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It is now about three months since I came to this city and purchased the outfit and busi ness of the Willmar Steam Laundry. At that time the in stitution was. A Losing Proposition, the first week's business being less than the actual expenses. But thanks to the courtesies of the people of Willmar and vi cinity, the business has gradu ally increased each week until it is now on A Paying Basis and gives promise of doing even better in the future. This is not said in a spirit of brag adocio but simply to show those of you who are my patrons that your patronage has helped along the aggregate result and has been appreciated. There are however numerous others whose names I would like to see on my register. I Have Added a new washer to my outfit and will put in anew boiler within thirty days. Other facilities and improvements will be add ed as needed and patronage demands. Again allow me to Thank You! WILLMAR STEAM LAUNDRY W. C. HAWKINS, Proprietor. 409 Benson Avenue, Willmar OFFICIAL NOTICE Of the Health Officer to the Residents of the City of Willmar. All persons owning, occupying or otherwise possessing any houses, buildings, lots or any other real es tate within the city limits of the city of Willmar are hereby notified that all manure, debris, animal and vege table material liable to decomposition shall be removed, and that all out houses, barns, sheds, stables, privy vaults, sewers, cellars, wells, yar,ds and premises shall be thoroughly cleaned, moved or disinfected, and all filth or sources of filth which can or may prove injurious to the health of the inhabitants of said city shall be abated within 15 days from the 1st day of May, 1906. The city shall see that all public streets, alleys, highways, sewers and buildings within the city be cleaned of all filth and causes thereof. Any person having knowlege of any contagious or infectious disease within the city is hereby notified and required to report the same as soon or within twenty-four hours from the time it became known to them, to the health officer of the city or any mem ber of the board or any person know ing of glanders in horses or pleuro pneumonia in cattle within said city shall report the same. Parents shall give notice to such health officer of the birth and death of their children every householder shall give notice of every birth and death happening in his house the oldest person next of kin shall give such notice of the death of his kindred, the keeper or other proper official of every workhouse, poorhouse, reform school, jail, prison, hospital, asylum or other public or other charitable in stitution shall give like notice of any birth or death happening among per sons under his charge. No person at any time shall burn any rubbish, such as straw and drop pings from cattle, within the limit of the city of Willmar, that would in any manner impair the health of the city, and any person who willfully violates it shall be deemed guilty of a misdeameanor and upon conviction thereof shall be fined not less than ten (10) dollars for each and every offense. Teachers and superintendents of schools and public institutions will see that no children having a conta gious or infectious disease or any child coming from house or houses in which said disease is said to exist, be admitted into such school or institu tion without first notifying and ob taining permission from the board of health. All inn keepers or keepers of public houses shall notify the board of health of any contagious diseases which may be within their houses with in 24 hours from the discovery of the same. All cases reported to this board by any person will be properly investi gated as provided by law. JOBN M. RAINS, Health Officer. St. Mary's Church. Beginning next Sunday, mass will be said a? St. Mary's church every Sunday at 9 o'clock a. m. This ar rangement to continue during summer and fall. Distribution of the palms next Sunday. $25.00 Silk Suits, tailored We are showing a fine line of Ladies' Spring Hats LAKE ELIZABETH LETTER. LAKE ELIZABETH, April 3.