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Willmar tribune. [volume] (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, January 26, 1910, Image 9

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Symptoms of Rabies in Cattle.
Rabies is a germ disease, usually
attacking dogs but all warm blood
ed animals, including man, a*e sus
ceptible to the malady, which is al
ways communicated through bites
from a preceding case.
The disease first manifests itself
in cattle by a loss of appetite, a
rumination and stopping of the se
cretion of milk, great restlessness,
anxiety, manifestation of fear, in
fact the entire disposition of the an
mals changes.
This stage is followed in a day or
two by the stage of excitement and
madness which is indicated by in
cteased restlessness, bellowing in a
peculiar manner, owing to the par
tial paralysis of the throat, violent
bunting, pawing the ground, and a
great tendency to attack other ani
mals, although the desire is not so
marked in cattle as in other ani
A constant symptom is the in
creased secretion of saliva or froth
at the mouth. Constipation is
usually present, owing to a partial
paralysis of the bowels and there is
a continual desire to defecate but
the animal is usually unable owing
to the paralysis mentioned.
If an animal is permitted to live,
quietens. They get stiff, until
about the fouith day it becomes
steady and a swaying gait, owing
to the general partial paralysis of
the body. The loss of flesh is ex
tremely noticeable owing to the
fact that the animal does not eat or
drink to speak of. This is due to
an inability to swallow. If the
disease is permitted to run its
course, the animal usually dies
from the fourth to the sixth day
and as there is no treatment which
can successfully control this disease,
it is adviseble to destroy the ani
mal in the early stages of the dis
sease, but itis exceedingly import
ant to be positive that itis rabies as
some of these symptoms may appear
in other ailments such as lead poi
Mr. and and Mrs. B. H. Chesley
have been spending the past week
with relatives and triends in Min
Why does Great Britian buy
its oatmeal of us?
Certainly it seems like carrying
coals to Newcastle to speak of export
ing oatmeal to Scotland and yet, every
year the Quaker Oats Company sends
hundreds of thousands of cases of
Quaker Oats to Great Britian and
The reason is simple while the
English and Scotch have for centuries
eaten oatmeal in quantities and with a
regularity that has made them the
most rugged physically, and active
mentally of all people, the American
has been eating oatmeal and trying all
the time to improve the methods of
manufacture so that he might get that
desirable foreign trade.
How well he has succeeded would
be seen at a glance at the export re
ports on Quaker Oats. This brand is
recognized as without a rival in clean
liness and delicious flavor. 51
saves its cost in lessened doctor and
druggist bills, to say nothing of the
many precious lives it preserves from
the attack of disease
your bath and toilet fixtures. Even
on a money basis it will pay you.
When you consider that the health or
possibly life of some of your family
may be concerned we don't see how
you can possibly retain your old, dan
gerous outfit.
J. H. Wiggins Co•9
320 5th St.
2 0 Grocer Special 2 0
A Warning Note.
Willmar. Minn., Jan. 21, 1910.
Editor Willmar Tribune:—Please
publish the following:
"The white slave traffic in Min
neapolis is under investigation by
the Hennepin county grand jury.
An inquiry which may occupy weeks
was begun today.
Subpoenas were issued this morn
ing to resort keepers, and the ac
tive examination of these witnesses
will be begun Friday morning.
Several resort keepers have testi
fied before the grand jury and altho
all denied complicity in this traffic,
they gave the grand jury to under
stand that cabmen at the depots are
paid from $10 to $15 for every girl
they bring into the resorts. For
instance, if girls come into the city
from country towns and ask to be
taken to a cheap lodging house,
they are sometimes taken to a place
bearing the sign, "hotel", but
which in reality is a resort of the
worst kind.
