Newspaper Page Text
Best Perfume in the
market. Sold only by.
Carlson Bros. & Frost.
THE NEW AND THE RIGHT WAY
O To All Pacific Points.
Trains 7 and 8 run d.tily trains 11 and 12
ever)* day but Sunday
Dally trains between St P.ml, Minneapolis
Willmar, Sioux Cily, St. Cloud, Crcmkstnn,
Moorhead, Fargo, urand forks, Grafton
Wlnnepeg. Devils Lake, Great Fal's Helena,
Butte, Kalispel, Spokane and Seattle
Pacific Coast trains run, Palace Dining and
Sleeeping cars, Buffet, Library, Observation,
SmoKlng cars, first and second class couche*
Family tourist sleepers, etc.
Connections at St. Paul and Minneapolis
with trains to and from Lake Superior pointa
Chicago, St. Louis and the east, South and
Crosses the Rockv and Cascade mountains
In daylight, giving passengars a chance to see
some of the finest scenery in America
Steamer and rail connections at Seattle for
Paget dound points, California, Alaska, Ja
pan and China.
Connections at Bonner's Ferry, Idaho, for
KooU-nai river and Lake points at Wenatche
Wash., for Lake Chelan, the upper Columbia
and the Okanogan district.
Close connections at Minneapolis and St.
Paul for all points East and South
Tickets sold and baggage checked for all
For publication and information about
rates, routes, etc., apply to
WALTER DKLAHUNT, Agent,
Or F. I. WHITNEY, «. P. and T. A
St. Paul, Minn,
NORTHERN STEAMSHIP CO.
The magnificent steamships North
West and North Lund leave Duluth
Mondays and Fridays for the "Soo,y
Makinac Islands, Detroit, Clevelanp,
and Buffalo, running in connection
with Great Northern trains (Eastern
Railway of Minnesota, St. P.iul and
Minneapolis. Round trip tickets in
clude the lake route either going or
returning, on sale by all Great North
No one should go East and back
without using the delightful lake
route one way at lea«.t. For piintcd
matter and infoimation about the
steamship tour apply to any ageot fo
jtne Great Northern.
A white horse about 12 years
f& old.with a single harness came to
our place last Saturday night.
Owner will please call and claim
^property and pay expenses.
MOT & DRAKELY
We respectfullv solicit the
trade of the people at Willmar
and especially invite the railroad
men to give us a trial.
The Choicest Meats.
The Finest Shop.
Positively, the highest market
price paid for hides.
HILBERT'S STOLEN SWEETS
HILBERT'S STOLEN SWEETS
WARRANTED FOR TWENTY-FIVE YEARS.
Aso Solid Sterling Silver Table Flatware,
EAST AND WEST
GREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY
TKAIBS GOING WEST.
C. G. WENNERLUND'S,
12:10 p. in Dep. 12:35 p. m.
No. 37 Dep. 2 00 a.
No.39.Freight Dep. 8.00a.
TRAINS GOING EAST.
No.8 AIT.2:50p.m. Dep. 300p.
No. 36, Freight Dep. 6:00 a.
No.38* .Dep 8 50p.ro
No. 11, arrives 8.50 p.
No. 12. leaves 5.30 a.
WILLMAR A SIOUX FALLS.
NoJl, Passenger. ... Dep. 12:40p. m.
No.63, Freight ... Dep. 3-00a. in
NoCS, Passenger Arr i.M p. in
No. 64, freight arr 7-30 p. in
WILLMAR A ST.
WILLMAR. I N N
The New Lon
don Roller Mills
will have its new
steam plant run
ning on October
1st and will be
prepared to take
care of its pa
trons in a better
and more satis
than ever before.
JOHNSON & PINNEY,
Sept. 2 3 1895. Minn.
W. A. Sperry is the duly auth
orized representative of the
Thos. Kane School Furnishing
Co. Wait for him. Correspond
Threshermen, Take Notice.
You will get the best oils at the
right prices of John Lundquist &
Co's. Don't forget it. Give us
For Sale or Trade.
The residence property corner
2nd street and Litchfield Ave.
