Tht» LJIXI Mum, held at Minnea
polis lii^ \c.ii, ha-* pnned eonclus
i\el\ tli.it Minnesota is a *.*» ondei 1'ul
St.ite. Compt'tintf is the State did
with M\ nther noithu extern states,
all ot which b.iwng produced this
je.ii, liiHintitul crop*, of giain, fnut
and vegetables, Minnesota bhowed
to hei own people and-to the other
state-, represented, that her soil, cli
mati' conditions and geographical
position, .ill tend to make Minnesota
the most brilliant star in the firma
ment ot the American Northwest.
Other agricultural states, not only
in the Northwest, but in other sec
tions of the United States, are noted
as specializing in certain crops. Min
nesota specializes in almost all crops.
Whe.it, corn, oats, bailey, flax, timo
thy and clo\er seed, potatoes, and all
other root ciops, stock and table
vegetables, grow equally well in this
State. Minnesota won first pnze on
potatoes, a contest embracing the
sse\en states lepresented in the
Northwest Development League.
In the Minnesota booth, were dis
plaed, in artistic profusion, all sheaf
grains and grasses, common and na
tive to the State. While the straw
of these sheaf grains might not have
been so white and beautiful as some
of the straw represented in other
efhibits from the dryer western lands
the sheaf grains with their long straw
and true colois were a credit to Min
nesota and so with the grasses. Per
haps these products were not gather
ed and prepaied for exhibit purposes
with as great care as some other ex-
A Good Cornhusker.
Lvon County Reporter: The re-
MINNESOTA AT THE NORTHWESTERN
LAND PRODUCT EXPOSITION, MINNEAPOLIS
hibits shown from the further west
states but ne\erthel ss, Minnesota
farmers who attended the Land Show
could otten be heard to say, that they
weie not ashamed of Minnesota, but
in tact felt that sh'v^as the greatest
State exhibiting at the show.
Many people even in Minnesota,
hardly realized that Minnesota could
make such a wonderful competitive
showing in apples. One hundred box
es of choicest Minnesota grown ap
ples, delicious in flavor and beautiful
in color, were on exhibit. One hun
dred boxes were given away on Min
nesota Day at the show, and it was
the verdict of all, that the Minnesota
"Wealthy" apple, was in a class by
itself in quality.
Corn may not be "King" in Minne
sota but it is a mighty big factor
in Minnesota agriculture. This was
el arly demonstrated in the corn
feature of the exhibit. A Nebraska
farmer, visiting the show, frankly
admitted, that Nebraska could not
raise any such corn as was on exhibit
in Minneapolis. This is saying a good
deal for Minnesota, in view of the
fact that Nebraska is much farther
The minerals of the State were
given a prominent place in the exhib
it, and samples of ore from thirty
properties, owned by the State, were
The Game and Fish Commission
contributed to the exhibit, with six
Luge-glass tanks, containing differ
ent varieties of trout, bass and other
well known Minnesota fish.
the field within the twelve hour lim
it. That Mr. Hauge is an exception-
markable feat of husking onehun-|al corn picker is evidenced by the
fact that he recently husked one hun
dred bushels a day for sixteen days
while employed by Mr. Schreimer.
dred and Unity-two bushels of corn
within twelve hours was accomplish
ed Monday by Elmer Hauge, while
employed by Chas. Preston west of
Luverne. The accomplishment of
this feat was the result of a wager
of $20.00. Geitz contended that
Hauge could not pick twenty-four
rows of corn eighty rods long that
would yield fifty bushels to the acre,
in twelve hours' time, Hauge to be
supplied with an assistant to haul
and unload the corn and a field of
the foregoing dimensions was mark
ed off on the Preston farm. Mr.
Hauge staited woik shortly after five
o'clock and at noon he had picked
eighty-eight bushels, and easily fin
ished the field, which yielded one
hundred and thirty-two bushels,
within the alloted time. In fact it is
claimed by some of Range's friends,
he could have gathered one hundred
and fifty bushels during the day as
he made no effort to maintain his
speed, being satisfied with finishing
He received five cents a bushel for
his work or $80.00 for the sixteen
We offer OIIP Hundred Dollars Reward for any
case of at that cauuot be cured li Halls
I J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O
Wo, the undersigned, have known 1
Cut iu tor the last 15 jeait. and believe hiu
perfect!1, lionoiable in nil business tiansattions
and lin.mciallv able to irry out any obligations*
made by his firm.