Carrie Foster, the girl who first
gave the evidence leading to the in
vestigation, has confessed her true
name to the grand jurors. Her
uncle, Irvine Klein, was also sub
A messenger boy, employed by a
hack and messenger line, testified
voluntarily to the grand jury that
he had heard a cabman dickering
over the telephone in the office,
with a resort keeper over the price
of a girl he "could deliver". He
heard the cabman use the words,
"nifty girl", "five dollars is not
enough," and "all right, I'll bring
her around for $10." The cabman
now under arrest, Edward C.
Strassburg, was also called before
the grand jury."—Minneapolis
Daily News, Jan. 20,1910.
The writer knows of one instance
where a respectable girl of this
county was taken by a cabman to a
house of ill-fame. Parents ought
to know, and young girls also, that
any young girl coming to the cities
without friends to go to will almost
certainly be landed in a house of
in a
ill-fame. The keepers of these re
sorts pay the cabmen at the depots,
as you see from the above, from ten
to fifteen dollars each for the vic
tims. Then the victim is drugged
and ruined—and shame, remorse
and despair keep her from trying to
get out. Hundreds of young inno
cent girls from the country towns
and villages of the Northwest are
thus captured and ruined evtry
year. It is horrible, but it is true.
Some drastic measures ought to
be taken to protect innocent girls
from the horrible white slave
traffic. C.
Commission Gov't Makes Good.
The commission form of govern
ment has *worked the miracle of
making dead cities wake up. Laz
arus like, a score of American
municipalities have thrown aside
the shroud as soon as business prin
ciples have been injected. These
cities did not always admit they
were dead not one but realizes to
day it is alive, very much alive.
Typical of the cities which within
the past two years have defied the
sting of death and the victory of
the grave is DesMoines, the capital
city and commercial center of Iowa.
Between 1895 and 1900 the popula
tion of Des Moines increased only
ten per cent, which may be put
down as the natural, un-stimulated
growth of an ordinary city. Be
tween 1905 and 1909 the population
of Des Moines increased 37§ per
cent, at which ratio the five years
ending in 1910 will show a gain of
47 per cent. On April 1, 1908, the
city government lacked $119,200
of enough money to pay the obliga
tions for the year. On April 1,
1909, the trumpet call of a munici
pal Gabriel having sounded in the
meantime there was a balance in
the city treasury of $104,855.—
From "Bringing Dead Cities to
Life." in the Technical World
Magazine fcr February.
Lewis Johnson.
Don't send a job of printing out
of town before the
had the chance to figure on it.
Gennessee, Jan. 24—Elmer An
derson and Victor Anderson of
Howard Lake, visited at C. J.
Berg's place last Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Bengtson
were visitors at the A. Lee home
Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Narverud
entertained a number of their
friends at supper Monday evening.
The J. H. Bartlett family and
Mrs. C. D. Nelson and family visit
ed at Frank Olson's last Saturday
Mrs. Claus Johnson and daughter
Mary were visitors at the Jonas En
blom home on Tuesday.
Miss Emma Lee went to Minnea
polis last Wednesday after having
visited with her parents here about
a month.
A large numbei of friends and
relatives of the family were enter
tained at the J. P. Lindquist home
last Sunday.
There was a large attendance at
the auction sale held by K. P. An
derson last Tuesday and everything
sold at a good price.
Miss Emma Berg visited with
Minnie Peterson Saturday and Sun
Mr. and Mrs. Erick Engvall en
tertained a few friends on Sunday.
The many 1 iends of Edith Bart
lett will be glad to hear that she
has recovered from her recent ill
ness and is again attending school
at At water.
Mrs. O. H. Peterson went to
Litchfield last Saturday to visit
with her sister, Mrs. P. P. Isaac
son and other relatives and frinds.
The A. O. Narverud family were
visitors at the O. Arneson home
Wednesday afternoon.
Mrs. Nels Peterson and daughter
Lillian visited with Mrs. C. J. Berg
Miss Emma Peterson was a visit
or at the Enblom home on Tuesday.
Last Sunday afternoon at four
o'clock occurred the marriage of
Miss Huldah Senechal, daughter of
and Mrs. D. F. Senechal, to
Paul Peters, of St. Paul. Rev.
