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Willmar tribune. [volume] (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, November 08, 1905, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081022/1905-11-08/ed-1/seq-4/

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TNK OOMfONTABIX WAV.
WILLMAR STATION
DAILY TRAINS. •.*
Aw. "Puget Sound Express" Des
9:00 P.m. No. S. To
Pacta©Coart. 0 O8p«
7:15 p.m. No. 4. To St. Paul 7:80 p.BB
Night Pamenger, mala Uae.
11:27 p.m. No. ToGrand
Forks and I4tnot 11:32 pJB
4:00 a.m. No. 10. To St. Paul A:0S».»
NJght Fmnenger, Sioux city lino.
No. arrives at Wulmar
3:50 a. m.
~'Mf4
No. 51. To Yankton
and Sioux City 11:45 p.m
DAILY,
1:20 p.m. No.1EXCEPTlSUNDAY.
3 St. Pau
to Patgo.
1:30 p.m. No.HFargO
to St. Paul.. 2:05 p.m
1:30 p.m. No.31 Dulutn
to SiouxClty 1:50 p.m.
1:45 p.m. No.SB Sioux Olfcy „.--•"«««.
to Duluth 2:10 p.XT.
AoooMMOBATioN-DaUy uxo. Sunday. Dep
.so. 67i Going East: to
1:50 p.m
Minneapolis 7:00 a.m
No. 687 Going West: to _,_. '_
Breokenridge5:S0 a.m
Xo.575 Going South to
Qarretson.. 5:15 a.m
Mo 518 Going Nortt to
St. Cloud.. 2:45 pjat
For any Information eoneemlng the se:
vioa rates, schedules- etc., apply to
L. A.MAY,JjooaiAgent
Willmar, Mint
Or write to C. A. STONE,
uen'l Agi. at. Paul, Mini!
S I O I A N I
QR. J. M. RAINS,
Thfisic&m ami jtargson.
OVNOIOYBB MOMBSKG'S DBUQSTOH1.
Residence on LHehneld Avenue.
fflLLMAB. MINNESOTA
QR. J. R. PETERSEN,
PHYSICIAN AND SUNNEON.
Office in Bank of WilVmar Building.
Roonrat L. A. Viit residence.
Office 'phone, *18. Night 'phone, 97.
WILLMAR, MINK
A. F. MANTOR,
EN T13 T,
WILLMAR. MINN.
C. E. GERRETSON,
DENTIST.
WILLMAR, MJNN
OiBoe In New Ruble Block.
H. F. PORTER
DENTIST
(SKANDINAVISK TANDLAKARE)
Office in Bonde Block. Phone 279.
WILLMAR, MINN.
H. A. HANSON
DEMIST
SKANDINAVISK TANOUEGE
Offlee over Wennerluad St Nelson's
Jewelry Store.
WILLMAR, MINN.
A O N I 0
GEO. H. OTTERNE88
ATTORNEY AT LAW
OOUWTT ATTOBKKT KAHD1TOHZ CODKTT
Office ia tbe Ruble Block
WILLMAR, MINNESOTA
JNO. M. DOWNS
LAWYER
Real Estate, Insurance and Collections
Office In the Ruble Block
WILLMAR, MINNESOTA
CHARLES JOHNSON
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
Office In Olson Blook,
WILLHAt, IN
a.
COLLXCTIOM nUCKACS MAL HSTATB
mo. GILBERT
ATTOtMCY AT LAW
RUBLB BLOCK WILLMAB
I A N O
A.I.K0Z, President. V. e.HAUDT.Osfhlsi
''•--'0. •. Ties FtssMsat.
BANK OF WILLMAR.
OBOAHIZMD I 1 1 BTATB LAWS
CAPITAL AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS
AN UNDIVIDE
1100,000.»
OA*IPDL ATTBWTIOW TO COLLMCTIOWB
Drafts on all prlnolpsl oltles of the worldart
•teamanlp tickets to ana from Europe.
rAWLOAnit rat aura imn
a d. Larson, Pre*. L. O. Thorpe, Oasbler
KANDIYOHI COUMTY BANK.
gU Organised aaaer tea State Lam. ',
•AW-vr OAWTAI. Aim BCBFLIW, tmjMOb
ATE.
HOMEY
LOANED,
ON .REAL
'^Smlih^''-. V--".':--':'.\'
^fli^ifoltaettoas tteoeive Prompt andOarsfaJ
^'iMfS^V' ',' Attention.
