Newspaper Page Text
Don allow your pleasant
thoughts of the iuture to blind you to
the importance of today. No matter
how bright yourprospects,or how brilli
ant the iuture may promise, it is today
Unless you are saving: part of what you earn
today, you may not begin to save next year,
and every year you fail to bank a portion of
your earnings, you a«e much less likely ever
Now, while your earning* powers are great, put some of
your money in this bank and begin accumulating' the
money you will surely need later.
A Brief Description of the New State
Institution Soon to be Opened.
Enhanced by beautiful surroundings,
splendid buildings and scientific treat
ment, the state hospital for inebriates
at Willmar will soon begin its fight
against the ravages of "King Alcohol
Through the geneiosity of the state, an
institution in every respect worthy the
name of the great state of Minnesota
has been built, and by the middle of
December it is hoped to have everything
in readiness for the opening
The first thing that strikes the visit
or is the harmony that prevails in gen
eral arrangement of buildings and style
of architecture Every detail was care
fully planned before the sod was turn
ed, and as a result of the heltsr skelter
arrangement evident at a good many
other state institutions was avoided. An
eye was kept on the future, too, assur
ing further harmony in the additions to
be made as need may arise.
The general plan of construction is
light stucco finish, with brick tiim
mings and red tile roof The surfaces
are plain, insuring strong lines, and all
wood work is white, giving a touch of
brightness to all the buildings Even
the superintendent's cottage conforms
to the individual style It is a one
story bungalow, beautifullv placed in a
grove of evergreens.
On both sides of the road leading to
the main entrance are placed ornamen
tal posts supporting white globes for
electric light Through a plain but ar
tistic portal you enter the administra
tion building. On the ground floor, to
the right, are the offices of the super
intendent and the steward, the steriliz
ing and operating rooms, supplied with
modern equipment and to the left of
the entrance are the offices of the as
sistant superintendent, the telephone
room, the drug store and laboratory, and
the servants' dining hall. The main din
ing room is light and cheerful, with pan
el ceiling, red burlap to the plate shelf
and maple hardwood floors. Beyond the
dining room are found the general ser
vice rooms and the cold storage.
Entering one of the wards you find
the lounging room, perhaps the finest
room in the building. Daylight is ad
mitted on both sides', and at night the
place is lighted by inverted reflector
lights, which give a soft and pleasant
light. Window seats, fireplaces, com
fortable rocking chairs and reading ta
bles complete the equipment.
On the same floor Is the hydrathere
aupeutic bath room, with shower and
tub baths, as well as a marble table for
massage. The toilets are of the sani
tary all-marble kind. The hospital is
a model in every respect, and even the
isolation room is bright and cheerful,
although provided with iron window
guards and a door three and a half
The living rooms provided for the pa
tients as well as for the officers and
nurses, are furnished with taste and
care. The color scheme is green and
white, with maple floors. The wood
work thruout is quarter-sawed golden
VICTOR E, LAWSON. Editor and Manager.
LIMPBRICH, Foreman of Printery.
WILLMAR. MINNESOTA. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1912.
8TATB HOSPITAL AT WIL1MAB
"A UNITED STATES DEPOSITORY"
RESOURCES OVER $450,000.00
Established Feb 19. 1895.
Published every Wednesday at 328-330 Benson Ave., Willmar, Minn., by Victor
Lawson under the firm name of—
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Address: Willmar. Minn.
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GUARANTEED CIRCULATION 3,000.
(.JtAiered DecernDer 6, 1902. at Willmar, Minnesota, as second class matter,
tinder act of March 8. 1879]
oak The doors are all without panels,
and there are no mouldings to minimize
the dust nuisance.
To begin with the institution will
take care of about fifty patients, which
together with nurses, officers, servants
and other attendants, will give it a pop
ulation of a little less than 100.
The hospital will, of course, have its
own power plant and a laundry, two
cottages for head attendants, water
tower, blacksmith shop and ice house
are in course of construction. The var
ious buildings will be connected by un
derground tunnels, according room not
only for all heat transmitters, but also
a path for pedestrians to be used in
stormy or cold weather
The plans provide for eight additional
cottages, to be built as needed. They
will extend in two directions from the
mam building as a center, the five cot
tages planned for men extending east
ward, and the other three, for women,
to be built in a northerly direction. Out
side and alongside of these cottages
there will be flower and vegetable gar
Johnson is the architect and L.
