On motion thefollowingresolu
tions was unauimouslv adopted:
At the time of the
serious fire in our village on the
17th day of March, 1895, the
Mayor called upon our sifter-city
of Willmar, for help, and, where
as the municipal authorities and
fire department of Willmar
promptly responded to said call,
and rendered to our citizens
efficient aid and in all respects
did neighborly and able service,
therefore be it
Resolved, That the Common
Council, of Litchfield, hereby
tender to the city authorities
and efficient fire department of
Willmni, our heartiest thanks,
and assure them of our due
appreciation of thier prompt and
able &er\ ices
Resolved, That these resolu
tions be spread upon our records
and that a copy hereof be for
warded to the city Recorder of
We have before us the most
unique and pathetic newspapei
ever our lot to behold It is a
copy of the Weekly Tiibune of
Gallauav, Neb, of Satin day,
Feb. 9th, 1895 It is printed on
a remnant of wall paper, picked
up probably in the attic. The
following appeal from the editor
of the Weekly Tribuue explains
To BRO. PRINTERS:—
"Aid is being sent here for the
farmers, but we can't issue on
aid, flour or a piece of nd** meat,
and having run all our white pa
per through we aie using up our
old paper we have on hand.
Now that is about exhausted
and only the office towel is left,
which has not been washed foi
seven yeais. So we ask our bio
ther piinteisto consider our sit
uation, with a fa-n ilv to suppoit,
with nothing ommg in, and we
know their e\er generous dispo
sition will see some way to con
tribute a little paper oi a couple
of hours work to keep mv paper
agoing for the good it will do the
outside world in telling them
how this afflicted droughth
stiicken disti ict & getting along,
also to enable us to get shoes
and proper wraps for oui wife
and four children.
All communications will be
cheeifully answered and anj do
nation will be acknowledged in
the press whether for us or to be
divided with other parties in this
district. If other information is
needed write to Win. Van Winkle
or Tribune and I can assure any
little gift, if no more than a
dime, will be gratefully received
Among the news items of the
Galloway Weekly Tribune we
"It is now estimated that o^ er
12,000 have left this county since
last fall, in fact all who could get
fellow northeast of here
stole a sack of flour aud when
the officer got tHere to arrest
him, the children were eating it
"A poor German by the name
of Fred Hoffman, near Gibbon,
hanged himself on account of be
ing destitute and not receiving
aid and tired of living on one
meal a day."
"The Arcadia (Neb Courier
tells of a distressing case of desti
tution which recently came to
light in that vicinitv. A woman
recently gave birth to a child,
but there was nothing in the
house to eat, no fuel and no
clothing. In the coui se of a day
or two the neighbors found out
the state of affairs and provided
-for the needs of the family as
best they could, but the aid came
too late. The woman died, leav
ing six small children without
suffic ieut clothing to keep them
waim. She WHS btnied Sunday
in a rough, unpaiuted pine box.
The Cornier ad Is: 'And et the
governor says Nebraska will take
caie of its own or. In the
name of humauity why don't
they do it.'"
This is horrible, this bpggars
description. Cannot something
be done to relieve starving
DIED—lJeter A. Olson, ot li
ving, of pneumonia, last Mon
day evening at 11 o'clock, at an
age of forty years. He leaves a
wife, 6 children and an aunt, Mis
Ole Johnson, to mourn his de
parture. Irving loses with him
one of its most lespected and
progressive citizens. This is the
third death which has occured in
that unfortunate family dining
the last three weeks. Harold, a
son 1G years of age, died on the
22nd of March Claiisse, a
daughter 10 years of age, died
on March 27th, and now the
husband and father has been
called away. It is a tenible
record which appeals to the
strongest sympathies of all
May the divine Dispenser in his
mercy comfort the grief-stricken
widow and her fatherless children
Funeral took place Thursday
afternoon Rev. Midthun offici
ating.—[New London Times,
Api il 8,1895
Anderson, Mr. Ludvig
Anderson, Miss Anna
Erickson, Miss Mattie
Gulbrandson, Mr. Christian
Hanson, Miss Anne
Johanson, Mr. Paul
Lerud, Mr. Halvor Bredeson
O'Brien, F. G.