—Ed ward Forsberg returned from Iowa on Friday and Mrs. Engberg came on Monday. John Dahlin came up from Minnea polis Tuesday to rent out his farm. He was unable to find any one to move on the farm so he has rented it to C. E. Johnson and Louis Rosenquist. John Stafford will leave for Dakota this week. Andrew Johnson delivered cattle at Grove City Monday. Peter Edmund has returned from a two weeks' visit with his daughter, Mrs. Paulson of Grove City,v and his son Samuel, buttermaker at Hop Lake. S. Stenberg has received a letter from his son, Fred Stenberg, who is now in Canada looking over the situ ation with the view of starting in busi ness. Be likes Alberta very much and intends to move out there as soon as he can make the necessary arrange ments. The entire Stenberg family will leave for Canada soon, except Hilmer, who will stay in Harrison as buttermaker this year. E W. Berg has rented his farm in parts to neighbors and intends to leave for Canada the latter part of this month. S. Stenberg will have an auction sale on April 14. Seeding was generally commenced Monday. Albin Nilson has worked for a few days in the creamery as our present assistant has been at his home near Stockholm, Wright county. Buttermaker Johnson and family spent Sunday at the home of J. H. Peters of Lake Lillian. N. S. Gabrielson's baby was buried Sunday. Ole Larson and S. Stenberg con ducted a meeting at the home of Mrs. Anna Bomsta Sunday afternoon. Next Sunday afternoon there will be a meeting at the home of John Signal, beginning at four o'clock There are seven in the Forsberg family who will take homesteads in Alberta, where S. Stenberg has his claim. PEN. AUCTION SALE. I will sell at public auction at my place in town of Lake Elizabeth, one half mile west of the creamery, on Saturday, April 14, beginning at two o'clock p. the following property: One uiare, six years old, with'colt one mare, seven years old one horse, five years old one colt, two weeks old two cows, three yearlings, one eight months old bull calf, one sow with pigs, 200 bushels oats, one nearly new Jewel heater (largest size), one wood heater, a big lot of stove pipes, two United States separators, one new Portland cutter, three carts, one hay rack, one stone boat, one manure scraper, one single harness, one gaso line lamp, one gasoline stove, one hanging lamp, one dresser, two rpckers, one cupboard, several large myrtles, poultry food, books, one big water trough, some oak posts, some seed potatoes, one washing machine, seven creamery shares, some creamery cans, some seed corn. Terms: Time will be given until Dec. 1, 1906, on bankable notes bear ing seven per cent interest. S. STENBERG. J. S. ANDERSON, Auctioneer. 72 SEEDS. Absolutely clean barley and oats, and all kinds of grass and garden seeds for sale by 6f J. C. STRAND & Co. Mrs. Samuel Porter entertained a company of lady friends at her home on Tuesday afternoon of last week in honor of Mrs. Marshall of Red Lake Falls and Mrs. Lamb of Litchfield. A guessing contest furnished amuse ment for the guests and a most de lightful afternoon was spent in par taking of the hospitality extended by the hostess. The store of the Jones Clothing Co. will be closed from Wednesday noon to Saturday morning at 9 o'clock to prepare for the great dissolution sale. Co. Supt. Dobbyn and Prof. Tonn ing attended a meeting of high school superintendents held in Minneapolis last Friday and Saturday. Easter Opening 1906 Occurs at Lucas' Millinery on Friday and Saturday, April 6 and 7. The Ladies' Store Ladies'Sttit Sale We are placing on sale this and next week 25 fine Ladies' Suits in the latest and most approved styles, cloths and color, with long or short sleeves, at greatly reduced prices. 4 $15.00 Shirt Waist Suit, handsome plaited skirt in Panama cloth, 19.50 $16.50 Suits Eaton Jackets in grey plaids, blues, blacks and browns, A E short sleeves, at only........ I fiiOU 12.60 8.50 $13.50 Suits in blue serges Large assortment of Spring Coats, Jackets and Cra venettes in the latest styles at the lowest prices. All alterations made free of charge. Perfect fit guaranteed In th« BarnsUd Building, Fourth Street, Willmar, Minn. wmim MOST PLEASANT FUNCTION Mr. and Mrs. 0. H. Otterness "At Homo" to Many Friends Last "V Friday Evening. One of the pleasantest social events of the season was a charmingly ap pointed reception given by Mr. and Mrs. George H. Otterness last Friday evening, when they received about 125 of their friends at their large and beautiful home on Eleventh street. The receiving hours were from 7:30 to 8:30 for the older set of married peo ple, 8:30 to 9:30 for the 'younger mar ried people and from 9 o'clock for the unmarried folks. As the guests arrived they were ad mitted by Master Elliott Vick, who was stationed at the hall door Mrs. G. M. Bobbins received the guests: and introduced them to the host and hostess, who were assisted in receiv ing by Mrs. Martin Otterness, of Min neapolis. Assisting in the hall were Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Williams. The guests were usjiered to the upper floor by three little misses—Nellie Bobbins, who was stationed at the bottom of the stairs, Gladys Wold on the landing and Helen Knebel at the top of the stairs. The following re ceived the guests on the upper floor: Dr. and Mrs. C. E. Gerretson, Mrs. •Robert Otterness, Misses Amy Haos com and Mabel Porter, and Mr. L. At Vik. Frappe was served by Misses Ella Gould, Barbara Williams and Lillie Noren and in the sitting room the guests were received by Misses Mata O'Neill and Helen Jenness Delicious refreshments were served in the dining room from, small tables, Misses Flor ence R. Porter, Anne and Mabel San derson, Emma Haines, Bertha Potter and Petra Boise assisting in the serv ing. Mrs. John Williams, mother of the hostess, presided in the serving of coffee. The different rooms were beautifully decorated with carnations, smilax and ferns. In the dining room pink and green formed the color scheme and in the frappe room red was the prevail ing color. Prof. Hegstrom's orchestra furnished a program of selections thruout the evening, being stationed in the reception room and screened be hind palms. The reception was a most delightful affair and the many guests present thoroly enjoyed the hospitality ex tended by Mr. and Mrs. Otterness. Lutheran Free Church. Lenten services next Thursday even ing at 7:30. The young people's society will hold its yearly meeting next Friday even ing in church parlors. Mrs. John Berg and Mrs. Gramhill will serve refreshments. The confirmation class will meet next Saturday at 10:30. No morning services next Sunday as the pastor will be. at St. Johns church, but Sunday school and Bible class at 3 p. m. .and evening service at 7:30. The ladies society will meet Wednes day, April 11, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. P. Basmusson. You are cordially invited. Seed Corn. That all grows, that always matures, that always yields' a good crop, that has taken a sweep-stake prize at all of our county fairs, that was awarded a diploma at the Buffalo exposition, for sale. The corn has been grown in this vicinity for years with good re sults. It will yield as high as 60 bushels per acre under favorable con ditions. Parties desiring any of this corn should mave arrangements to secure same at once. Corn can le had from dealers in Willmar or from the owner and producer. Prices reasonable. A. H. SPERRY, 72 Willmar, Minn. Elks Elect Officers. Officers were elected by the local lodge of Elks last Thursday evening as follows: Exalted ruler, L. A. May esteemed leading knight, C. A. Olson esteemed loyal knight, A. Bakke esteemed lecturing knight, Dr. Harold Frost secretary, C. H. Johnson tyler, Fred A ckerman trustee for three years, G. P. Karwand. L. A. May was elected delegate to the grand lodge, which meets in Den ver, Col., in July, and A. Bakke, A. E. Bice and D. N. Tallman were elected delegates to the meeting of the State Elks' Association to be held in St.1 Cloud in June. Nels Bredeson has resigned his position as assistant engineer at the water and electric light plant and is now employed in the service of the Minnesota Central Telephone Co., Theodore Torkelson succeeds. to the position left vacant by Mr. Bredeson's resignation. The Farmers Union Elevator a Kandiyohi sells or exchanges Atwater Best flour, bran and shorts. Grind feed at 5c a sack. Your trade is earn estly solicited. 