Tong superintendent of construc
tion Dr H. A. Tomlinson, formerly of
St. Peter, is the superintendent Oeorg»
H. Freeman, assistant superintendent,
and R. M. Noren, formerly of Fergus
Falls, steward. There will also be a
special pathologist from Washington,
C, on the staff.—Sunday Pioneer Press
Ringo Lake, Nov. 4—Misses Elsie
Monson and Marian Nelson visited with
Olga Berg last Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Jenson and family
from near New London and Mr. and
Mrs John Peterson and family were
Sunday guests at the Aaron Carlson
Mrs Jonas Monson called at the Ed
die Carlson home last Friday.
Mr. Fritz Danielson, who has spent
some time at Estevan, Canada, returned
to his home here last Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Eddie Carlson and chil
dren visited with Mr. and Mrs. O. C.
Dengeiud by Long Lake last Sunday.
Mr. Sivert Gullickson was a Willmar
visitor last Sunday.
Misses Anna and Mabel Ekblad and
Esther Monson were Sunday guests at
the John Nelson home near Nest Lake.
Mr. and Mrs. Jalmar Larson and fam
ily and Miss Alphia Otterness spent last
Thursday evening with Mr. and Mrs.
A number of friends called at the J.
S. Jacobson home Sunday evening.
Mr. Nels Monson was a Sunday after
non caller at the home of Jonas Mon
Harold Carlson spent Sunday evening
with Gustaf Swenson.
Catholic Social at Pern-took.
A coffee social for the benefit of the
Catholic church will be given at the
W A. hall at Pennock Saturday eve
ning, Nov. 9. The band will give a few
selections and a good time after the
social. Everybody welcome.—Advertise
Willmar Tribune, Bulletin No. 1.
NEW YORK—Fifty-six dists. out of
3098 in New York. State outside New
York City Taft 844 Wilson 8,225 Roose
velt, 5,170. Same in 1908. Taft 14,494
CHICAGO—Early returns indicate
.that the race being: Roosevelt and Wil
son in Chicago is excedingly close with
Roosevelt leading: by a narow margin.
Taft will run third in the city.
BROOKLYN—Fifty dists. out of 612
in this city give Wilson 7,376, Taft 3,
077 Roosevelt 3,966.
BROOKLYN—The Eagle says "Early
returns from Manhattan in the Bronx
indicate a vote in those buroug-hs as
follows: Wilson 126,588 Roosevelt 48,
048 Taft 44.362.
BROOKLYN—The Eagle says early
returns from Mass. shows Wilson lead
ing over Taft in whole state by 65,016
and Taft over Roosevelt by 11,020.
Willmar Tribune, Bulletin Ho. 8
BROOKLYN—The Eagle says early
returns give the following vote in Kings
county. N. Y. Wilson 120, Roosevelt 63
CHICAGO—816 precincts out of 1,364
in Chicago Taft 3,856, Wilson 6,323
N. Y.—Associated Press says Nat'l.
Chairman McCombs of "Dem. Nat'l. Com
mittee at 7 o'clock said: N. Y. up to
date returns exceeded their expectations
and that entire state would give Wil
son a vote greater than combined vote
of Taft and Roosevelt.
N. Y.-^860 dists. out of 1,730 in N. Y.
ive Wilson 16,917 Rosevelt 8,477 Taft
CHICAGO—966 precincts out of 4,
498 in Oak county, give for governor,
Dunne, ^em. 10,095 Deneen, Rep. 5,
LEWISTON, ME.—Lewiston and Bos
co"~ie county complete Wilson 4,435
Roosevelt 4,422 Taft 849.
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 3
WHITE RIVER JCT., Vermont—Re
turns from 20 out of 24 precincts shows
Roosevelt 1,594 Taft 1,493, Wilson 822.