NAP. BANK OF COMMERCE
nail's Catarrh Cure is taken internal!? acting
directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of
the .\steui Testimonials sent fiee Price 75
cents, per bottl Sold bj all Diuggists.
Tako Hall Family Pills for constipation.
The Metropolitan Barber Shop,
Bank of Willmar Building, B. T.
Otos, proprietor, is the shop to get a
shave, hair out and bath.—Adver
Special Holiday Offer
Olson Bros. Studio
With every dozen photos ordered
from us before Jan. 1, we will give two
With every order for family group
pictures before Jan. 1, we will give one
11x14 sepia enlargement of the same
Come and inspect our novelties in
mounts and work.
Dairying, as an asset to Minnesota,
was especially featured by the Dairy
and Food Department ot the State.
The silver cups won by Minnesota in
competition with all the other states
the Union, at the National Dairy
Show, were on exhibit and elicited
much praise and comment from the
visiting crowds. A miniature dairy
farm and creameries added to the
beauty of the general display.
The Minnesota Sugar Company of
Chaska, Minnesota, occupied about
ten feet of space, with an exhibit of
sugar beets and sugar beet products.
One beet weighing 13Y2 lbs, the larg
est on record in the State was shown.
This beet grew at Renville, Minn. To
convince the housewife that beet sug
ar is as good for canning and pre
serving as cane sugar, many jars of
choice preserves and canned fruits
were displayed as evidence.
Fresh garden vegetables, including
celery, ripe tomatoes, lettuce, spin
ach, cabbage, etc., occupied a promi
nent place in the exhibit, and added
much to the attractiveness thereof.
It has been the general concensus of
opinion, that the Minnesota exhibit
at the Minneapolis Land Show was
a huge success.
H. J. Maxfield, State Immigration
Commissioner, who superintended the
exhibit, said: "that a lively interest
was manifested in the Minnesota
booth at all times, and many far
mers, both from Minnesota and also
other states came to the Minnesota
headquarters for information in re
gard to the State.
Married at Willmar.
Atwater Republican Press: Olof
Rosell and Mibs Molly Molen, both
of Lake Elizabeth, were united in
marriage at Willmar Wednesday at
11 a. in., Rev. Theo. Livingstone of
the Swedish M. E. church officiating.
The ceremony took place in the Com-'
mercial Hotel parlor and the attend
ants were Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Olson
A wedding dinner was served at
1 o'clock and the bridal pair depart
ed on the afternoon train for Min
neapolis to spend their honeymoon.
The bride, who is a daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Lewis Molen, old and well
known residents of the- town of Lake
Elizabeth, needs no introduction to
our people as she has grown to wo
manhood in that community and has
many friends, who will be glad to ex
tend hearty congratulations to the
newly married couple. The groom is
a young man who has for some time
past been employed on the Molen
farm and is spoken of as an indus
trious and deserving gentleman.
Another couple from this part of
the county was married at the coun
ty seat the same day. The contract
ing parties were Oscar Larson, day
operator at our depot, and Miss An
nie C. Hanson, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Hans Hanson of Atwater. They
were quietly married by Rev. Mich
aelson at the Lutheran Free church
parsonage, the ceremony taking place
at 5 o'clock.
The happy couple returned here
yesterday morning. Atwater friends
congratulate and wish the newlyweds
much joy. They will make their
home for the .winter with the bride's
Two New Buildings.
Two very substantial brick build
ings ha**e been erected at Pennock
during past fall, one for the State
Bank of Pennock, the other for Au
gust Lindgren, to be used for a res
taurant. Both are a credit to that
hustling burg and the enterprising
business men who have had them
Einar Soderling arrived home Fri
day from Des Moines, Iowa, where he
has been working at the printer's
trade. He expects to remain .at his
home here for some time.
BOY COMMITS MURDER OF
FARMER NEAR DONNELLY
Unruly Lad Ends Life of Worthy
Gentleman Who Would
Morris Tribune: John Kling, a well
known farmer of Donnelly was found
dead at his home on Wednesday eve
ning when his sons returned from
Donnelly. A 16-year-old boy who has
been staying at the Kling home for
several weeks was missing, as was
also a horse and buggy and a gun.
When Mr. Kling's sons, David and
Emil, returned with their wives on
Wednesday evening, they found their
father lying dead on the floor with a
gunshot wound in his back. It ap
peared as tho he was eating his sup
per when he was killed, and that
death was instantantous and that he
had fallen forward to the floor from
the chair in which he was sitting.