F. C. Rathert of the German Luth
eran church officiated. The bride
was attended by her sister, Miss
Selma Senechal, as maid of honor,
and Carl Peters, brother of the
groom, was the groomsman.
Mr. and Mrs. Peters left last
week for St. Paul where they will
be at home to their friends at 998
E. 7th street. Their many friends
all join in wishing them a long and
happy married life. Me-Me.
The ladies aid of the Swedish
M. E. church will have a coffee so
cial in the church on Thursday af
ternoon, Feb. 3, Mrs. William Pe
terson will serve. All are welcome.
Willmar People Are Pleased
Learn How It Is Done.
It's pretty hard to attend
With a constantly aching back
With annoying urinary disorders.
Doan's Kidney Pills make work
Ihey cure backache.
They cure kidney ills.
Andrew Weiss, 620 Monongalia
Ave., Willmar, Minn., say&: "My
work obliges me to stoop a great
deal and I think that this was the
cause of my kidney complaint.
Sharp pains seized me in my back
and I suffered from rheumatism. I
also had headaches and was subject
to dizzy spells, during which every
thing turned black before my eyes.
At last my attention was drawn
to Doan's Kidney Pills and I pro
cured a box at A. E. Mossberg'3
drugstore. After using them a
short time the trouble gradually
diminished and since then I have
been free from kidney complaint.
I have recommended Doan's Kidney
Pills to many other sufferers from
kidney trouble and shall continue
to do so."
For Sale by all dealers. Price
fifty cents. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Buffalo, New York, sole agents for
the United States.
Remember the name—Doan's—
and take no other.
Passenger train number 10 and
fast freight number 401 came to
gether in a head on collision about
two miles east of here shortly after
five o'clock this morning. The en
gine and the mail car of the passen
ger tipped over and the freight en
gine and 12 cars left the track.
Strange to say not one member of
the crew or a single passenger was
injured, but ten heads of horses be
longing to emigrants were killed.
A good deal of freight was also
seriously damaged.
The blame for the collision is
placed on the engineer of the
freight, who it is said read his or
ders wrong. Instead of waiting
for the passenger at Kandiyohi
Passenger Train No. 10 and Fast Freight Collide Near the Thorson
High Bridge East of Town. Two Hen Injured.
He was standing by his train
which was being made up waiting
for an additional car. As the car
approached it was switched onto
the wrong track, and Barrett and
his brakeman, Harry Dizzard, were
caught between it and the rest of
his train. The brakeman was also
slightly injured. Both men were
given medical attention as soon as
possible. Mr. Barrett was taken
home last evening and is now rest
ing quite easy at his home on Litch
field avenue.
The Presidents Visitation.
The visitation of Rev. Rt. Bjor
go, President of the Minnesota Dis
trict of the Synod church, brought
out two large audiences at the local
church last Sunday. In the morn
ing the bishop attended the regular
services conducted by the pastor,
Rev. Anderson, and also visited the
various Sunday School classes, clos
ing with an interesting talk to the
children, and in the afternoon he
addressed the congregation, speak
ing of the respective duties of the
pastor and the members of the
church. He expressed himself as
very much pleased with the condi
tion of every department of the lo
cal church.
Surprised Their Friend.
The members of the bible class
of the Lutheran Free church sprung*
a surprise on Miss Laura Larson,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Lar
son, last Monday evening. On be
half of the class Rev. Michaelson
presented her with a beautiful sil
ver spoon as a reminder of the oc
casion. Miss Larson has been ill
for some time and naturally she
was very much pleased to see that
she was remembered by her friends.
Farmers' Meeting Tomorrow.
Mr. Aldrich, lecturer and organ
ize! for the American Society of
Equity, will give an address of es
pecial interest to farmers tomorrow
afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Court
House. This society aims to assist
the farmer in obtaining better pri
ces for his products, and the address
will contain suggestions along this
line. No admission, and everyone
Has Accepted the Call.