Peterson & Foster,
I Svallestune, Miss Signa P. --w
S, E. STANSBEBBY, M.
LAKE ANDRE W ITEMS.
Frank Gustafson has begun
the erection of a new barn.
Cail Newman is very sick with
Amola Eiickson of Lake Au
di ew has been very sick with
pneumonia, but is now out ot
C. J. Odell is also a victim of
this prevalent form of pneu
Mrs. E\en Ericksonis very sick
with pneumonia,but is as well as
could be expected under the cir
B. 0. Pickle, the new Ward
Remedy salesman, is woiking in
this vicinity. His regular teni
toiy has been heietofore Swift
Chippewa, and pait of Hig Stone
counties, but he has lately in
cieased it with that poition ot
Kandiyohi county lying north of
the main line of the Gt. N. rail
Mrs. Hanua Troelstrup met
with a sei ions accident last Mon
day in being thrown^ from a
buggy and having her wiist dis
located. Dr. Campbell set the
dislocated member and she is
now doing as well as could be ex
pected. Her son-in-law, M. Mik
kelson, and daughter Mette were
also in the buggy aud thrown
out, but escaped serious iujury.
Mrs John Berg, nee Stauffer,
died Saturday of last week and
was binied Tuesday in Rurbank
cemetery, Rev Pastor Giere offi
ciating. A large funeral followed
her to her last resting place. Al
though her death was not unex
pected it nevertheless cast a
gloom over the entire commun
ity. Mrs. Berg was a lovable,
refined and accomplished lady,
a loss not only to the sorrowing
family and relatives but to the
whole community. Again is the
old adage verified that the good
die young. Mr. Berg and family
have the sincere sympathy of all.
Grove City Correspondent.
As a great number of the read
ers of the Tiibune had their
chief market place iii Grove City
in the dnys gone by, it may per
haps iuterest them to hear how
things are here at present.
It was generally believed that
Grove City would suceumb on
account of the sharp competi
tion from the towns springing
up along the St. Cloud & Will
mar branch oti the Great North
ern line and the "Soo Line" where
Grove City diewits chief support.
But it seems as though that
Grove City have not only kept
its own, but can boast of a trade
which many a larger village would
be proud of. This, however, is
undoubtedly due to the richness
of the sui rounding country aud
the energy of her business men.
The size and appearance of
Grove City have not changed
materially for many years, al
though it has undergone many
changes it its business circles. It
has at present three general
Mtores, two hardwarestoies, two
boot aud shoe stores and one
drug store, two hotels, four
blacksmith shops, two wagou
shops and one bank. And the
citizens decided last election that
they shall have "Dram Shops"
to adorn their prosperous village
the coming year. Said institu
tions were opened with a graud
"Hoodoo" the second of Apiil.
Perhaps one of the most pros
perous business enterprises of
Grove City is a Farmers Co-oper
ative Creamery, which, it is said,
distributes among it patrons
about $ 15,000.00 yearly. Which
is chiefly to account for the en
hanced business of Grove City.
Lyman Chandler of This City
Last Tuesday Morning.
It becomes our sad duty to
chronicle the death this week of
one of New London's old and
respected citizens, Lyman Chand
ler Lyman Chandler was born
in Batavia, New York, June 11th,
1831. He would thus have been
04 ears old had he lived to June
Llth next He passed away
peacefully April 2nd, 7 o'clock in
the morning after a few dajs
illness His health has been poor
of late years especially on ac
count of a rheumatic affec
tion of his neck that rendered
him to some extent a cripple.
But he has been around as usual
this winter with the aid of his
cane, and accompanied with
"Topsy*' his faithful dog and
constant companion. Friday of
last week he was taken down
with the prevalent fatal pneu
monia, and died as we have
stated Tuesday morning. Mr.
Chandler settled in New London
1870. He worked at first in thp
mill both as miller and mill
wlight. After a few years, as
his liealth began to decline, he
devoted his time to be^-keeping
and gardening in both of which
branches he has been very suc
cessful and made a comfoitable
living, considering his state of
health and his opportunities.