4413 We are now prepared to handle poultry and will buy large or small lots, paying the highest cash market price on^day of delivery. 33f JOHN B. AGEN CO. WANTED—By Chicago wholesale and mail order, house, assistant manager (man or worn for this county and adj uning territory. Salary SB0 and expenses paid weekly, expense money advanced. Work pleasant position permanent.. No investment or experience required. Spare time valuable. Write at once for full particulars and enclose self addressed envelope. SUPERINTENDENT,132-Lake St., Chicago,LI. Room SM Death at Lake Elizabeth. Mrs. John Johnson died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. August Broman in Lake Elizabeth, on Tuesdays night. Her death can be ascribed to no other cause than that of old age. The first? sign of her illness was noticed at noon on Monday, and on the night of the day following she passed away. The funeral will be held tomorrow, Satur day, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at the home, and at 12 o'clock at the Swedish M. E church in Atwater. Dereased was born in Sweden Dec. 4, 1824, and wfcs thus in the 82nd year of her age. she came to this country about fifty years ago. Shortly after her arrival here she married and took up her residence in the town of Lake Elizabeth, being one of the earliest settlers, and being here at the time of the Indian massacre. One child was born to Mr. and Mrs. Johnson, a daughter, the wife of August Broman of Lake Elizabeth. Ever since the marriage of Mr. and Mrs. Broman, the deceased, and also her husband, up until the time of his death, had made their home at the residence of their daughter and family. The hus band, John Johnson.' passed away about five years ago, and the only immediate relatives of the deceased in this country are Mrs. Broman and the members of her family.—Atwater Press. Willmar is Defeated. The bowling contest between Will mar and Clara City last Tuesday re sulted in an overwhelming victory -for Clara City. The latter team won every game and defeated her opponent by 572 pins for the three first games. The playing was too one-sided to be interesting, but in justice to Willmar it must be said that only two of their regular team were present. Three of them played as if they had never seen a bowling alley. Three more games were played in the evening and these series proved more interesting, as Willmar had three Clara City players, but the regu lar team also won hanjdily, beating their opponents in the three games by 220 pins. In the two men contest Clara City represented by Masteller and Bierma, defeated Jones and Ferguson by 180 in two games played. The total were Clara City 630 and Willmar 450. There was an enthusiastic crowd of "rooters" present and cheered each good play. The noise they made sounded like a summer base ball game. After the contests the bowlers re paired to the Commercial hotel, where an elegant lunch was served to about twenty persons. Altogether it was a most pleasant affair. As the bowling season is about over this will probably be the last contest held in Clara City till fall .—ClaraCity Herald. Real Estate Transfers. TOWN OF HOLLAND. March 17—A. H. Brown to .A. A. Ander son, und. $1250. %, int. in se%, sec. 18, 160 a. TOWN OP WHITEPIELD. March 17—St. P. M. & M. R'y Co., to E. K. Rasmuson, sw% of se%, sec. 33, 40 a., $280. TOWN OP GENNESSEE. March ZO—Auditor of Kandiyohi County to M. O. Thorpe, lots 5 and 6, sec. 34,1.53 a., $3.50. TOWN OF DOVRE. March 20—Auditor of Kandiyohi County to L. O. Thorpe, lot 3 of lot 3, sec. 24, $2.63. TOWN OF LAKE ANDREW. March 19—Edwin Selvig to Sophia L. Rice, und. 1-25 of 2-3 part of Gov. lot 4 exc. part sec. 34, $3. TOWN OF ARCTANDER. March 14—Probate Court to Albert and Elovius Lund*. sw% of.nw^, and 5 a., in sw corner of sw% of sw*4, sec. 23, 45 a. March 26—Albert Lund to August L. Christopherson, 5 a. of swVi of sw%, sec. 23, $250. TOWN OF ROSEVILLE. March 23—St. P. M. & M. Ry. Co., to Martin K. Johnson, se%- of sw%, sec. 33. 