David B. Spencer, the new pastor
of the Presbyterian church, will
preach here next Sunday. He and
his wife will remove to Willmar
from River Falls, Wis., sometime
next month.
The Presbyterian congregation
has decided to build a manse, to
cost about $3000. Work will be
started early in the spring.
Special meetings will be held in
the Swedish Methodist church next
week, commencing Tuesday even
ing, Feb. 1, at 7:30. Rev. E. N.
Hedeen from St. Paul will assist
Rev. Edgren. All are welcome to
attend these meetings.
The "M, M." fraternity had a
skiing party Saturday night, after
which they were delightfully enter
tained by Misses Thora and Mayme
Pederson, who served a delicious
The Degree of Honor lodge will
give a musicale at the I. O. O. F.
hall next Wednesday evening, Feb.
2. The admission will be ten cents
and the program will be given next
Mesdames Samuel Porter and H.
G. Meyer entertained a group of
lady friend at bridge yesterday af
ternoon. Tomorrow afternoon they
will entertain a second group of la
Mrs. Andrew Larson and Mrs. J.
R. Petersen are in St. Paul today
as delegates from the local society
for the prevention and relief of tu
berculosis to the state society con
Hjalmar Hoglund and Arthur
Bergstrom of Mamre were in Will
mar last evening enroute for Min
A candy social will be held in the
Roen schoolhouse, Dist. 53, next
Friday evening, the 28th. AH are
he was ordered to do, he
through headed for Willmar.
Conductor Barrett Injured.
Freight Conductor J. J. Barrett
of this city was quite badly bruised
about his chest in an accident
which happened in the S. Paul
yards Saturday evening.
Later—One of the mail clerks
was badly injured, and was taken
to St. Paul by Dr. Harold Frost.
Peter Kirkey, a ranchman from
Buford, N. D., had the left side of
his face, neck and body cut and
bruised. He is now in bed at the
Commercial hotel. He was in a car
with some farm implements and 8
horses at the time of the collision.
Seven of the horses were killed out
right and the eighth had to be
killed Louis Decker, of Green
wood, Wis., lost two horses, and
Aug. Meyer, also of Greewnood,
lost one.
Lake Lillian, Jan. 24.—Nice
weather and nice sleighing we are
D. Carlson has put in a supply
of ice at his ice house on the John
Larson farm by Big Kandiyohi Lake
which he has rented.
There will be a building boom
next spring. G. P. Ecrickson. O.
Anderson, Ole Blomquist and sever
al others will erect dwelling houses.
Mr. and Mrs. Swenson of Will
mar visited relatives and friends
last week.
Mrs. And. Lett and son Erick
visited at Ole Westlunds in Fahlun
Mr. and Mrs. P. M. Renstrom
visited with Olivia relatives a few
days last week.
C. L. Johnson will have an auc
tion sale Jan. 31 on the socalled
Olof Olson farm in Lake Lillian.
He will quit farming and will sell
his property.
A. J. Nelson of Willmar was here
last week and marketed the grain
which he received from his farm.
Mrs. Ed. Seastedt, who has been
sick, is now on the road to recovery.
Mr. and Mr. J. E. Johnson and
son Clayton and And. Johnson, Mrs.
P. S. Johnson and daughter Ellen
were overeat Aug. A. Johnson's in
Svea last Sunday.
The parties who are maliciously
cutting the wires on the telephone
lines will be prosecuted. Four
wires were cut near Bird Island at
one tirre.
I F?
Kjersti Petreson died at the home
of her son, C. W. Peterson at Eagle
Lake, Tuesday of last week at the
age of 84. She was buried Friday,
Rev. Gynild and Rev. Nelson of
Minneapolis having charge of the
funeral services. The deceased was
born in Norway. She leaves two
sons, C. W. Peterson, and Severin
Peterson, who lives in North Dako
ta, and one daughter, Mrs. Anton
Arneson, of Benson.