Bank Oorasr of Fifth Street sad Paollo
WILLMAB. MIMRMOTA
INEktANslOUeB.
hos heedlna the serrices of an aactlone
smaj address aw at BONBURO, MINN.
!.' ^i 0 i^'Hii^Tr*hoee needing the serTke of an auctlonee
^MRS C,A IINDOUIST
•^a* Licensed'by State Board.
Am now permanently located here. Calls aw
tended to at all hows,
oeated at Tttl 6th St. 8.—apstalrs. WUlnar
1' l^^Plpl^^^^ a'P ^eS)V
:'and
the man tvbo
l^^^l^llBeTeT-iauguB-must not blame bis fel
if lows'i!jr the7^liK there Is something
^$0X¥ti'h'-, ••-•.•.--- ..
?i^^%I^M*^^':^J-^e-^re*
:Mmtmit:are
,n
which flow
only bitter, the fountains can-
:V I'Eot be sweet
^tS
WILLMAR^TRIBUNB
Orritux, N I W S A H» OF CITT A«D COOKTV
Published every Wednesday at WUlmer.lClB
oesota, by The. Tribune Printing. Company,
oo-partaerahlp oonaistlng of Yletor K. Laws
ana 4. Emtt Nelson.
iWton
OFFICE IN TRIBUNE BUILDING.
MB FOUBTH STRBST.
Subscription price, |t.M a year.
[Entered Deo. S, 1MB, at WlUmar, Minnesota,at
seoond class matter,undereotof Mar.s.1879.]
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER «8,1905
The Railway World expresses
great satisfaction over President
Roosevelt's Raleigh speech, as it
finds therein evidences that he is
not as "radical" as he used to be
on the question of railroad rate
regulation.
The. suspended order requir
ing rural free, delivery boxes to
be numbered is not likely to be
enforced. Instead of being a
protection, this rule would ena
ble anyone to reach every patron
on the route without knowing the
name of anyone of them. The
only thing necessary to know
would be the number of routes
from each town and the number
of patrons on each
Mayor Jones has annouced that
hereafter the saloons must stay
closed on Sundays in Minneapo
lis. The mayor Has now a police
force that will carry out his com
mands to the letter and as long
as Jones is mayor the state law
will be respected in the metropo
lis. We hope Gov. Johnsbn will
soon see his way clear to demand
compliance with the state law in
all cities of the state. It is being
notoriously violated everywhere
in the capital city, the front doors
of saloons being open and the
drinks freely dispensed (to
po-on
licemen as well as others) within
a block of the capitoiD
W. W. Jermane, the Minneapolis
Journal's Washington correspon
dent, says that Robert Bacon is
likely to succeed Shaw as Secre
tary of the Treasury, and then
adds the following-naive remark:
Mr. Bacon is a rich man and be-found
longs to one of the best families of the
metropolis. He is in the confidence of
the financial interests of the country,
and as secretary of the treasury would
insure the support of these interests
for the Roosevelt administration on
all questions of finance.
The support of the financial
interests of the couritryis very
easily obtained. All they ask is
to have their men in the execu
tive places and their measures
proposed. Th trust-busting
program seems to have been mis
laid,
The death list for the year end
ing June 30th last is now com-their
plete. The railroads of this
country killed 537 and maimed
10,040" passengers and killed
3,261 and injured 45,426 employes
during the year. There were
6,224 collisions and 5,371 derail
ments. These figures are those
of the Interstate Commerce Com
mission. Had so many casual
ties occurred in a field of battle
or in some terrible calamity it
would have created a great sen
sation, but as it is it excites but
little comment. It costs less to
kill and injure 60,000 people a
year than to equip the roads with
appliances, watchmen and other
means for minimizing the num
ber of accidents, and dollars areent
more of an object to privately
owned highways than public saf
ety-
Boy Stannard Baker, in a dis
cussion of the railway rate regu
lation in McClure's Magazine,
shows that there is a great deal
of discrimination in rates favor
ing certain persons and places.
He says the large shippers get
rates that practically cover only
the actual cost of moving their
goods, leaving the small shippers
at non-competitive points to furn
ish the profits for tbe roads. Mr.