160 a., $360. March 28—Solon L. Benton to Winslow H. Jones, w% of sw^i, sec. 21, 80 a $1,575. VILLAGE OF SPIGER March 20—Spicer Land Co., to Noach Swen sen, lots 41 and 42, bl. 5, Summit add., $1. CITY OF WILLMAR. March 22—Thomas E. Murphy to W. E. Roberts, lot 14, bl. 46, $5000. W. E. Roberts to A. P. Bergeson, lot 14, bl. 46, $4,100. March 23—Daniel T. Booth to Erick P. Glad, block "A," Booth's add., $700. March 24—Erick N. Nelson to William P. Hedman, lots 3, 4, 5 and n. of lot 6, bl. 13, $700. March 27—J. B. Johnson to Peter Ander son, lot 9, bl. 134, 2d add., $300. March 28—Elling Ellingson to St. P. M. 6 Ry. Co., lots 11 and 12, bl. 10,$2,000. Lina Gjems to St. P. M. & M. Ry. Co.,lots 1, 2, 3 and 4, bl. 9, $3,000. Louis Moberg to St. P. M. & M. Ry. Co., lot 3, bl. 1, 4th add., $950. S. M. Swenson to John Brandt, lots 10,1 1 and 12, bl. 82, $2,500. March 30—Oysten O. Kjos to Peter O. Renstrom, s% of lot 9 exc. 6 inches, bl. 30, $1025. March 31—Elizabeth Marlow and Heirs to George Irving and William Phare, lots 10 and 13 of e% of ne%, also lots 17 and 2 0 of lot 2, sec. 16, unplatted parts, $1,820. ECHO BEACH. March 8—William Olson to Hattie M. Johnson, lot 13, bl. 1, $125. TOWN OF LAKE ELIZABETH. March 31—J. H. Strong to Jens Jorgen Jenson, se% of ne%, sec. 29, 40 a., $1000. TOWN OF ST. JOHNS. March_29—Spicer Land Co., to Samuel N. Bonham, n% ot sec. 26, 319.02 a., $11,840. TOWN OF COLFAX. March 28—John P. Holmdahl to Edward Thonwold, lots 1 and 2 exc. 2 a. of lot 2, $800. John P. Holmdahl to John Sjogren, e%\,of nw% and 2 a., of lot 2, $800. TOWN OF NORWAY LAKE. March 26—Andrew Sorenson to John Boh mer, s% ofnwU, n% of sw%, sw% ot ne%, sec. 9, 200 a., $282.05. March 30—Jacob Skare to GunderJ.Moen, lot 5, sec. 31, $121. VILLAGE OF PENNOCK. March 31—P. J. Ellingson to Ida Berg strom, lot 8, bl. 4, $1,250. VILLAGE OF RAYMOND. Mar. 30—Rosa G. Dittes to Daisy D. Eric son lots, 7 and.8, bl. 2, Leighton's 2d add., $2,300. Daisy D. Ericson to W. P. Hier et. al, lots 7 and 8, bl. 2, Leighton's 2d add., $2,500. J. T. Otos has for sale some choice city properties at a bargain. lOtf $80 TO SI75 PE MONTH For Firemen and Brakemen, Experience unnecessary. Instructions by mall to your borne. High wagesguaranteed rapid promotion. .We assist you In securing a position as soon as competent. Send to day. Foil particulars at once. Inclose stamp. NATIONAL RAILWAY TRAINING SCHOOL.Inc Boston Block, a Minneapollo, Minn.»U.t.A.ji Pointers on Children's Clothes XIE^QQJj The higher tailoring stand ard adopted and upheld by the makers of the XTRAGOOD clothes we sell, results in a greater permanence of fit, style, appearance and wear than can be expected from other makes. [n the side and sleeve seams of worsted and serge suits the makers have pro vided extra secure double outlets at the points where the greatest strain comes. The outlets are reinforced by tape and secured by two additional rows of stitching —two more sewings than usual. Such care as this helps greatly to prolong the life of the suit beyond that of the usual kind and the in tegrity of each part remains unimpaired throughout the whole existence of the gar ment itself. A Full Line of All Styles Shown Now PETERSON &WELLIN WILLMAR, MINN. "Scribbler"Letter Springdale Ranch, Wash.. March 25, 1906. I manage to have a good time every where, and am making the best of it here also. The weather is beautiful and the spring work is coming to a close. There is some anxiety as to the condition of the grain seeded before the recent cold spell. One thing that an inhabitant of Norway Lake misses here is the churches. People out here have something else to do than to dot the country with church steeples. One can drive over the country from morning till night without seeing a church. The people are satisfied with the churches at the sta