Land and Timber for Sale.
I wish to sell 80 acres of prairie
land (N. W. of S. W. of Sec. 30,
Town of New London) and 24
acres timber land near Nest
P. E. PETERSON,
New London, Minn.
Sale of Ditching Jobs.
Notice is hereby given that the
ditching jobs on Division No. 2 of
the State Ditch, being from Lake
Lillian to Big Kandiyohi Lake,
will be sold at the Auditors office
on the first day of October X895
at 10 o'clock a. m. The condi
tions as to time for completing
the job and time of payment, will
be stated at time of sale.
ASLAK O. NASSET,
The White House:—The Pop
ulists will capture it in '96. Sow
the country down with Third
Party literature. I will print
your name and address on the
the People's Party ExcbangeList
for a Silver dime, and you will
receive a large number of Third
Party papers for reading and
J. H. PADGETT
Lack Box 416. Ennis, Texas.
The Agricultural School,
Editor Willmar Tribune:
Will you be so kind as to print
in your paper the enclosed circu
lar-entitled ''Good for Farmer
Boys./' It is simply a short out
lining of tbe facilities "offered at
the'school of agriculture. This
school" is an institution every
iarmer should acquaint himself
"with. It not only educates his
sons and daughters to read, write
and spell correctly, but the latest
and best means of successfully
carrying on the only honest and
independent way of obtaining a
living in this world. This is a
school for the farmers and there
fore the farmers should be inter
ested in its welfare. It is not a
humbug school as has been so
boldly pronounced by one who
sent his son there and after two
weeks let him come home on the
pretended plea of starvation and
home-sickness. The board is ex
cellent and at cost, the students
getting just what they pay for
and just what they want, as they
have a' 'grub committee'' appoint
ed by the boys to attend to that
It is a school of hard earnest
work and not play. It means
business, and if a student does
not make any perceptable head
way the first term, there is a
question as to his return. This
school does not pretend to teach
its students how to shovel man
ure, drive a straight furrow or
groom a horse, that is expected of
the student before entering the
Any man holding a third grade
teacher's certificate can enter
upon the regular course without
an examination. For those that
need it, a preparatory course is
provided, so a boy from the com
mon school is not shut out.
I now appeal to every farmer
that has a son or a daughter to
seriously consider his position
and if possible send a represent
ative to the school of agriculture.
I see no reason why the people
of this county cannot reap part
of the benefits of this school, you
know we are all taxed for the
support of the same. Let the
school greet a large delegation
from Kandiyohi county this fall.
JOH N E. FLECKTEN.
Good for Farmers' Boys.
Great improvements are made
at the School of Agriculture at
St. Anthony Park for Minnesota's
farmer boys the coming fall.
Several new buildings will be
erected, several new lines of
work will be offered to students,
many new books will be added to
the library and large additions
will be made- to the equipment
both in* the *fateilities for giving
instructions and in the furniture
for making the students comfort
The new dining hall will seat
400 people, will afford additional
waiting and toilet rooms, and will
furnish dormitories for about 70
students. These dormitories will
be furnished with new iron beds
of artistic form and finish and,
in order that no discrimination
shall be made, all the old beds in
the other buildings will be ex
changed for the same kind of ar
tistic new beds. No pains are to
be spared in fitting up the boys'
rooms not only comfortably but
The erection of a new black
smith shop will not only give
greater facilities that line of
work but will also leave rooms in
the drill hall for shower baths
and lockers for the gymnasium,
an improvement that will add
not only to the pleasure but also
to the healthfulness of the stu
The dairy hall will be doubled
in size and equipment and the
work in this important line will
be correspondingly increased.
A new sheep barn and hog
house will give superior facilities
for study and practice in these
important lines of animal indus
The largest room in the
home building will be converted
into a reading room for the libra
ry and two of the dormitories are
to be converted into a hospital
ward for the benefit of any who
may be so unfortunate as to be
In the line of new equipment a
fine stereoptican is expected for
the illustration of scientific lect
ures, also a piano for music in
in chapel, for entertainments and
for the benefit of the singing
In all points, the school of agri
culture is developing as it never
has developed before. It already
leads all agricultural educational
institutions in America in the
amount and diversity of practi
cal work offered and the coming
term will see all these additional
impr6vements named above.