He was widely read and of more
than average intelligence He
was in fact a sort of mechanical
genius His mind was of a large
generous character. There was
nothing narrow, small or selfish
about him. In religiou he was a
spiritualist, and he bore his many
physical infirmities buayed up by
potsithe assurance thatheshould
soon throw off his moital coil,
and resume the onward inarch
of progi ess that his mind craved
unimpeded by mortal infirmities
Death to him was in fact a
positive relief, and he looked for
ward to it as such, whenever
the course of providence his time
should come. We all feel that we
have lost a familiar figure and a
warm-heaited friend. He was
ever ready to visit the sick, as
far as his strength permitted,
and extend to any suffering
person the hand of aid and friend
ship. He was a Royal Arch
Mason, and an honored and re
spected member of the general
Masonic fraternity and in a long
and eventful life has well exempli
fied the tenets of his* profession
by practicing the Masonic pie
cepts of brotherly love, lelief aud
tiuth. His column is now
broken, but his earthly work was
fiiiKhed, and his memory is sweet
in the minds of his brethren. He
was buried Friday afternoon
under the auspices of the Masonic
fraternity in Oak Hill cemetery.
Rest in Peace.—[New Loudon
It isn't the amount of religion
a man has that makes him good
and fits him for heaven—it is the
amount he uses Long prayers
and loud professions do not
count, a wise writer says, but the
man who loves his fellowraenand
fellow women who ministers to
afflicted and wears a smileforalJ.
including his wife and children
who never swears on Sunday nor
ki«'ks the dog when he ought to
kick himself who speaks well of
people when thnir backs are
turned and under all circum
stances keeps an even mind—
that man doesn't have to die to
go to hea ven. He gets to feeling
happy all the time as a matter
of habit, and takes all the dis
pensations of life with philoso
phical satisfaction. He never
grows old and when death comes
it finds him just as ready to go
as he was to stay and he walks
down into the valley as cheerful
as the average young man steps
into the next township to see his
best girl. Verily, -virtue is its
own reward.—[Albert Lea Stan
A baby boy was born to Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Sexaner of
Paynesville, at R. C. Hudson's
home at Burbank Thursday.
W1LLMAR, MINNESOTA, APRIL 9, 189b.
Feed your stock rock salt,
sale at Rodluu Bros.
All kinds of Flower and Garden
seeds in bulk or packages, at the
Western Union Telegraph office.
You will alwaj find the best Rje
Flour aud Rye Meal at Rodluu Bros
All kinds of Flower and Garden
seeds in bulk or packages, at the
Western Union Telegraph office.
Seed potatoes for sale
T. 0. Swauson,
Buy your Flower and Garden
seeds* at the Western Union Tele
graph office. Nothing but the
paid 25 cents
Citizen News Stand,
Dissolution of Partnership.
Notice is hereby given, that the
co-partnership formerly existing
between us, the undersigned, Olof
01b6n, John H. Styles and Axel
F. Elfstium, as Drugs, Books
and Stationery dealers, at Will
mar, Minnesota, under the style
or firm of Olson, Styles & Co.,
is this day dissolved) by mutual
consent, and that the said busi
ness will in the future be carried
on by Axel Elfstrum and John
Aug." Weedall, who will collect all
bills and pay all the debts of the
Dated this 20th day of March
1895. OLOF OLSON.
A E ELFSTRUM
The new firm respectfully asks
for a continuation of the liberal
patronage given the old firm,
and will endeavor by carrying a
complete stock of goods in our
se\eial lines, and by prompt,
careful attention to business to
merit the favor of the public.
ELFSTRUM & WEEDALL.
T5u^ines^Suit8, faSflCL $1§00, $18.00
and up Dress Suits from $20 00 and
Shop on Benson avenue, opposite
Willmar Steam Laundry
20 pounds Granulated Sugar.
10 A pi cots
20 yards Sheeting
2 pair Overalls
10 Linen Collars
4 Silk Neckties
1 Suit Underwear
10 pair Seamless Ladies Black
15 pair Seamless Gents' Hose
'^nittfi -J** 't
IS THE BARGAIN HEADQUARTERS
IN FRESH, NEW.