Prom the appearance of the wound,
it seems that the gun must have been
discharged at him from a distance
of several feet, for the shot had
spread several inches and there was
no evidence of powder burns. The
course of the shot was somewhat up
wards, indicating that the old man
was bending forward slightly at the
time, probably stooped over at the
table. His meal was not eaten.
The boy who is charged with this
horrible crime comes from near Fer
gus Falls. He has been an unruly
boy, and his mother had asked Mr.
Kling to take Kirn in the hope that
the Christian atmosphere of the Kling
home would lead the boy to reform.
His name is Ole Christopherson. He
has made considerable trouble at
Fergus Falls, and has been in jail
there. His father is dead, and since
his mother moved from the farm and
married a tailor in Fergus Falls, the
boy has not got along well with his
step-father Mr. Kling became inter
ested in helping to make him a bet
ter boy and a couple of weeks or
more ago was at Fergus Falls and
gave the boy a letter to his sons on
the farm. The boy took up with his
new home, and appeared to be a
bright and willing boy.
Wednesday evening, the Kling boys
left for Donnelly with their wives
about 5:45. Christopherson was ask
ed and said he would finish the
chores. As soon as the Kling boys
left he must have gone to the house,
eaten his supper, which was in a
dining room adjoining the one where
Mr. Kling was. In this room a shot
gun and rifle were standing in one
corner, and he must have picked up
the shot gun, and shot Mr. Kling just
as he was sitting down to supper. The
boy then went to the barn, took an.
old mare and hitched her to a
wagon, and started north,
tracks later showed. He
Werk farm six miles
o'clock. He must have travelled most
of the night.
The Kling boys returned at 11:45
and finding their father killed, noti
fied neighbors and the officials. Sher
iff Zahl, coroner Caine and County
Attorney Beise went up from here at
once, and immediately took steps to
find the murderer.
The murder is shrouded in mys
tery, at least until this boy tells what
happened at the Kling home Wednes
day evening. It is impossible to im
agine what would lead even the most
criminally inclined to take the life of
such a kind old man as Mr Kling.
He appears to have been shot in the
back in cold blood. Robbery was
evidently not a motive, for money
and valuables were not taken.
John Kling, the murdered man, is
an old settler in Donnelly, and one
who has been most highly respected
by all who knew him. He is survived
by his wife and a family of grown
children. He has always tried to
advance the Christian life of the
community, both by precept and ex
ample, and has lived a most useful
life. Of late years he has given over
the management of his farm to^ his
sons. He expected soon to go to Cal
ifornia. He was 56 years old.
Arrangements for the funeral have
not yet been made, as Mrs. Kling is
with her daughter Hannah at Los
Angeles, Cal., and the funeral will
not be held until they return.
Sheriff Zahl started out early yes
terday morning, picked up the buggy
track at Kling's and easily followed
it near to Elbow Lake. There the
snow became thinner and the track
was lost He went as far as Ashby
and there fond that the boy had not
yet reached that place. He then
turned back and finally found him
about three miles from Elbow Lake.
The boy had been trying to reach
Last night, the boy made a confes
sion, the contents of which are not
disclosed except that he admits
shooting Mr. Kling. He is the mer
est stripling of a boy.
Mrs. J. R. Peterson returned home
Friday from her parental home at
Montevideo, where she attended the
wedding of her sister.
Many robes now on hand for sal*.
Black and Brown horsohido robes.
A nice lot of 100 tanned doe
•kins. Some of these axe nude
np Into robes. Anyone wishing to
buy tanned dog* skins should call
soon before they are all made up.
We rellne and repair old robes.
Bring* them In.
Fur mittens for sale.
Important Hotloe All skins for
tanning* should be salted at onee
after shinning* to keep them from
ANDREW O. SATHER
0S7 First St. Willmar, Mlaa.
Relief Needed in Balkans.