Taken Suddenly 111.
George Hanscom, clerk at Moss
berg's drug store, is at the hospital
very ill from the effects of a severe
intestinal hemorrhage which he
suffered last Sunday afternoon.
He was taken sick about 1 o'clock
but was unable to get any help for
two hours. He shot off a revolver,
breaking one of the windows in his
room in an attempt to attract at
tention, but no one heard him. La
ter he was able to drag himself to
the window and call for help.
Medical help was sent for at once,
and everything possible was done
to relieve his intense suffering.
His mother, Mrs. A. B. Hanscom,
of Belvidere, S. D. was telegraphed
for and she arrived here yesterday.
This morning the patient is resting
much easier, and unless complica
tions set in he will no doubt re
cover his strength in a short time.
There is no quicker way to take
the life, growth and energy out of
a town than for its citizens to be
constantly holding up the dark side
of the picture to the gaze of the in
quirer. The word if keeps every
body in doubt, and doubt keeps
every man from going forward with
the improvements he could other
wise make. There is nothing like
confidence to make a success of any
thing and if you haven't got any of
it, don't communicate the fact to
your neighbor, much less to a
stranger and if the bent of your
mind is to continually go against
every interest of the town in which
you live for the sake of the town
get out of it and go to some place
that is already lifeless and has no
interests at stake, where you, like
the old lady's root beer, if you
don't do any good you wont do any
A Student of Human Nature.
"That was a pretty harsh note Mr.
Clincher sent you."
"Yes," answered the debtor. "But
he didn't mean most of it. He has
Just employed a new stenographer.
When he dictated that letter he was
•bowing off."—Washington Star.
Customer—Is this an up to date doll?
Clerk—Yes, madam. It says "Votes
for women."—Harper's Bazar.
A special Sunday Shcool confer
ence will be held at the Swedish
Baptist church beginning tomor
row. Sunday school missionaries
W. E. Risinger of Minneapolis and
M. Berglund of Cambridge will
take part in the same. Thursday
evening Mr. Ri3inger will speak in
Enlish with "Firlt Things First"
as his topic. Mr. Berglund will
speak on "More Room For the Sun
day School." Friday afternoon at
2:30 Mr. Berglund will speak on,
"Ihe Sunday School and the
Home," and Rev. A. Nelson will
follow with the subject, "The Sun
day School and the Community."
Friday evening there will be a
"Worker's conference," with the
work illustrated by stereopticon
views. English will be used.
Saturday afternoon at two
o'clock, Rev. H. Blomgren will
speak on "The Sunday School and
the Church at three o'clock there
will be a meeting for little gentle
men and ladies, led by W. E. Ris
inger, in the English language at
seven there will be a worker's con
ference, followed by an address in
the English on the subject, "In the
Secret With the Book," by W. E.
Risinger. Next Sunday at 9:30
there will be a Bible School con
ducted in the English by W. E. Ris
inger, and a sermon at 10:45 by M.
Berglund on the subject, "Lost by
the Way" at 2:30 there will be a
talk on Religious Impressions on
the Young by M. Berglund and a
round table conference at 3:30 at
6:30 a young peoples' meeting will
be held, which will be followed at
7:30 by a sermon in the English by
W. E. Risinger.
Next Sunday, Jan. 30, Rev. D.
B. Spencer, pastor-elect, will oc
cupy the pulpit morning and even
Sunday school at 12 m.
Christian Endeavor, 6:30 p. m.
A special meeting1 of the Presby
tery of St. Cloud will convene here
Monday afternoon, Jan. 31, 1910.
Next Sunday no services at the
Willmar church in the forenoon.
Sunday school at 10:30 a. m. Eng
lish,evening services at 7.30.
Services at the Solomon Lake
church at 11 a. m. Sunday school.
The choir meet's tomorrow
(Thursday) evening at 8 o'clock.
