMINE ACCOUNTS. STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Kandiyobi. if' In Probate Court, Special Term, April 7th, 1905. Judge of Probate. GEO. U. OTTEBNESS, Attorney, Willmar, Minn. Bids Wanted. The board of the town of Kandiyohi desires bids on two dumps to be built on the li -ie between section 1, town of Kandiyohi, acd s»c.ion 36, town of Green Lake, the east dump to be 300 feet loop acd 20 feet wide at the bot tom, 16 feet wide at top 50 feet on each end 2 feet high, 200 feet 24 feet high. West dump to be 350 feet lonp, 20 feet wide at bottom and 16 feet wide at top east 50 feet 2 feet higb, next 50 feet 2* feet high, next 100 feet 3 feet high, next 50 2i feet high, next 50 feet 2 feet high, and the west 50 feet feet high. Said bids to be left with the clerk of said town not later than 9 o'clock a. m. May 15, 1905. The town board will then meet at the above de scribed dumps at 2 o'cl ck p. m. May 15, 1905, to open the bids and accept or reject the garni. Jp C. J. NOID, Town Clerk. A Recor Saw What is declared by the Philadelphia Record to be the largest-arid heaviest cold rolled steel band saw ever made has just been turned out at the Disston works, Tacony. It is 20 feet long, 15 inches wide, .134 of an inch thick and weighs 1,474 pounds, By repeated roll ing the thickness of the band was re duced from .270 to .134 of an inch. The saw is perfectly straight and is a marvel for uniformity of thickness. Bands up to 50 feet long and 14 inches wide are regularly made at the Tacony plant, but it Is said that never before has a band of such length and weight been cold rolled at any shop in the world. Corner 6th St. and Pacific Ave, WIIXMAK, MINN. Fred W. Segerstrom & Co. Undertakers and Funeral Directors Hearse furnished free to all oity cemeteries and reasonable charges for the country. H. E. CRAWFORD. State Licensed Embaltner. Telephone: Day Call, 147 Ni*ht call, 167. NORTHERN Time Oeri-Wllliaar SUtlee. *¥&&'*'?& -DAILrTBAIllS.VT M# Art. "Puget Sound Knuess" r^3 9:00 p.m. No, S. ToPecioc Coaet. ©:05p.», 7:15 p.m. No. 4... St. Paul. 7:30 PJS. Night Paesenfer, main line. ', 11:27. p.m. No. 9 To Wlimine* 11:3? »m 4:00 a.m. No. 10. To St. Paul.. 4:10 a.Sft. Night Pawenger, Sioux City line. 3:SO a. m. No. 42 arrlTea at Willmar. No. 41. To Sioux City.11:4.0 pa*. •DAILY, EXCEPT SUNDAY. Day Pacaenger, St.Paul-SlouxCtty. tiaop.m. No. 11. To Sioux City %:OQ p.m. U*0 p.m. No 13. To St. Paul... 2:00 pjfe Day Paeaeo«er, St.Cloud-Fergo. LtSOp.m. No. 28. To Fargp 1:50 p.m. t:80p.m. No.30. To St. ClOUd... 3:10p.m. 4.0COMMOBAT10H—Dally except Sunday. Dap. 4o. 242 Going East to St. Paul 7:OOa.m. Ho. 255 Going West: toBreckenridge 5:30 a.m. Ho. 245 Going South to Garreteon.. 5:18 e.m, to. Going East to St. Cloud.... 8:46 p.m. for aay information concerning tne service rates, schedules, etc., apply to L. A. MAY, Loesl Agent, 8 I O I A N I QR. J. M. RAINS, Th^sirian and jfargom. ownoM ov*a ucMnnmuo's DUVQ BTOBB. Besiaeoce on Litchfield Avenu*. WILLMAK. MINNESOTA QR. J. R. PETERSEN, PHYSICIAN AND tUROEON. Jffice in Bank of Willmar Building. Room at L. A. Vitc residence. Office 'phone, aJS. Nigbi 'phone, 97. SAMUEL OLSON ATTORNEY-AT-LAW BANK OP WILLMAR BLDG WUXMAR. Collections. Real Estate and Insurance E. C. RUBLE LAWYER W WiUmar, Jfiaa. 9r write to r. I. WHITNEY,Gen'l T.ttP. Ag*., St. Paul. Minn WILLMAR, MINN. A. F. MANTOR. DENTIST, WILLMAR/MINN. C. E. GERRETSON. DENTIST, VILLMAR, MINN. Office 1B. Mlkkelaon Block. A O N E S GEO. H. OTTERNESS ATTORNEY AT LAW COUNTY ATTORNEY KANDIYOHI COUNTT Office in the Ruble Block WILLMAR, MINNESOTA JNO. M. DOWNS LAWYER Real Estate, Insurance and Collections Office in the Ruble Block WILLMAR, MINNESOTA CHARLES JOHNSON ATTORNEY A LAW. Office in I. C. Olson Block, WILLMAR. MINN. WILLMAR, MINN. OFFICE FIRST FLOOR RUBLE BLOCK. COLLECTIONS INSURANCE REAL ESTATB T. O. GILBERT ATTORNEY AT LAW RUBLE BLOCK WILLMAR PRACTICE IN ALL THE COURTS OF THE STATS. FRANK P. OLNEY, LAWYER BENSON, MINN. I A N I ••""0E zttsu vi&sas*0-"" BANK OF WILLMAB. JRGAMZ1D UWP1B I 8TAT 1 LAWS »APITAL AND UNDIVIDED PUOriTti, 0ARBFIIL 4TTBWT10H TO COLLECTIONS. Drafts on all principal cities of tne world and leaswhip tickets to and from Europe. VARM LOAMS AT p«R GSM* IHTBUtT. tnd. I ar .on, Pres. L, O. Thorpe, Oaahler. KANDIYOHI COUNTY BANK. Organised under tbe State Law*. ^Ain-ur CAPITAL AKD 8DBTC.CS, na,aos.08. MOUNT LOAH1D OK RBAL S8TATB, OO11SO|IOBI Receive Prompt and Oarefel Attention Aank Oorner of Fifth Street and Paolto Arenae. «ILLMAR, MINNS80TA. I O A N I O I Thosey needing the service* of an auctioneer ma addreM me at SUN BURG, MINN. ANDREW SATHER PROPRIETOR WILLMAR TANNERY Tanned Leather and Furs of all kinds. Robes lined and repaired. Hides bought fer cash or exchanged for leather. WILLMAR, MINNESOTA. For Sale. Small gasoline engine for sale cheap. As good as new. Just the thing on a farm for pumping water, separating cream, churning, etc-., etc* Inquire at thls-offlce. ¥-tf Abstracts of title toj Kandiyohi oounty lands and city property promptly furnished by J. T. Otoe, the bonded abstracter. uy U.