BOSTON returns from 160 out of 1,
102 voting precincts in Mass. including
100 out of 221 precincts in Boston, give
Wilson 21,114 Taft 14,829, Roosevelt
CONCORD, N. H.—Taft carried Wind
sor. The first New Hampshire town to
report the same precincts in 1908 gave
Taft 6,821. Hartford, Conn., gives Wil
son 7,035 Taft 5,293, Roosevelt 2,484.
N. H. Conn, total vote Wilson 8,9g8
Taft 7,256 Roosevelt 8,349.
N Y.—N. Y. Times in early edition
claims election of Wm. Sulzer Dem. for
CHICAGO—City Press says Dunne,
Dem. for Gov. appears to have carried
Chicago over Deneen, Rep., by about
MISSOURI—Drizzling rain, tho the
eastern section of Mo started early this
A. M. continuing thro the day.
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 4
CHICAGO—165 precincts out of 1,498
in Cook county for Gov. Dunne, Dem.
18,408 Deneen, Rep. 10,356, Funk, Pro.
PORTLAND, ME.—100 out of 521 cit
ies and towns in Maine comprising 149
out of 634 dists. give Wilson 14,053,
Roosevelt 11,915 Taft 7,441.
BALTIMORE, MD.—The Dem. claim
Maryland for Wilson by 40,000.
BOSTON—220 precincts out of 1102
voting precincts in Boston gave Roose
velt 14479 Taft 25000, Wilson 1179.
50 districts out of 612 in this city ~ave
Wilson 7376 Taft 3 Roosevelt 3966.
NEW YORK claims the election of
William Sultzer as Dem. Gov.
CHICAGO—Dem. Gov seems to have
N. Y.—373 out of 3093 precincts out
side of N. ?. city in N. Y. state gave
Wilson 58,374. Taft 47.359, Roosevelt
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 5
CHICAGO—140 precincts out of 1364
including Chicago gave Roosevelt 11,956
Wilson 11,492 Taft 6,977.
BROOKLYN—The Eagle says that
Wilson will be elected by a large ma
jority. Returns received says Wilson
carried King county by 42,000 with Taft
running 10,000 behind Roosevelt.
N. Y.—Ass'd Press says Chairman Mc
Combs of Dem. Natl. Com. sent word to
Gov. Wilson at Princeton that his elec
tion was indicated by an overwhelming
vote and that ..here are only two states
in which the vote will be close.
N. Y.—860 out of 1730 precincts in N.
Y. city gave Wilson 151,045, Roosevelt
83,083 Taft 59,945.
At 7:30 724 votes were cast in City of
Willmar—1 136 2w 232 3w 201, 4w
155. Polls close at 9:00.
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 6
CHICAGO—96 precincts out of 4498
in Cook county gave Dunn 10,095 Den
Wilson carries New York state by
150,000 plurality. Louisville. Ky. gives
out of 52 precincts, Wilson 800 major
ity over Roosevelt In 20 of these pre
CHICAGO—349 out of 1,364 in Chi
cago gave Roosevelt 34,317 Wilson 30,
739 Taft 18,090 Debs 13.054.
CHICAGO—The City Press says: "Ac
cording to early returns Roosevelt ap
pears to have carried Chicago by more
than 15,000 plurality."
HARTFORD, CONN—11 towns in
Conn. Wilson 21,596 Taft 18,527 Roose
velt 9750. N. Y. 1,190 out of 1,730 pre
cincts in N. Y. city, Wilson 212, 502
Roosevelt 122,203, Taft 27, 055.
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 7
N Y.—Ass. Press says Geo. M. Palm
er of Dem. state Com. authorizes state
ment claiming the state of N. Y. had
given Wilson 250,000 plurality.
The Willmar High School straw vote
today resulted: Taft, 18 Roosevelt, 67,
WilsOn, 96, Debs, 1, Chafin, 1. For Gov.
Eberhart, 55, Lobeck, 39 Rlngdal, 27
CINCINNATI, O.—26 precincts gave
Taft 104 Wilson 77 Roosevelt 46.
Sjiacuse, .\ Y. went Dem. the first
time in its history.
NEW YORK—Sulzer election sure.
Looks like Taft in New Hampshire. All
Dem. supreme court justices in N. Y.
