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The roads are at present in
that peculiar condition that
causes a man to stand still one
half day wondering whether to
use cutter or buggy, and after he
has goneuboutu mile from town,
stop still ngaiu the rest of the
day won tiering whether to pro
ceed or turn back.
The Willmar Tribune printed
1100 copies last week and there
wasn't enough to go around.
This week we print 1200 copies.
Send in your subscription and
what the Tribune has to say.
We are going to write up Kandi
yohi county hereafter, and its
geographical, geological and
commercial advantages. Let us
see if we can't make times letter
hereabout by a little home boom
to help us out till Uncle Sam
Yesterday we happened to drop
into C. F. Malm's one price cash
store at I'a.vnesville. Mr. Malm
is one of the greatest rustlers in
this part of the country. By lib
eral and judicious advertising
and good business management
he has built up an enormous
business. He is now renovating
his store, putting in new floors,
and filling every' available wall
space with shelves for opening
up a big stock of ladies' and
children's goods. Mr. Malm will
of course advertise in the Will
The Tribune is now ready to
take jobsfor pi inting in the finest
styles of the art. We charge no
higher rates than other first-class
job offices. Those of our readers
who wish to see the Willmar Tri
bune succeed, and have job print
ing to be done, should send in
their orders to us. We guaran
tee. In this connection we will
,say we do not solicit job wark
from anybody who are now pat
ronizing either the New London
Times or the Atwater Press.
These two papers have been so
fair and liberal towards Popu
lists that they deBerve the job
I)atronage_ of all parties of their
I te evident to everybody tnat
wheat raising here or elsewhere
is at present prices a losing3usi
nesa. The farmer must raise
A 1 WOul 8
6 7 GBniSl
CfiillSi Henrietta, Former price $1.00 goes tt 53 cents per yard.
Dre^sGinghanis 1 Outing Flannels Mi^lin*
We also have a 1 of goods on bargain counters for
spool silk, only lil.ick former price 10 cents cut to 5 cents
•J CfiHlSi spools silk twist in black only foiraer pricf 5 ct cut to 3 cents.
OH ppnfo Ladies and Men's Velvet Slippers, former price $1.25 cut to 90cts
u!(\ OPntQ ladies'Felt Slippers cut to 4u cents.
IK Ladies' Beaver Cloth Fleece, Kid Foxing, Button Shoe for $1.15.
My unknown friend, Mr. Chan
ning, seems to strike the keynote
of popular sentiment by his time
ly article in No. 1 of the Willmar
There is a tendency in our
times to centralize everything,
and it behooves the public to
take a note of the fact.
/The centralization of our
schools by means of the township
system has, however, met with
an earnest opposition in our
county and as a sample the fol
lowing resolution passed at a
mass meeting in school district
No. 01 may serve:
Resolvedf that school district
No. 61, town and county of Kan-
cidedly Object to. any dictatory
Hope We Are
To show the public where
good Goods and low
prices are to be
Flinnel, former price 50ct* cut to 3b cts per yd
Stn?e« --h-des. former price 75 cents cut to 39 cts.
& Gr y, rt.rni.T pr'ce $1.25 cut to 67c.
Come and see them. Ildll rlluui
YOURS TO PLEASE,
Moe So Lede!!.
something else from the soil to
make his living. What shall it
be? Farming can of course be
diversified in many ways, special
ized according to soil and local
ity and exteut of holdings. But
there is one branch ~ot farming
that pays even in these hard
times. It is this: A cow well
taken care of pays. This is a
fact, and while there is the great
est difference in cows, yet almost
any cow well fed and housed
pays. Feed a cow well and pro
tect her from the cold, and if she
does not give milk she makes
beef, and can in a short time be
exchanged for a better milker.
Feed put into her cannot be lost.
Hence we say to the farmers be
gin with the cows you have right
now. If you have more than you
can take care of, select the best
of your herd, the number you
can and will tend to, stable them,
feed them and milk them with
regularity, system and strict at
tention and you have at once a
regular income. Good butter
such as all farmers can make and
most of them do make sells for a
fair price right here in Willmar.