tions along the railroads. I will in this article briefly mention only three farmers. "A Mr. Mayer, three miles nortkwest of here, is putting in 1,300 acres. He has a fine farm, well equipped with houses, machinery and horses. J. W. Ingles, four miles east of here, is accompanied wherever he goes by ten dogs often different full-blood breeds, some of which cost him $50. After viewing the situation for a while I said, "It would not be wise for this man to enter into Jerico (Norway Lake), and it may be that when this country gets civilized he. will have to spend lots of his time going around to the neighbors to bury dogs." After sizing him tfp I took him for a profes sional trapper and hunter, and formed the opinion that he would not be competent to run a 40-acre farm. But I found to my sur prise that he has 1,800 acres to put in. The third man I will mention' is Luther P. Tur- Wall Pape ^TRAGOOf) We have just received our Spring stock. All new goods latest designs and patterns in different colorings. We have the largest stock in the city as well as the lowest prices. We also carry the largest line of Paints and Painters' Supplies. Our paints will last longer, look better and cover more space than any other paint made. Call and see color cards and get prices. CARLSON BROS. & FROST Druggists and Stationers jv THE LEADIN STORE Of course you can't measure the value of boys' clothes with scales —any more than with the eyes* Off the boy an XIMGOOD suit may not look much dif ferent than a similar garment of another make. But on the boy, anyone can tell the vast superiority of XTRAGOon fit, style and attractiveness. ner, near Harrington. The section of the Big Bend country known as the Harrington wheat belt has been aptly termed '"The Cali fornia farming district of Washington." In no other part of the west, perhaps with the exception of the Sacramento and the San Joaqujn valleys'in California, Is farming done on such an immense scale. Few fairly realize the magnitude of the farming opera tions of the Harrington wheat belt, so recently has the region been transformed from the vast stock range stretching as far as the eye could see, and considered by the majority of those who saw it as fit for noth ing else, into one of the richest wheat-grow ing setions of the world. And with this transformation has come almost uncon sciously the California method of larming— that is, doing everything on a large scale and wherever possible making the horses and mules do as much of the work as possi ble. In fact, the rule is to make one man manage as many horses and mules as he possibly can, and a farm hand who cannot drive eight to fourteen head of stock in one team might as well not apply for work, for if he is taken on he will find to his sorrow that he cannot fill the bill and must step aside for some one who can. Perhaps on no farm in this section is the work done on a more extensive" scale and so much land suc cessfully cultivated as by Mr?* Turner, the wheat king of the Harrington wheat belt. Mr. Turner, who now pays more taxes than any other man in Lincoln county, came here a few years ago a poor man. He began farming on a small scale, and as fast$ as he accumulated a few hundred dollars he invested it in. land, until today he is one of the largest individual land owners in eastern Washington, having-5,920 acres in wheat, Boys' Double-breasted Two-piece Suits in plain or Norfolk styles, ages 7 to J7 years. All-wool cheviots in brown and gray niixtures or plain blue. Ex- £Zf\ ''•_, cellent wearing materials specially priced. O Youths' Long Trousers Suits cat over perfect patterns, to fit young men 12 to 16 years, neat suits and double-breasted styles, made from selected worsted, cheviots, blue serge and black tbibets. Large assort- fh C\ ment of new patterns, special vb V/ •4 •i a I practically all in one body lying within a few miles of Harrington and valued at the present prices at $263,800. Add to this the value of the stock and implements necessary to iarm such a tract of land, and which in this instance are the best that