The war that has devasted the Bal
kan Peninsula has brought. in its
wake untold suffering. Constanti
nople has become the centre of dire
misery unknown in our day. The bat
tles of a million men have brought
there the wounded of nine weeks of
conflict. A quarter of a million ref
ugees have been swept in from a wide
territory, including a great multitude
of women and children. Cholera, ty
phus, famine and cold have come,
with tens of thousands of victims. In
dividuals of all faiths and of all the
races of the Ottoman Empire are in
this utmost need. The Red Crescent
represents in that Empire the same
noble philanthropy as the Red Cross,
with which it "is internationally asso
The Red Cross, with international
impartiality, divides its aid between
five belligerents. The Red Crescent
is the channel for the relief extended
bv all those in Constantinople, able
to work and to give. All classes *of
society from the highest to the low
est are nobly cooperating to assuage
this misery to the measure of their
power. But it is evident that these
resources will be insufficient to cope
with the demand that has so sudden
ly come. Even though active hostil
ities seem to be at an end it must be
remembered that the misery and
want that follow in the wake of war
are often more severe and trying
than they are during actual hostil
This appalling need exists in a land
where more has been expended for
education through contributions from
America than from any other coun
try. Six American colleges and a
great multitude of schools represent
ing every element of our population
are to be found throughout the Otto-.,cult
man Empire. The work of wide
spread education for Turkey in peace
should now be supplemented in war
by special contribution in this mo
ment of extreme human suffering.
This appeal for aid is issued,
knowing well the generosity with
which the American people has al
ways responded to the needs of strik
en humanity. Subscriptions are ear
nestly requested to the "American
Constantinople Relief Fund."' All
will be applied to aid the work for
the sick and needy in Constantinople
and vicinity by the Red Crescent and
the Red Cross, neither of which
makes any distinction as to religion,
race or nationality. Contributions in
answer to this appeal, which should
be designated as such, may be sent
to Jacob Schiff, Treasurer of the
American Red Cross, No. 52 Willam
Street, New York City.
News Items from Exchanges.
enny Sullivan, formerly of Litch
is to coach baseball at the Uni
•gity next season.
S S 8
A Mr. Pankake of Meeker county*
is a skillful apiarist. Pankake and
honey ought to go well together.
Mrs. Bergitte Stolsdokken Signal
ness, born in Gol, Hallingdal, 87
years ago, died at Starbuck, Dec. 17.
The Minneota Mascot and the
Raymond News are among our er
changes which come with brilliant
Christmas covers packed with good
A. L. Bolsta of Ortonville, besides
being editor and politician is an op
tician. Among the three occupations
he ought to be able to make people
see things in the right light.
The Starbuck and Glenwood edit
ors are making faces at each other
across the frozen expanse of Lake
Minnewaska. The Pope county board
does not suit both towns in their of
Capt. And. A. Brown, formerly a
resident of Alexandria and promin
ent citizen of this state, died in
Washington Harbor, Wash., Dec. 1.
He was a veteran of Co. H, 15th Wis.
Vol., and shared the glory of that
fighting regiment in the Civil war.
Osear Wolf, prohibitionist of
Douglas, county, and a Mr. Young
quist, a socialist, of Duluth, had a
big debate the other day at Duluth
on the question, "Is it Necessary to
be a Total Abstainer in Order to
Gain Freedom from Capitalistic Op
The proposed new depot to be
erected by the Milwaukee road mid
way between Ortonville and Big
Stone City on the state line will be
a connecting link which will event
ually unite the two towns and create
a "Texarkana" of Minnesota and
South Dakota The improvement is
expected to cost $625,000.
The Williamsburg City Fire Insur
ance Company sued John J. Mona
han, Jr., of Meeker county for $800
paid him as loss, claiming the build
ings had been insured beyond their
value. The company lost because
they had not inspected the premises.
Dogs must not run at large near
Litchfield by order of the town
board. Hog cholera is rampant. Now
if birds could be kept from flying
from place to place, that would also
help to isolate the contagion.
The "bottom fell out" of the Lac
qui Parle court calendar as most
cases were settled and dismissed.
That is a,, habit also in this county
when there is any calendar at all.
People ought to learn to adjust their
differences as well before the cases
get onto the calendar as afterwards.
Wm. T. Sears, a prominent farm
er living in the township of Max
well, died at his home near Dawson
PRICE OF GOVERNMENT
United States Geological Survey Ad
vances Price of Standard Topo
graphic Sheets from 5 to 10
Cents Higher Figure
Still Merely Nominal
After January 1 the standard top
ographic maps of the United States
Geological Survey will be sold at 10
cents a copy or 6 cents wholesale, an
order amounting to .$3 or more en
titling the purchaser to the reduced
rate. These maps have heretofore
been sold by the Director of the Geo
logical Survey, under authority of
Congress, at 5 cents retail and 3
cents wholesale, but for some time it
has been recognized that this price
has been too low. The constant re
finement in the field work of the topo
graphic surveys, the immense amount
of detailed information which is put
upon the maps, requiring the most
expert and tedious drafting and cop
per-plate engraving, the great care
necessary in insuring the exact reg
ister for the three or four color litho
graphic printings, and the largely in
creased cost of labor and paper have
made the increase in eharge not on
ly justifiable but necessary. As a
matter of fact, 10 or 6 cents for one
of the standard 15-minute topo
graphic sheets of the Geological Sur
vey, which is in effect an almost ex
act reproduction of about 230 square
miles of territory, is a merely nomin
al price. No comparable maps are
issued by any private map-printing
house, but if there were they would
be sold at $1 to $3 apiece. The field
surveying alone of some areas cov
ered by a single map costs more than
$5,000, and even $7,000 in very diffi
territory, while there are few
maps which represent an expenditure
for field work of less than $3,000.