Of all the friends of the institu
tion none are more loyal or more
helpful than its students each of
which is not only well pleased
with its work for him but anxious
to have his friends and neighbors
share its benefits, which can, be"
secured for less money jjbtav i%
,costs to attend any other school.
No tuition Jee fs charged text
books ace iurnis he«yfe~8k very
& iftr#sp|Je^to *wam .everything
comfortable, attraotive and pro
If any- enterprising farmer
wishes to know the particulars
about entering lie has only to
write for a catalogue to
H. W. BREWSTER,
St. Anthony Park, Minn.
New London Newslets.
(FromN. L. Times.)
Hon. Marcus Johnson visited
P. E. Wenberg make a trip to
the county seat last Wednesday.
A number of yonug folks from
the country have begun school
Solomon Ogren, of Wilimar,
was seen on our streets last Sat
George Muller, of Atwater,
made a call on our town last Wed
Frank Green, of Minneapolis,
visited relatives here the fore
part of the week.
We are pleased to learn that
old gentleman Battebrry is slow
ly recovering from his illness.
I. J. Boyum, agent for the
Swedish paper "Skaffaren" of St.
Paul, was around in this vicinity
collecting last Thursday.
M. S. Lewis, Secretary of the
Minnesota Indemnity Association
of Minneapolis, was around in
our village taking in members
Over a hundred members were
taken into Modern Woodman
camp at Willmar last night.
Some of our citizens went down
to join the order.
The Lutheran Ladies Mission
Society meets at D. Peterson's
next Friday afternoon and eve
ning. Supper 10 cents. All are
cordially invited to attend.
The work of putting in the
steam plant for the mill is being
rushed through at a fast rate
Mr. Gus. Schulz, a machinist, of
Minneapolis, is superentending
Carl P. Skogsberg, of Anoka,
traveling missionary for the
Swedish Northwestern Sunday
School will hold religious servi
ces at the Mission chapel next
Tuesday evening at 7:30
The fast horses, Jordan and
Jack, owned by Even Railson,
of Norway Lake, driven by F. P.
Curry, raced at the State Fair
last week but did not succeed in
getting any first prize.
Linaand Ole Swanaasen, two
orphans aged 12 and 10 respect
ively, arrived here last Tuesday
evening from Minneapolis. They
have been adopted by Ben Jacob
son and Ole F. Olson, of Irving.
Our telegraph agent Mr Gam
per has been transferred to Eliza
beth, Minn. and'Mfc. J. W, Glass
ford, of Seldon N. D., has been
put at this station. "Mr. Gamper
is a fine gentleman and has made
a very accomodating agent, and
we feel sorry to see him leave.
The reason of it is not known
even by Mr. Gamper. One can't
tell anything about the doings of
the railroad companies.
M. Parson's and J. Welch lost
7 stacks of oats last Thursday
afternoon by fire. Sparks from
the engine of the freight going
west did the mischief. The
stacks have been estimated to
have contained 2000 bushels.
J. Welch is -building an ad
dition to his store 16x18 feet in
size. Now look out!
W O KNOWS E
Lake Lillian Items.
Miss Rose Bomsta has gone to
Willmar to attend school.
Mrs. Emil Hansen is visiting
relatives in Renville county.
Mr. Strong and family, of At
water, visited at L. Owre's
Student Silseth, who has had
charge of the parochial school,
left for Minneapolis lately.
Mr. O. M. Mattson, of White
field, whose eyes have been ail
ing for some time, is under the
care of Dr. Nilson.
Lawrence Trianoski who was
taken to the cities' last week for
treatment for a cancer has re
turned. His case was pronounc
John A. Gabrielson, a man well
advanced in years, met with a
serious accident lately. He was
out driving his horse became
frightened throwing him violent
ly to the ground. He was found
in an unconscious condition, the
blow having struck his head and
Last Sunday evening the Angel
of death sought the home of A.