The S. S. teachers will meet with
Mrs. Sandbo next Monday evening
at eight o'clock.
The ladies' society in the city
meets Thursday, Feb. 3. Mesdames
J. B. Boyd and J. L. Johnson, and
R. Telstad will serve refreshments.
Midweek services Thursday even
ing. "Mands eg Qvindeforening
en" will meet Friday evening.
Services next Sunday at 10:00 a. m.
and 7:30 p. m. The ladies society
will meet Wednesday afternoon,
Feb. 2, and refreshments will be
served by Mesdames Michaelson and
The Ladies Aid society will meet
next Friday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock in the church parlors. Re
freshments will be served from 3:30
and on by Mrs. Theo. J. Paulson.
Everybody most cordially invited.
Next Sunday—Sunday school at
9:50 a. m. regular services, 11:00
a. m. Y. P. meeting at 6:15 p.
m. and evening services at 7
o'clock. Theo. Paulson, Pastor
No. 10
No. 11
Regular services occur as fol
lows: Tuesday evening, salvation
meeting Thursday evening, sol
diers' meeting Saturday, Salvation
meeting Sunday School at two p.
m. on Sunday and salvation rally
Sunday evening at 7:30.
Monday, Jan. 31, the Rent and
Helpers League will meet at the
S. A. Hall. Coffee and cake will
be served, and the public is invited.
Free will offering.
On Thursday evening, Jan. 27,
Rev. C. M. Holmberg from Orton
ville will preach.
Next Sunday, Sunday school at
10:00 a. m. service at 11:00 E. L.
meeting at 6:45 p. m. and preach
ing at 7:30.
"As You Like It."
Manager C. P. Walker has se
cured, for a limited western tour,
the famous organization presenting
Shakespeare's charming comedy
"As You Like It" and may include
Willmar in the itinerary of same.
This company has just completed a
most successful season of open air
performances in the East where
their efforts have met with great
praise. It is to be hoped that
Willmar will be visited as our citi
zens may always be depended upon
to support what they know to be
really meritorious offering.
The Square Deal Club was enter
tained by Miss Emma Adams last
Tuesday evening, and on Friday
evening the Club entertained some
friends at a sleighing party and all
had a good time. Last night the
Club was entertained by Miss Agnes
Miss Norma McCurdy of Minnea
polis has been a guest at the S. B.
Carlson home the past week.
Harry Fairfield, his friend, Peter
Alice Gordan, his sister, Esther
Alf. Gordan, a young brother,
Viggo Larson.
Mr. Garland, a rich uneducated
farmer, A. O. Forsberg.
Rose Garland, his daughter, Mrs.
G. W. Johnson.
Jake Garland, her brother, Har
old Ramsett.
Harriet Watson, a society wo
man, Mrs. F. A. Rogers.
Percy Perry, an eccentric, inven
tive genius, G. W. Johnson.
Mrs. Gordan. a swell society
man, Mrs. Kent.
Farmers Wives
Chase's Cash Store has given numerous special
sales, from time to time, but your distance from
our store, has made it almost impossible t* take
advantage of them—Now we giveyou first chance.
We just received invoices for 15 cases (1404
pieces) of graniteware, direct from one of the
largest factories in America—These goods we
expect to arrive Jan. 30th. Now just as soon
as you look these items over—to-day—drop us
a post card by first carrier, and order what you
want (we will accept orders up to 9 A. M. Jan
30th) by number—and we will reserve these
goods for you and you can call for them at any day
up to Feb. 15th, then when you call for them and
you think they are worth twice what we ask
—pay for them and take them with you—other
wise you are not asked to take them.
No. 1—4 quart, deep, handled bake pans
No. 2—12-inch wash basins
No. 3—4-quart preserve kettles
No. 4—4-quart lipped sauce pans
No. 5—6-quart deep pudding pans
No. 6—9-inch stew pans, handled
No. 7—6-quart dairy pans
No. 8—1-quart Windsor dipper
No. 9—2-quart covered buckets
Also 36 Other Items Worth Seeing.