Baker proposes to remedy this,
condition by abolishing railway
competition, allowing the rail
roads to pool receipts. This
would undoubtedly do away with
competition and discriminations
in favor of certain banks, but
where would the people as a
whole be benefited thereby? The
railroads would earn more, and
the earnings must ultimately
come from the people at large.
The industrial and transporta
tion trusts are too closely related
to give industrial freedom to the
people., It certainly cannot be
done by enlarging the powers of
one of these trusts. Govern
ment ownership of the railroads
would end'the combination, and
nothing else will do it effectually.
|JHE, EFFECTIVE BALLOT.
p^Under
our present system of
voting not more than ..forty per
cent of .the votes are effective.
Many officials elected in three or
more cornered contests are elec
ted by minority vote. Under the
present primary law, especially,
the plurality reckoning is unjust
and admits of manipulation by
the filing of decoy candidates for
splitting up the vote. Tom Wat
son's Magazine for November
contains an article on proportion
al representation7 and an effective
ballot which should interest all
who believe in the sovereignty of
the popular will. We quote the
following:
The effective ballot is especially
adapted to nominations by direct pri
mary elections, and nominations are
so made where it is in use in Tasma
nia, in sone Swiss cantons, in Den
mark municipalities, and for choosing
directors in many corporations. The
names of all candidates for the dis
trict are printed in single column, ar
ranged alphabetically, with no party
names or emblems. Of course, this
may disfranshise a few very illiterate
voters, which will be the greatest pos
sible stimulus to education, but the to
tal number of such will be but a tithe
of that disfranchised by the present
system and nothing but prospective
sfranchisement will cause some per
sons to educate'their children. Vo
ers unable to read intelligently area
menace to good government, and this
automatic method is the best for elim
inating the danger.
Instead of making an in the
square opposite the names, the voter
prefixes the tfUmerals 1, 2, 3, 4, and so
on to the names, No. 1 representing
his first choice, or the one he most
wishes to elect No. 2 being his sec
ond choice, 3 his third, and so forth,
in case his first fails of election.
Where but one candidate is to be
elected, as the president, and none has
a majority, the process of transferring
to second choice and of elimination
of lowest candidates, is the same un
til the largest possible number of bal
lots become affirmatively effective.
In actual experience it is found that
few are elected by first choices and
that a majority are chosen by second
choice ballots, some succeeding by aid
of third or fourth choices, but not
many. The important thing is that
over 90 per cent, of the ballots are
affirmatively effective—cast for elected
candidates—whereas only 40 or less
per cent, are effective under the pres
system. Also that any minority
or new school of thought able to mus
ter near an electoral quota get enough
second choice ballots to secure them
one representative and thus be heard
in councils of state so as to get their
Views before the people.
a
When the polls are closed for count
ing, the total number of ballots shown
the poll bocks is divided by the
number of candidates to be elected, re
jecting any remainder, the quotient be
ing the electoral quota, or number of
ballots required to elect one candi
date. A spindle or other form of file
having been provided and labeled for
each candidate, the name of the vot
er's No. 1, or first choice, is called as
the ballot is drawn from the box andstarted
the ballot placed in that candidate's
file. As soon aer any candidate is
to have an electoral quota of
first choice ballots he is declared
elected and his quota of ballots sealed
up and removed from the count. Any
ballots cast for-this candidate in ex-do
cess of an electoral quota are placed
to their second choice, or if he is al
ready elected or it is found he cannot
be, to the third choice until they be
come effective in helping ect a can
didate—that is, become effective bal
lots. This is continued until it is
found there can be no more elections
by first choice ballots, when the candi
date having fewest first choices is
eliminated by transferring his ballot
to their second choices. Then the
next lowest is so eliminated until only,
the number to be elected remains, who
are declared elected in the order of
number of highest choices. In
case of vacancy by death or other
chance, the vacancy is filled by the de
feated candidate having the largest
vote—as it should always be.
OUR,SYCTE^r^^
'According, to /•Jermane, theply
Washington correspondent of
the Minneapolis "Journal, Presi
dent Roosevelt has been advising
the Czar how to run a govern
ment. In the words of this re
liable correspondent the presi
dent of our glorious republic
"STRONGLY URGED 'UPON THE
CZAR THAT HE INVESTIGATE THE
POLICY ADOPTED BY THE UNITED
STATES FOR THE
OF THE FILIPINOS."
GOVERNMENTwurker.