CHICAGO—251 precincts out of 498
961 districts outside of N. T. city
Wilson 129,848 Taft 107,972 Roosevelt
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 8
PORTLAND. ME.—140 out of 521
cities and towns in Maine gives Taft
14,304 Wilson 24.818 Roosevelt 20,508.
On this basis the rest of the state is
estimated as follows: Wilson 50272
Roosevelt 43800 Taft 35,812.
Heaviest vote ever cast in New Jer
sey. Wilson has a majority of votes
499 precincts out of 1364 outside of
Chirago in Cook county gave Roosevelt
49975 Wilson 44,195 Taft 26,095 Debs
Wilson carries Lewis City, Mo., by
Chicago at 7:30 says indications are
that Roosevelt will carry 111. outside of
Cook county by 90,000 plurality.
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 9
PORTLAND, ME—140 out of 621
towns in Maine give Wilson 28818
Roosevelt 20,509 Taft 14,304 Rep. loss
54 per cent Dem. gain 42 per cent.
On this basis vote of state is esti
mated as follows: Wilson 50 272 Rfm
isevelt 43.830 Taft 30,813.
CHICAGO—1«9 precincts out of 1.64
e-ive Roosevelt 46.965 Wilson 41,468
Taft 24,659 Debs 18,089.
JACKSON, MISS.—Wilson carries
Miss. lv overwhelming majority.
405 out of 1109 districts in Massa
chusetts including 216 out of 221 In Bos
ton give Taft 39,387 Roosevelt 36,857,
ATLANTA. GA.—Constitution claims
Georgia for Wilson by a larger major
ity than has ever been polled for Pres.
NORTH DAKOTA—30 precincts out
of 822 gives Wilson 1127 Roosevelt 822.
Mr. Riley of the Dem. Com. says Wil
son will have 60,000 majority in Mass.
8 districts in Mich, gives Taft 1432
Roosevelt 1428 Wilson 1921.
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 10
NO. DAK—Scattering returns from
30 prcts. give Taft 822 Wilson 1127
MILWAUKEE—* pete Brown County
As Prepared at the Willmar Tribune Office and Thrown on
Screen at the Majestic Last Night.
Bulletin No. 1 was shown at 7:30 p. m. and the No. 34 at 1 o'clock a. m.
give Wilsjn 449 Taft 259 Roosevelt
Indications are that very heavy votes
have been polled in Minn.
BOSTON—For Gov. 367 out of 1102
pets, in Mass., including all except 8
Boston pets, give Foss, Dem. 65,021
Walker, rep. 35,308.
CHICAGO—For Gov. 364 pets out of
1498 in Cook Co. give Dunn Dem. 43,447
Deneen Rep. 23.357 Funk, Prog. 21.624
Kennedy, socialist, 13,015.
LOUISVILLE, KY.—60 out of 286 in
the city give Wilson 5673 Roosevelt 5.
174 Taft 1000.
KY.—105 out of 2107 gives Wilson
8157 Taft 2432 Roosevelt 6978.
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 11
N. Y.—Ass. Press says returns 1287
out of 3092 outside of city give Taft
135,833 Wilson 159,160 Roosevelt 100,
ST. PAUL—Polls closed in Minn, at
9 p. m., indicate a very heavy vote has
been polled. Ellsbury, Mo. gives Wil
son 288: Taft 110: Roosevelt 144.
DETROIT, MICH—Taft 1433 Roose
velt 1728 Wilson 1901.
LOUISVILLE, KY—Roosevelt 6734
Wilson 6673 Taft 1000.
SPRINGFIELD, ILL.—8 out of 24 pets
in Green county give Wilson 963 Taft
1171 Roosevelt 512.
INDIANAPOLIS, IND.—73 out of 732
in Ind. gives Wilson 11,050 Taft 7588
MILWAUKEE—Grant Co. 14 pets,
Wilson 924 Taft 869 Rosevelt 151 same
1908, gave Bryan 835 Taft 137.
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 19
4 pets in Milwaukee gives Wilson 449
Taft 259. Roosevelt 131.
NO. DAK.—6 pets in Grand Forks city
gives Taft 279 Wilson 807 Roosevelt
274 41 out of 1720 in state of N. Dak.
gives Wilson 1699 Taft 1141 Roosevelt
KAS. CITY—5 out of 208 pets in K. C.
give Wilson 663 Roosevelt 268 Taft
BOSTON—Chairman Riley of Dem. st.