H. Bomsta and bereft them of
their little son Clarence. The
child was sick only two days, suf
fering from --cholera infantum.
The grief-stricken parents have
the sympathy of the entire com
GeorgeJEhorsness is very
He is-attehded by Dr. Frost.
*^&ver Myhre^ay a lie will get
200 bushels of onions this.fall.
ijNL. TJx&ev80|£ has gone to St.
Cloud' to a the Normal
Mr. and Mrs, Olaf Negaard, of
l^pntai^ a a
36 pr. heavy cottonade pants
36 pr. at 91.
36 at 91.25.
24-" wool pants $1.90.
24 worsted 92.25.
24 doz heavy ribbed shirts
and drawers at 40c each.
24 doz. fleece lined 50c each.
24 extra heavy wool 65c
24 doz. fine quality 75c each.
12 can't be beat, 91.
In ladies and children's under
wear we carry a choice line.
In this line we carry the larg
est stock of any store within fifty
36 suits coat and pants age 4
to 14, ,. '. 75c
36 suits 91.00
24 suits coat pants and vest age
12 to 19 92.25
24 suits 93.25
Over 100 boys' overcoats. Pri
ces 91.25, 92.25, 92.50, 93.50 95,
97 and 910.
Andrew Rood had the misfor
tune to be thrown from a horse
the other day, sustaining a very
bad scar on his chin.
John Georgeson, one of the
oldest and best threshers in the
county, is giving himself and his
steam rig a rest this fall.
Mikkel Nelson took in the State
Fair. Bfe says the weather was
so warm and thestreetssocrowd
ed with people that he didn't en
joy himself very much.
Andrew Gordhamer's team
made a trip of their own the oth
er day. They ran from one end
ofJerico to the other without
serious damage to anything.
The grain is coming in lively.
A prairie fire about one mile
west of Lintonville burned 25
tons of hay for T. S. McClure,
12 ton for W. R. VanVorst and a
few more stacks, the owners of
which are not known to the wri
J. W. Feddema, who has been
in the employ of C. F. Malm, New
Paynesville, has resigned and
taken charge of the Atlantic Ele
vator at Lintonville. John has
worked for Malm about two
Fran Lake Items.
(Intended for last week.)
The soil as well as the farmer
sighs for rain.
Quite a number of our good
people are takinginthe fair.
f\FohnB£. Larson received 29
bu. of wheat* to the acre. That
^urejyjbeats Kandiyohi. \,?~-^\
^Johnny Brotien, who has been
sick with typhoid fever is slowly
ONE PRICE CASH STORE,
NEW PAYNESVILLE, MINN.
We Are Ready at Last.
Our delay was caused by the enormous purchase of goods this fall and in marking and arranging
the stock. Our large double store is filled from top to floor with a choice Selection of new and fash
ionable goods in each department, and during the eight years of business in Paynesville we never
sold goods at such low prices as we are at the present time. Why can we do it? Because we buy in
large quantities, -end in many instances in case lots direct from the manufacturers thereby
the jobbers' profit. Now follow up our prices:
7 pieces 36 in. fancy all wool
serges at 30c.
7 pieces -imported silk finish
Henriettas, 46 inches, regular 91
goods, at 65c.
46 inch storm serges at 50c.
8 pieces 52 inch all wool ladies
cloth at 50c.
8 pieces 36 inch wool suiting
PRINTS & GINGHAMS:—
15 pieces German Indego blue
calico at 5c.
Standard dress print at 4, 5, 6
and 7 cents.
Standard dress gingham at 4c.
60 pieces L. sheeting at 4|c
20 Indian Head at 7c.
10 36 in. bleached muslin
at 5^ c.
10 pieces Lonsdale bleached
muslin at 8c.
60 pr 10-4 grey blankets at 50c.
50 10-4 tan at 60c.
25 10-4 red at 90c.
50 10-4 white extra heavy $1.25
75 10 and 11-4 heavy wool at 91.50
to 94 per pair.
5 pieces 7 oz. Buffalo flannels
,12 pieces 5 oz. wool flannels at
8 pieces 5 oz. wool Lindsey
flannels at 10c.