money can buy, and Mr. Turner is easily worth $275, 000, exclusive of town property, bank stock and other assets which he has accumulated while engaged in farming. Spring work is now in full blast at Turner's place, and the magnitude would prove a revelation to the farmers of the central and eastern states. About 200 head of work horses are required to plow the ground and put in the crop. The plows used are those known as the Bonanza gang, each having four ten-inch plows and drawn by eight or ten horses. Thus forty inches of ground are turned over at each round with the plow, and as several dozen of these are strung out in a line an ordinary farm is put in condition for seeding each day. In this section the farmers use what is known as the summer fallow system —that is, they let one half of the land rest each year and farm the other half. The land thus left idle is plowed and thoroly culti vated and thus put in condition for a crop the next year. Following up this system Mr. Turner has about 3,000 acres of wheat each year, which at an average crop of 30 bushels to the acre (and his crop last year ran considerably better tham that) gives him about 90,000 bushels of wheat to market each year. The prevailing price being about 65 cents per bushel brings in round numbers about $58,500 for his crop. Besides the equipment above mentioned Mr. Turner has a dozen or more headers for harvesting his crop and a big steam threshing outfit. He has during the past few days bought two big new combined harvesters and states^that he will give them a fair trial this season. These machines do the cutting and thresh ing at the same time, and are run by 32 horses. Common wagon boxes and com mon two bushel sacks are not known here. Regular dray racks 16 feet long and gunny sacks sewed up and delivered with the grain are used. Farmers are apparently all doing well, but nothing is done in eastern style. The only thing that compares with eastern OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN. CHRONIC DISEASES SUCCESSFULLY TREATED. CONSULTATION. FREE. Office in Johnson Block, Willmar. Better Quality in Young Men's Clothes You want your clothes produced by skill of the first grade. If they are not, their style, fit and appearance will not last. The value of every manu factured a depends upon, the honesty, skill and care of the makers. The quality of clothing is espe cially measured by these things. The clothing we sell has been produced by makers whose methods, experience and ability excel. There are none whose product can be sold at so reasonable a price and still carry with that price such merit and excel lence. We sell this make exclus ively in this city. If you get it, you must get it here. If you buy another brand, you get a grade less than the best SingleandDouble-breasted and Outing Suits $10 to $25 PETERSON &WELLIN WILLMAR, MINN. style is the gait of the boozers, who need a side-walk 12 to 16 feet wide, and then make an occasional side trip to the middle of the street. LAKE ANDREW SCRIBBLER. N E W S from your old carpets ARTISTIC DURABLE- LOW I N PRICE 1 Write for illus. booklet & prices We pay the freightr Waiter Rig Mfg.Co. Nicotkt Island Minneapoh* Minn. PORT ARTHUR ROUTE "Straight as the Crow Flies.'* KansasCitySouthern Railway EXTREMELY LOW RATES ON FIRST AND THIRD TUESDAYS OF EACH MONTH The tide of immigration has turned to the South, where land is cheap and crops abundant. THE LAND OF FULFILLMENT. No other section of the country promises such great return from pro ducts of the soil and increased values. IT'S WORTH YOUR TIME. Write for free illustrated literature. H. D. DUTTO N F. E. ROESLER, TRAWL PASS. ACT. The Right Road TO CHICAGO, KANSAS CITY AND OMAHA FROM SAINT PAUL OR MINNEAPOLIS CHICAGO GREAT **SK!»WESTERN^ IMMIC'N AGENT. S.G.WARNER, G. P. AT. A. 105 THAYER BLOC, KANSAS CITY, MO. pULWAY Many trains daily, superbly Equipped, making fast time. Through Tourist Cars to California, with choice of routes west of Omaha or Kansas City. For information write to J. P. ELMER, General Passenger Agent, St. Pavl, Minn.