A Golden Opportunity
Most Extraordinary Values,
We have ever been able to offer our customers,
more thoioughly than a page of newspaper talk
Correct Fashions and Novelties^
Best Perfume in the
market. Sold only by"
Carlson Bros. & Frost.
OUR DRESS GOODS AND SILK DEPARTMENTS
New London Roller
Johnson & Pinney, Proprietors,
01 the north half oi the.county is hereby notified that I am the
I ti^Htttfc ItttBi ttlowtt into the bottte.
Dale, Roise & Qvale's
the old acoount8d««4iW« firm .wiHbe»ll«»t^dkf 3
You ouv expect a mil ifte*.
B. O. PICKLE.
Pu^f^er. The Largest Stock, the Latest Styles, the Handsomest Patterns
iJUJijbb (jrUODb and bILKS ever known, and the prices a.% whU»h we offer our goods make them
As well as NEW IDEAS for SPRING AND SUMMER, 1895 Every Department teems with
Come and get some of them Our Departments of CUOTHING, HATS AND GENTS' FUR
NISHING GOODS and SHOES are exceedingly large and complete with the latest and best goods
the market affoids Ladies'New, Handsome Spring CAPES and JACKETS that will delight your
soul to look at SILK WAISTS. Great Bargains in New Spring LACES, EMBROIDERIES,
SILKS, KID GLOVES, CORSETS, RIBBONS, LADIES' NECKWEAR, HANDKERCHIEFS,
HOSIERY and UNDERWEAR, DRESS TRIMMINGS, Window Shades and Curtains of various
colors and styles, noveltie etc etc too numerous to mention An immense line of Carpets-, Mattings
and Rugs, Tiunks and VJ Uses. No end to the list of attractions
Contain all that is new in colorings, weaves, combinations and styles, both of FOREIGN and DOMES
TIC manufacture, and can tiuly be called "a thing of beauty and a joy for ever." You may not have
much money to buy with and you don't need much At our store your money can be utilized to meet
yoiu wants, for in OUR IMMENSE STOCK theie is an OCEAN OP BARGAINS that will make your
Dollar go long ways.
DALE, ROISE & QVALE.
We have a sufficient supply of flour and mill stuff on
hand to do exchange work. ""Feed ground at all times
Every pound of Flour Guaranteed.
HILBERTS STOLEN SWEETS
HILBERT'S STOLEN SWEETS
HILBER^S STOLEN SWEETS
HILBERT'S STOLEN SWEETS
Personal inspection and comparison will convince you
We are showing all the
We are now in shape to take care of all our patrons.
THE NEW AND THE RIGHT WAY
EAST AND WEST
tW To All Pacific Points. 3
GREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY
TRAINS GOING VEST.
No. 7 Arr. 12:10 p. Dep. 1236 p. m.
No. 9 ... Arr. 10:25 p. m. .. Dep. 10:30 p. m.
No. 39. Freight Dep. 8:00 a.m.
TRAINS GOING EAST.
No. 8 Arr. 2.50 p. Dep. 3:00 p. m.
No. 10 Arr. 3:26 a. Dep. 3:30 a.
No. 36, Freight Dep. 6:00 a.m.
No.38, Dep. 8:50p.m.
WILLMAR A SIOUX FABU3.
No. 61, Passenger Dep. 12:40 p. m.
No. 63, Freight Dep. 3:00 a.m.
No. 62, Passenger Arr. 230 p.m.
WILLMAR A ST. CLOUD.
No. 6 9:06p.m.| No. 6 6:00a.m.
No. 91 12:10 a.m. I No. 92 3:06p.m.
Daily trains between 8t.Panl. Minneapolis.
Willmar. Sioax City, 8t Cloud, CrookVton^
Moortavad, Fargo, Grand Forks, Grafton
Winnipeg.DeynsLake, Great FaTte, Helena!
Butte, Kalispel, Spokane and Seattle.
Pacific Coast trains run Palace Dining and
Sleeping cars, Buffet, Library, Observation.
Smoking ears, first and second class coaches!
Family tourist 81f-epers, etc. «°acne«,
Connections at St. Paul and Mlnneannii*
with trains to and from LakeSupeirto?nc5nt£
g5Sa^lB2^gJR Jl Cascade moontalmt
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