SHOES, SHOES, SHOES.
In this department we carry^a
stock large enough to fill a small
store and the quality is superior
to any other make sold by other
36 pair men's fancy dress cong
ress at 91.50
36 pairs men's cong. calf, 92.00.
36 Dongola cong.. 2.25
In ladies' shoes our prices run
91.25. 1.50, 1.75, 2.00, 2.50, 2.75,
up to 94, and children's shoes
from 30c to 91.75.
Miss Ida Moe left Monday for
Minneapolis, where she will re
main for some time.
Dame Rumor has it that a nup
tial knot, was tied last Wednesday
at the home of a Hayes farmer
John Valentine, who has been
visiting with Hoken Johnson will
return to Buffalo, N. Y. next
Ludvig Frederickson intends
to erect a large barn tbis* fall.
Mr. Frederickson is a snecesful
farmer and will no doubt inakeit
Among those boarding the train
for the cities from this locality
last week were Mrs, P, Ahlberg
and daughter, Annie, Mrs, An
drew Anderson and Miss Selma
Miss Selma Frederickson will
teach the East and Hannah John
son the West school in district
No. 40. With such able instruc
tors our youth ought surely to be
wants the co-op-
eration of its friends this fall in
extending its usefulness. We
ought to add at least 800 new
names to our subscription list,
and we propose to improve the
paper itself in several respects.
In order to do this we must
have the co-operation of its
friends all over the neighboring
cess, and its further develop
ment and the consequent good
to (die cause it represents is lim
ited only by the amount of
hustling that is done for it.
The old gentleman Aihberg/of
Lake Andrew, is quite ill.
•jj^uiMumtt Aif iynffl'j"felj|iL'.jgJ
We carry a large line at prices
from 91.75", 92.25, 93, 93.50. 94,
MEN AND BOYS' CAPS:—
For fall and winter we bought
the largest and most complete
line ever shown in the town at
prices from25c, 50c, 75c, 91,91,25.
MEN'S DUCK COATS:—
12 black duck coats rubber
lined at 92.50
12 brown flannel lined at 1.75
36 to come in a few days 1.00
LADIES & CHILDREN'S
CLOAKS AND CAPES:—
We bought from one of the
leading cloak houses in New
York and for the style and beauty
they can't be beat. Prices 92.25,
95, 9/.50, 99.50, 910, 912, 915
20 pounds of Gran. Sugar
for 91 00
20 pounds Cal. prunes 1 00m
20" extra large raisins 1 00
8 11b pkgs best tea sittings 1.00
12 bars Fairbank's soap 25
3^ lbs best soda crackers,.. 25
5 lbs xxx 25
W. W. kerosene 15
A POSSIBLE EVENT.
On Wednesday, Oct. 2nd, Ovi
de Musin, the greatest violinist
in this country, and one of a few
of the virtuosos of the world, will
pass through Willmar on his way
from Fargo to Sioux Falls and
will be obliged to remain here
over night. Mr. Rognlie, of
this city, met Mr. Lombard, man
ager of the Musin Concert Cpm
Sany. when he passed through
ere last Monday, and reoefyeg
an assurance from him that if a
sufficient subscription could V»„
obtained in advance, he would
allow the company to give a con
cert here, It would be the
greatest musical event in' the
istory of this town, and it is to
be hoped Mr, Rognlie wUl re
ceive sufficient encouragement
insure the concert. Musin is assis
ted by Annie Louise Musin, one of
the greatest living coloratur sing*
ers, who reaches above high
withease, and Mr. Edw. Scharf,
a German pianist of the first
Musin is the only virtuoso who
plays the wonderful Paganini var
iations on one string, and he pos
sesses the only score in existence.
Willmar often hears companies
of mediocre ability, but there is
no doubt of the extreme excel
lence of this organization. Last
month it was in Mexico and was
given a reception by President
Diaz, and Musin was presented
with a magnificent jewel. The
public will be notified early next
week, if Mr. Rognlie's efforts are
successful. a- „,
Brakemen and firemen are in
great demand ontheGreatNorth