Com. says Wilson will have 60,000 maj.
in Mass. while Gov. Foss will be re
elected by from 45,000 to 50,000 Walsh
has beaten Lieut. Gov Luce who sought
re-election by from 15,000 to 20,000.
INDIANAPOLIS—560 out of 3,172 Ind.
for Gov. Ralson, Dem. 5,664 Beveridge
Prog. 5,579 Burbin, Rep. 4,420 same
1908: Watson Rep. 11,648 Marshall Dem
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 13
North American says Roosevelt will
carry Pa., 690 pets out of 1364 gives
Roosevelt 62,368 Wilson 55,875 Taft
32,423. Debs 24,271.
CHICAGO—665 pets out of 1364 gives
Roosevelt 68,031 Wilson 60,366 Taft
24,649, Debs 26,164.
49 pets out of 278 give Deneen 3359,
Dunne 4375 Funk 4924.
DETROIT, MICH—48 pets out of 117
give Taft 3007 Wilson 2358 Roosevelt
SIOUX CITY, IA.—Estimate 12 out
Of 61 counties in S. D. give Roosevelt
a plurality of 1258.
GRAND FORKS, NO. DAK—Rep. state
and Con. tickets leading. North Dak.
estimates 638 counties out of 6163 in
No. Dak show Roosevelt leading Wilson
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 14.
SPENCER, IA—Clay county, indicate
Roosevelt has plurality of 400.
DES MOINES—Returns indicate Taft
is polling only about 40 per cent of vote
of four years ago. While Wilson vote
is about 80 per cent of Bryan's vote
of four years ago. Roosevelt running
about even with Wilson.
YANKTON county, S. Dak. estimate
Wilson 975 Roosevelt 1200.
FOURTH WARD, Willmar gives
Roosevelt 69, Wilson 42 Taft 14 Debs
Total vote cast in Willmar city 769,
4-5 of total registered—lw, 145,2w, 248,
3w, 21T 4w, 159.
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 15
6 towns out of 33 towns and cities in
Rhode Island give Taft 905 Roosevelt
179, Wilson 415.
HARTFORD, CONN—49 towns gives
Wilson 47437 Taft 40,513 Roosevelt
WHITE RIVER JCT.. VT. gives
Roosevelt 177.671 Taft 19,045 Wilson
PORTLAND, ME.—387 out of 887
pets gives Roosevelt 35,600 Taft 21,
250 Wilson 89,878.
Estimated vote in the state of Maine
as follows: Roosevelt 48,244 Taft 28,184
MILWAUKEE—24 pets outside of city
give Wilson 1840 Taft 1526 Roosevelt
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 16
SPICER, MINN—Taft, 9 Wilson, 20
Roosevelt, 19 Debs, 3.
FIRST WARD, Willmar—Taft, 29
Wilson. 40 Roosevelt, 49 Debs, 16.
GREEN LAKE—Taft, 22 Wilson, 20
Roosevelt, 59 Debs, 4 Chafin, 6.
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 16.
WHITE RIVER JCT.—40 returns col
let* by Rep. State Com. show result
in 11 counties out of J4 in Vt Rors«»
velt 17,671 Taft 10,177 Wilson 12,744.
NO. DAK.—52 scattering pets in state
give Taft 1358 Wilson 3875 Roosevelt
SO. DAK.—12 out of 61 counties in
indicate by early returns Jonnson Dem.
leading Byrne Rep. for Gov by 1325.
NEW LONDON, MINN—Taft, 21
Wilson, 58 Roosevelt, 95 Debs, 14 Eb
erhart, 73 Rlngdal, 35 Lobeck, 66.
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 17
GRAND FORKS, N. D—Rep. candidate
for Gov and the Rep. state in Congres
sional tickets are leading.
CHICAGO—665 pets out of 1,364 give
Roosevelt 68,031 Wilson 60,206 Taft
34,694 Debs 26.164.
DETROIT, MICH.—48 out of 117 pets.