All the maps are printed in three
colors and some in four colors. The
water features, including seas, lakes,
ponds, streams, canals, swamps, etc.,
are shown in blue. The relief—
mountains, hills, vales, cliffs, and
slopes—is shown by means of brown
contour lines, which graphically por
tray the shapes of the plains, hills
and mountains and also show the
elevation of every part of the area.
The works of man -are shown in
black, in which color all lettering al
so is printed. Boundaries, such as
State, county city, land-grant, and
reservation lines, are shown by
broken lines of different kinds. Prin
cipal and inferior roads are shown by
other kinds of lines. Houses are in
dicated by small black squares which
in the densely built portions of cities
and towns merge into blocks. Other
cultural features are represented by
conventional signs which are easily
understood. Many of the maps show
also forested areas, which are indi
cated in green.
The Director of the Survey at
Washington will be glad to furnish
an index map, covering any area de
sired, which shows the particular
quadrangles, as they are called,
which have been surveyed and the
corresponding maps issued for sale.
This index-map circular also con
tains a list of special maps of the
United States, of States, and of na
tional parks, mining camps, etc., with
the prices, and a list of available
geologic reports on any part of the
Wins First Match Game of Season.
The Willmar High School Basket
Ball Team started the season of
1912-'13 with a rush and bang by
defeating the Raymond High School
team by the score of 62 to 10. The
game was played in the High School
gymnasium Saturday evening and a
good crowd was in attendance. The
Raymond boys were absolutely at the
mercy of the local team, and from
the first it was seen that the out-of
town boys would stand no chance to
win the game. A great number of
fouls were called on the Willmar team
but only three on the Raymond team.
William Henry Johnson carried off
first honors by scoring 11 field bas
kets. Branton scored 9 and Taylor
and Holt one each. Our team lined
up with Taylor and Holt forwards,
Johnson, center and Branton and Er
ickson, guards. The Raymond boys
claimed to be at a decided disadvan
tage by reason of the baskets hang
ing a foot or more higher than they
had been accustomed to have them in
their own gym.
CLARA CITY NEXT.
Next Tuesday evening the local
boys will play the Clara City town
team composed of college players.
The game will be played on the High
School floor and will be called at
7:30. Everybody come. Willmar
has a good team, and deserves the
support of the town people. Admis
sion is 25 cents. The game is called
early so as not to interfere with oth
er doings later in the evening.
Local Druggist Pleased
We are highly pleased with the
QUICK action of buckthorn bark,
glycerine, etc., as mixed in Adler-i
ka, the simple new bowel and stom
ach remedy. Many say JUST ONE
DOSE usually relieves sour stomach,
gas on stomach and constipation.
Old Rates Remain.
The head officers of the Modern
Woodmen of America, having been
enjoined by the courts, have decided
not to enforce the increased rates
which were to go into effect January
1st next, and the old rates will re
OFFERS TO WATCH
St Paul Man Proposes Strenuous
Job for Himself—Another to
Minneapolis Journal: To watch 183
members of the legislature, spy on
their personal conduct, and tell the
folks at home through the medium
of a weekly newspaper whether their
representatives are attending to bus
iness, is the contract which H. A.
Guilford, of St. Paul has taken. He
has sent out a ten-inch advertisement
to the newspapers of the state bid
ding for subscribers, and tempting
the public with promises of spicy
reading about the lawmakers. His
paper, he says, will be called the
"Northwestern Legislative Report
er," and he promises to "throw our
searchlight down all ratholes without
fear or favor." He suggests that
constituents will be interested in
knowing whether the members are
attending to business, or spending
their time "drinking stale beer and
playing poker." His attitude is indi
cated by the promise to print some
red hot stuff about "evil arising from
the entrance of the pulpit into pol
itics, and its effects on the incoming
legislature." "If your member is a
county optionist," the advertisement
inquires, "are you interested in learn
ing the location of the drug store
which he patronizes?"