According
to reports we killed at least 10,
000 Filipinos within six weeks
from the time we proclaimed our
"inflexible will" to benevolently
assiVnilate them and have been
doing something along, that line
every year since then. We could
have avoided .the shedding of
blood if we had only let these
people know that they would have
S to govern them
selves as s,oon as things were
prepared. *By all means, let the
Czar investigate OUR system.
TEDDY IZ BIZZY.
I sea by the paipers thet pressident
Teddy iz givven the kreddit for thethat
smawl meshewr of libberty the Rus
sian peepel ar going \o enjoy. Tq
sum. peepel this annownsment will
kaws surprise, ez it had tin jenneral
ly understood that the tzar granted
the libberties afoarsed in order to pre
vent a revblooshun thet hed awlreddy
in varyus. parts of the empyer.
We no now thet sutch waz not thebest
kais. What iz the inflooens of 90
millyun desperait peepel armd with
bums, brickbats and guns kompaird
with the vast inflooens of an Ameri
ken pollytishen? For Teddy kood not
ennything in this matter in ah offi
shel kapassity it waz ownly ez an in
dividdewel he kood appeal to the tzar.
Whitch reminds me thet Teddy iz
abowt the bizziest man in the wurld,
espeshelly in mixing up in things th$t
do not propperly belong to the dootys
of the pressident. Among the diffi
kult tasks he hez undertaiken ar: in-33f
doosing the Ameriken wimmen to at
tend to what he konsidders- thare doo
ty settling the nigger kwestyun: stop
ping lynching reforming the foot
bawl gaim kollekting monney from
the south Ameriken republicks dig
ging up and transplanting Ameriken
heroes hoo hev bin planted in forrin
soil: establishing ewnyverse 1 pees,
with enormous armys and navys to
sustane it krittysizing poetry, etc and
so foarth, Add to this hiz reggewler
bizness of busting the trusts by talk
ing away from them thare best men
and putting them in government posi
tions appoin ingenjineers for the Pa
nama canal tawking abowt rate reg
gewlayshun shooting bares kerrying
owt (into-the backyard) McKinley's
resiprossity ideas, and other dootys
too newmerus to menshun, and yu will
realyae thet he hea his hands full,
I had a hierd man wons on the farm
thet I hed to discharj bekaws he
wazI
entyerly too aktiv. He kood think of
moar things to do then enny other
man of his size thet I ewer saw. He
wood start owt to plow, but when he
got half ways arownd the feeld he
wood remember thet one of the stan
chuns in the barn neaded fixing, and,
he wood unhitch and kom riding at a
gallop akross the feeld to attend to
the job. When he had the job abowt
half dun he remembered thet the wind-
Bu a Goo Overcoat and
Save Doctor Bills
Protect yourself against the cold, raw wintery weather.
A heavy, warm overcoat that will keep out the cold and
retain the normal body heat, is, the surest precaution against
Pneumonia, Catarrh and other winter illnesses.
That's how the servicable, moderate-priced
Kaufman Garment
will mean economy in doctor bills, as well as a saving on clothes
money.
The servicable Belted Overcoat shown here, will be a good in-
vestment to guard againstsickness. It is warm, stylish, hand-tailored fif
throughout. We have them in every nobby, popular pattern. Iv^rS
All grades—all styles—all sizes.
Qdty $12.00 to $22.5 0
•. Your exactfitand most becoming style is here ready to put on.
GILBERT O. SAND COMPANY,
tv
*Hl4»ri \A/II I
mill neaded greasing, and ez the sup
of oyl hed givven owt he got on
one of the horses and rode in hot haist
to the nearest stoar to get 1. When
he kalm back! he did not' greet*
windmill bekaws he fownd thet a poll
kat hed got under the grannery and
he spent the rest of the foarnoon driv
ing it owt, and the afternoon in de
odorizing himself. Thet waz abowt a
fare sampel of hiz days wurk. I stood
it for a weak and then I hed to let him
go. He waz too-full of ennerjy. If I
kood hev ankord him sumwhare I
think he wood hev maid a splendid
I engajd infosplais a dutch-
man, hoo woodnt hev moovd over
three miles an hour if a mad bull bed
bin after him, but he wood stick to
one job till it was dun if we hed to
kerry the vittels to him while he waz
doing it.
N. B. The above two items hev no
konnekshun whatever.