-14-quart dish pan.
-10-quart water pails.
Also Five Other Items
Worth Seeing.
Another Home Talent Play.
On Monday evening. Feb. 7, an
other home talent play will be put
on at Willmar, the vehicle chosen
this time being "An TTnequal
Match," a sparkling bit of comedy.
The play will be given under the
auspices of the Men's league of the
Episcopal church, and under the di
rection of Mrs. Showalter, who
achieved such marked success with
presentation of "Nevada" a short
time ago.
The cast of characters is as fol
Jack Gordan, a rich society swell,
Selmer Berg.
Read it Over Again—Order Today
by Post Card, We Take
all the Chances.
The special sales advertised by
the Leading and the Popular stores
last Saturday both attracted large
crowds of shoppers. The buyers
came early, some of them before the
clerks were ready to wait on them,
and the bargains advertised were
sold in short order. It all goes to
show that advertising of the right
sort is read, and that if the terms
of the advertisements are lived up
to, the results will be satisfactory.
Astounding Effect of Robinson
Thermal Bath on Many
Prominent Physicians Endorse Remark
able "Life-Saver"
During the last few years there has been
a tremendous "change of heart" among phy
sicians in the treatment of diseases by means
of drugs. In all parts of the country prom
inent physicians have been advising the use
of hot-air baths, commonly called Robinson
Thermal or Turkish Baths, with results little
short of astounding.
Such men as Dr. Benjamin W. Richardson,
Dr Erasmus Willson and Sir Edwin Chad
wick, one of the world's foremost sanitar
ians, fully endorse the Thermal Bath.
One of England's greatest authorities on
hygiene says the surface of the whole bodv
isjcoverdd with 7,000,000 tubes or pores, each
about a quarter of an inch long, and if
stretched out, end to end, would extend
nearly 28 miles. This immense drainage
system is designed by Nature to relieve the
body of its vicious secretions. When these
por,es are obstructed, a deposit is formed at
the mouth of each pore which tends to par
alyze the healthy action of the skin and sow
the seeds of disease.
Drugs do not eliminate the clogged-up poi
son from the system, they have to fight
myriads of germs, the battle is too unequal
and the germs rout the drug instead of the
drug routing the germs.
The Robinson Thermal Bath extracts poi
sons from the pores almost as liquid is sucked
up through a straw, the poison is extracted
and the cause of disease disappears.
The effect of the Robinson Thermal Bath
on rheumatism, lumbago, kidney and blood
troubles, dyspepsia, throat and lung troub
le, nervous prostration, insomnia, eczema
and all skin troubles, bad colds, neuralgia
and constipation are simply surprising.
Robinson's Thermal baths can now be
taken at home at a cost of but a few cents
each, and with almost no trouble at all.
The results are a Godsend. If you are sick
from any cause, it will have an almost mi
raculous effect upon your system. If you
are well, it -will keep you so.
The Robinson Thermal Bath Cabinets are
a remarkable invention. They are now on
exhibition and for sale in Willmar by Carl
son Bros. & Frost.
Go and see them, examine them. Also rak
for that wonderfully instructive book,
The choicest candies in the most hand
some packages. Johnston's Milwaukee
Chocolates. Learn how good GOOD
chocolates can be—
In Packages from 10 cents up to $2.00.
Roaeh-Tisdale Chocolates in Pretty Packages from 2Se to 75c.
Chocolates in Bulk at 40o a pound.
Druggists and Stationers Willmar, Minn.
Philosophy of a and Beauty." Its
price is $2 OO. but it is now being given
away free for only a limited time.
If you cannot go and see these Robinson
cabinets, send your name and address to the
Robinson Manufacturing Company, Suite 75,
Snowflake Bldg Toledo, Ohio, for full illus
trated information, tree.

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