If you have cows enough to pat
ronize a creamery, so much the
better. You probably all know
this a good deal better than we
do, but we thought it would be
no harm to make this statement
by way of a remembrance. Low
wheat prices have come to stay,
it seems and the sooner the far
mers adapt themselves to condi
tions that cannot be changed,
the better. Begin how.
proceedings in regard to the
township system of schools and
denounce any and all bills of any
such character that may be
brought before the State Legisla
ture, either at this or any other
This shows in what direction
the wind is blowing in one of the
best towns in our county, and
somebody might take a hint as
to the feelings expressed.
Rejoicing in the opportunity of
seeing a sensible third party pa
per started in our county, I trust
that the Willmar Tribune may
be able to fulfill its impartial
mission and fill a long felt want,
and thus get that liberal support
to which it is or should be enti
O. J. ROLLEVSON.
Willmar, Minn., Feb. 23,1895.
Small Pigs for Sale.
At $2.00 per head.
The Willmar Tribune is em
phatically opposed to the liquor
traffic. -It will not assume any
radical position nor pretend to
judge the motives, nor question
the honesty oj any man who may
differ7rom it, whether it be to
the right or to the left.
The St. Paul Morniiig Call last
Thursday contained the follow
ing heading to its legislative col
FEIG KEP SILENT ALL DAY
AND AS A RESULT THE HOUSE BE
GAN TO DO A LITTLE BUSINESS.
Feig is making his presence
Dave H. Williams is a come
dian such as you rarely see with
a show. He is great. He will
make you think you never had
any trouble. Lambert & Will
iams have, made more than 20,
000 people laugh and cry in the
last seven weeks over their fun
I ny sayings and doings. They are
I at the Opera House all this week.
Go and see them and their excel
lent company of players.
Remember the gold watch that
was bought at Anderson Bros,
by the Lambert & Williams
Players. Tbey are going to give
it away to tide person holding
the lucky number Saturday night.
W1LLMAR, MINNESOTA FEBRUARY 26, 1895.
Boy's suits as indicated bv cut
are a fine Cassimere and all wool
cheviots sold at $3.00, $4.00 f»nd
Chenille'Curtains, Regular low price
$4.00 per pair, closing out at $2.05
A large assortment of Men's and Boys'
Spring Hats and Caps of the latest styles
A Large line of Carpets, Rugs and Art
Of such a high character that the mere mention of a few items will serve to illustrate THE MAGNITUDE OF REDUCTIONS we have made in
every department. €ur DRESS GOODS, CLOTHING and SHOE DEPARTMENTS deserve particular notice for their completeness and
high qualities of goods, all new and seasonable. This fact, coupled with the enormously low prices at which we are able to sell, is the LEVER THAT
MOVES THE TRADE and increases our business in great proportions in spite of these piping times of "financial depression."
DRESS GOODS DEPARTMENT.
All Wool French Henrietta in different colors,
42 inches wide, regular price 65 cents per yard, clos
ing out price 39 cents.
All wool French Henrietta, 48 inches wide, Sat
in finish, regular price 85 cents per yard, closing out
price 4 9 cents.
Imported all wool French Serge, sold regularly
at $1.00 per yard. Our price only 59 cents.
A large assortment of Standard Ginghams to be
closed out at 4 cents per yard.
An immense lot of Outing Flannels to be closed
out at 5 cents per yard.
A large assortment of Muslins and Sheetings to
be closed out at almost your own price.
Table Linens a large variety of styles and pat
terns to be closed out at 25 cents per yard.
Everything which you expect to find in a FIRST CLASS DRY GOODS AN CLOTHING HOUSE you will find at our store with the further ad
vantage of a lower price than can be found anywhere else. If you have any doubts as to this its your own fault for not having put us to the test and
thus convince you.
Broken Lots and odd sizes to be closed out at
Men's Felt Shoes in Lace and Congress $1.65.
Men's $4., and $5., Calf and Cordavan Shoes for
Ladie's Fine vice Kid, Hand Turned Button
Shoes, regular prices ranging from $3.50, $4.00 to
$4.50, will close out the entire lot at $1.98
Ladies' Hand Turned and Goodyears Welt But
ton and Lace Shoes, regular low price $3.00, our
price now $1.75
Ladies' Dongola Button Shoes sold at $1.50, our
price only 75 cents.
A Large lot of Misses and Childrens Felt Slip
pers at 4 0 cents a pair.
All Ladies Felt Shoes and Slippers at extraord
Dale, Roise & Ovale.
~r7 'ixWt ft\\i