The Guilford plant consists of
desk-room in a printing office on the
top floor of the Union block, St. Paul
where he will have his paper print
ed, and the staff consists of himself.
He does not claim any experience in
Guilford declares that he has no
connection with Mark A Herring, the
man behind the "Law Reporting com
pany," which in a circular addressed
to corporations of the state has un
dertaken to give them advance in
formation about bills affecting their
interests. This concern has an of
fice on the same floor of the same
building as Guilford. Herring has
been working as a bookkeeper in So.
St. Paul. The Herring circular has
aroused some interest among the
lawmakers, who are wondering how
the man expects to get copies of the
bills before they are introduced. "If
any such thing is attempted," said
Representative W. L. Nolan of Min
neapolis today, "we shall take spec
ial measures to prevent it." Mr. No
lan is prospective chairman of the
house rules committee.
Henry Rines of Mora, who is slat
eed for speaker of the house, an
nounced today that no man will be
appointed to a position in the house
who is connected with any kind of
news or other service relating to the
legislature. "Employees of the house
will have to attend to the business of
the house and keep out of the other
sort of thing," said Mr. Rines. 'It
had led to trouble and al-
Your income should stop today, yet
your expenses will keep right on.
Better save while the dollars
come regularly. Into every life
would be welcome. Tis a fund you
yourself can create—through a SAV
INGS account with the
Kandiyohi County Bank
ANDREW LARSON, President L. O. THORPE. Cashier
J. 0. ESTREM, Vie* President
F. A. LARSON, Asst. Cashier L. A. VIK, Asst. Cashier
ways will." Mr. Rines received a
copy of the Guilford advertisement
for his paper, the Mora Times, but
did not insert it, as there was no
money sent to pay for the advertise
ment. He figures that at $10 for each
paper, Gudford will be incurring an
advertising bill of over $5,000 to
start with if he pays for advertise
ments in the weekly press of the
When the proposition came to the
Willmar Tribune, it was returned with
request for $12 in advance for the
a. Needless to say, the money has
Being Saved by Skin Grafting.
The ease of little Ida Perdue, the
four-year old daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. S. L. Perdue of Dassel, who
was badly burned from the waist
dpwn by falling into a kettle of boil
ing lard, is attracting a good deal
of attention. The little girl is at
present at the Swedish hospital at
Minneapolis where skin grafting is
being done. latives have been
furnishing skin for the grafting and
a large number of Dassel people
have volunteered to give of their cut
icle in order to try to save the life
of the little girl.
The valiant fight and patience dis
played by the victim thru her aw
ful suffering is winning the admira
tion of the nurses and physicians.
Notice to Shareholders.
Notice is hereby given to all share
holders of the Mamre Creamery Co.,
to meet at Jonas Johnson's school
house on Saturday, Jan. 4th, 1913,
at 10 o'clock a. m. Important busi
ness on hand. Don't fail to attend.
1913 Model, full 4 feet long, guaranteed up te Fifth Year
Itis theonlyreal modern,
Sensible, sleeping arrange
ment, that saves bath mother
It is a well recognized fact that '-The Taylor Nursery* is
the safesVmost sanitary, most convenient, highest class Baby
Bed ever made.
For the convenience of mothers we ctfrry accessories for
?cThe Taylor Nursery" as mattresses, quilted protectors, hood
nets, spreads, sheets, pillow cases, rubber sheeting, etc.
Mamre Creamery Co.,
3w By Sales Committee.
The Misses Florence and Grace
Petersen were in this city on Friday.
They were on their way from the St.
Cloud Normal to their home in-Kan
diyohi, where they will spend their
ST. PAUL. MINN.
DeraffiNBtwlth the Urmtmd nltlil heeji
lath*Watt. HlfhMt pttoM and Imianssu*
«Mh ntanu. Writ, for patae Ian, «as« aad
1 Pound Packages
Ask Your Grocer For
"The Taylor Nursery"
It is used in every civil
ized country on earth. It
has received the gold medal
and first prize at every ex
position at whichithas been
J? will mean more to you and
your bdby than anythingelse
on earth that money can.
Mooters, Come and! Sec tttls Coatrlvaaee ''_''.
Andrew Peterson, n* •—»tmuku r-
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