JlMMINNY CRICKETTS.
AUCTION SALE.
The undersigned will sell at public
auction at the Andrew Larson farm
three miles southwest of Willmar, sec
tion 29, town of Willmar, on Tuesday,
Nov. 21, beginning at 10 o'clock a. m.,
the following property:
Five working horses, from 5 to 15
years old 11 milch cows, to come in
about the first of December one 3-year
old bull, two heifers, three calves,
LO
foot hay rake, one 12-shoe Havana
drill, one 4-horse harrow, one two
horse John Deere corn cultivator, one
1-horse corn cultivator, 1 disc harrow,
one X-Ray sulky plow, two 14-inch
walking plows, one breaking plow,
three wagons—one broad tire and two
narrow tire, one top buggy, one pair
bob- sleighs, one No. 6 U. S. cream
separator, nearly new three set work
ing harness, one buggy harness, three
set fly-nets, one saddle, one 4-barrel
water trough, one hay rack, some hog
fence, 75 grain sacks, two log chains,
one binder cover, five milk cans, 10
screen windows, one screen door, five
storm windows, one barrel churn, two
wood heaters, one coal heater, some
carpenter tools, one spinning wheel,
one sewing machine, one wite stretch
er, some household goods and many
other articles too numerous-to men
tion.
Terms: $5.00 or less, cash above
amount time will be given until
Nov. 1, 1906, on bankable paper bear
ing seven per cent interest.
Free lunch at noon.
MARTIN-OLSON.
A. C. CRAWFORD, Auctioneer. 37-3
California or Florida.
It is time to plan our winter vaca
tion. Early arrangements secure the
accommodations. Choice of routes
via the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
railway to California or to Florida,
combined with low rates, make the
trip to either resort a most attractive
one. A postal will bring complete in
formation about rates, train service
and resorts, free and by return mail.
Address W. B. Dixon, N. W. P. A„
St. Paul, Minn. 345
Anderson
8 Bros. 8
I JEWELERS OPTICIANS S
I
I
I
1
I
All kinds cf
Eye Glass
attd
Repairing
Eyes Examined
I and Glasses Fitted
I
I
O chickens, one light running Piano
binder, two Deering mowers, one
12-I
We are now prepared to handle
{ots
toultry and will buy large or small
paying the highest cash market
price on day of delivery.
JOHN B. AGEN Co.
I
Spectacle
Anderson
Bros.
FOURTH STREET
»»«BsV*ffiffiB»*4
I
%-i
.#jfcJ
K.13$-1.*wisr-
Copyright toog-st
Cbas.^Kaufnian A Broa.
Chicago
Children's Suits, sizes 3 to. 12, fancy cassi-
meres, extra good quality, Norfolk
style, only
Fancy cassimere and worsted Norfolk and
Buster Browns
at
Go
vetnor
(Plngree-Hadc)
S for Men
Sleekest shoe made
H-
The
Radiant Home
BEST COAL HEATERI
N
THE MARKET.
Ohsberg, Selvig & Co.
Tobacco Judgment
Those whohave good judgment
of tobacco insist on having our
ELSA cigar, because it combines
so many good qualities.
A sweet, soothing smoke at an
attractive, reasonable price.
The critical smoker enjoys it, the
economical smoker appreciates
it.
WittW WW.
Past Tourist Car Sarvles
To California via Chicago Great West
ern railway, Kansas City, and the San
ta Fe railway. Car leaves Minneapo
lis scd St. Paul every Thursday, ar
riving at Los Angeles, the following
Monday at 8:35 a. m. For further in
formation apply to any Great Western
agent or J. P. Elmer, G. P. A., St.
Paul, Minn. 3116
Dr. G. E. Gerretson, dentist
in New Ruble blook, Willmar.
We make specialty of Boys' and Children's Suits and Overcoats and cordially invite you \o
look over our line when in need of anything for the boys or little folks. We carry a
line made up to wear and at the same time look neat and nobby. A look
at our goods will convince you that considering quality
our prices are lower than offered by anyone.
Here are a few of the good things:
22 5
300 35 0 40 0
Berkness, Peterson & Co.
Willmar, Minnesota
1
1
The beaut? of this style is the fit
the? go on just a bit bashful
hut once on,—my! yhat comfort
Sold exclusively by Johnson, Frldlund,, Norman Co.
Fourth sad Litchfield Willmar.
OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN.
SPECIALIST IN DISEASES OF WOMEN.
CONSULTATION FREE.
Offiea in Johnson Block, Willmar.
If you have houses or rooms to rent
list with Anderson Land Co. We have
inquiries for houses every day.
Young men's' double breasted Suits
very nobby, only
30f ANDERSON LAND CO. Phone Ml
HH
30 lbs.
3? lbs.
33 lbs.
35 lbs.
Offlee
Young men's single and double breasted
Suits, fancies and serges, sizes
14 to 20, only
Children's Overcoats, A 4.^ A A
very pretty and durable, TO U***
Boys' and young men's Overcoats, sizes 10
£2 300 to 1000
Notice of Expiration off Redemption.
OFFICE OF THE COCHXY AUIMTOK
County of Kandiyohi. Minnesota./
To Asiof L- Runyon-
You are hereby notified,- That the follow
ing described piece or parcel of land, situate
in the County of Kandiyohi and State of
Minnesota, and known and described as fol
lows to-wit: Lot 1 1 of block 72, Village,
now City of Willmar, is now assessed in your
name that on the 1st day of May, A. D.
1899,at the sale of land pursuant to the real
estate tax judgment, duly given and made
in and by the District Court in and for said
county of Kandiyohi on the 28th day of
March, A. D. 1899, in proceedings to enforce
the payment of taxes delinquent upon real
estate for the year 1897, for the said County
of Kandiyohi the above described piece or
parcel of land was sold for the sum of seven
ty-one cents (SO.Tl).and theamountrequircd
to redeem said piece or parcel of land -from
said sale, exclusive of the cost to accrue up
on this notice is the sum of seventy-one cents
($0.71) and interest at tbe rate of 12 per
cent, per annum from said 1 st day of Ma
A. D. 1899, to the day such redemption is
made and that the said tax certificate has
been presented to me by the holder thereof,
and the time for redemption of said piece or
parcel of land from said sale will expire sixty
(60) days after the service of this notice and
proof thereof has been filed in my office.
Witness my hand and official seal, this
17th day of October, A. D. 1905.
LEWIS JOHNSOX, County Auditor,
of Kandiyohi County, Minnesota.
[OFFICIAL SEAL] 3 6 3
Dr. A. GRAHAM
Chiropractor
CUBES DISEASES WITHOUT MEDICIKE.
He Has Cured Hundreds, He Can Core You.
Office in Ruble Block Willmar, Minn.
JOHN T. OTOS,
ABSTRACTER AND CWVETAIICEB.
Abstracts of Title to lands In Kan*
diyohi County furnished promptly,
REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE
AND STEAMSHIP TICKETS
Office in Bank of Willmar bufld
Repairing and Selling
GASOLINE ENGINES
All in off repairing in the line of machinery.
Special attention given to steam and gasoline engines
and automobiles Gasoline engines—both second
hand and new—for sale at reasonable prices.—
SATISFACTORY WORK GUARANTEED AND PRICES ALWAYS RIGHT
Am located in the blacksmith shop of P. E. Parson,
who will continue to cater to the wants of patrons in
the blacksmith and wagonmaking business
C. A. JOHNSON
Third Street Willmar, Minn.
)8&&&9&iV9&999&9e&9Q&99&9m
Exohanged for wheat at our elevators in Willmar, Pen
nock and Priam, and at Sanderson & Son's, Kandiyohi..
For Every Bushel ef No. 1 Wheat
We Give
of Pinney's
of Kneaded,
of Pinney's
of Kneaded,
Best, 8 lbs. Bran, 4 lbs. Shorts
8 lbs. Bran, 4. lbs Shorts
Best, no bran or ahorte or
no bran or shorts.
2 lbs. Flour leas for No. 2 and 4 lbs. Flour leas for No.
Every sack of PINNEY'S BEST FLOUR Is guaranteed.
It is the purest, it is the best, and COSTS NO MORE THAN
OTHERS.
For sale at the stores.
MEW LONDON MILLING CO.
HIGH CLA88 UNDERTAKING SUPPLIES
Andrew Peterson
Let us serve you.
Our charges are reasonable.
LICENSED EMBALMED
-*7
£f
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^AR. MLNtl
or
or
3
Corner 6th St. and Pacific Ave,
WILLMAR, MINN.
••ST

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