Dem. Taft 3007 Wilson 2,358 Roose
velt 1,621 Gov Musselman, Rep. 1,441
Ferris, Dem. 1,302 Watkins, Prog. 5673.
INDIANAPOLIS, IND.—27 pets out of
3,172 in state give Taft 2,033 Wilson
3,987 Roosevelt 2,314.
Returns from 482 pets out of 1652
in So. Dak. give Roosevelt a plurality
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 18
ST. PAUL—86 pets Hennepin county
gives Taft 766 Wilson 877 Roosevelt
STATE CAPITOL, St. Paul, Walnut
Grove, Redwood county, gives Taft 33
Wilson 26 Roosevelt 22.
ST. PAUL—21 pets in Hennepin Co.
gives Oaft 2,119 Wilson 2,069 Roose
1st and '4th wards Willmar, Green
Lake, New London and Spicer give Taft
110, Wilson, 178 Roosevelt, 271 Debs
63. Same prects in 1908 gave Taft 379
Bryan, 210 Debs 23.
Spicer gives Eberhart 17 Ringdal 16
Collins 4 and Lobeck 14. Nelson 26
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 19
N. Y—Wilson carries Albany by 60,000
LOUISVILLE, KY—291 out of 2107
give Wilson 36.907: Taft 12.088: Roose
N. Y.—Wilson carries Delaware. Wil
son carries Conn.
NO. DAK.—52 scattering pets in state
give Taft 1368 WilsOn 3875 Roosevelt
OMAHA, NEB.—148 pets give Taft
1019 Wilson 1667 Roosevelt 845.
13 scattering pets in Minnesota out
side cities give Taft 582 Wilson 800
STATE CAPITOL, MINN—34 pets in
Hennepin County gives Taft 3463 Wil
son 3652 Roosevelt 2623.
62 pets in Minn, out of 2900 gives Taft
4138 Wilson 4600 Roosevelt 3462.
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 90
96 pets out of 105 in Texas gives Wil
son 9365 Taft 930 Roosevelt 730 Debs
429 Chapin 4.
276 districts in Phil, gives Taft 21,387
Wilson 11,284 Roosevelt 11.090.
MINNEAPOLIS—4th ward, 6th pet
gives Gould 2 Nye 63 Van Lear 33
14th pet. Taft 127 Wilson 312 Roose
1st ward Mineapolis: Nye 213: Van
Lear 160 11th ward: Nye 104 Van Lear
219 3rd ward: Nye 121: Van Lear 82. IfjRMRl
Minneapolis, 3rd ward give* Nye 116
Van Lear 165 Gould 72 Taft 88 Wilson
111 Roosevelt 55.
PHILADELPHIA—404 districts out of
6623 in Penn. give Taft 26,656 Wilson
20,316 Roosevelt 18,513. 33 counties in
Kentucky, Wilson 60,838 Taft 28,290
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 31.
Harison twp gives Taft 15 Wilson 32
Roosevelt 56 Eberhart 35 Rlngdal 27
Atwater Village—Taft 24, Wilson 15
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 99
MILWAUKEE—16 pets out of 2215 In
Wis. give Taft 952 Wilson 1018 Roose
velt 426. Scattering returns from out
lying districts in Mil. give Karel a sub
stantial lead over McGovern for Gov.
36 pets out of 150 city of Minneapolis
give Taft 296 Wilson 303 Roosevelt
PHILA.—197 election districts out of
6598 in Penn. give Taft 1187 Wilson
5227 Roosevelt 6086.
MINNEAPOLIS—13th ward, 6th pet.,
Taft 985 Wilson 1140 Roosevelt 642
4th ward, 10th pet, Nye leads in 47
pets out of 115 by 1396.
NO DAK—Returns from 78 scatter
ing pets from the western part of the
state give Taft 1848 Wilson 2564
Fahlun gives Taft 4 Wilson 24
Roosevelt 43 Debs 1 Chafin 1.
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 93
3rd ward, Willmar—Incomplete—Taft
41. Wilson 62 Roosevelt 53: Debs 40.
2nd ward, incomplete—Taft 10 Wilson
33 Roosevelt 23, Debs 3, Eberhart 27,
Ringdal 23 Collins 6 Lobeck 9 Nelson
34: Lawler 29.
28 nets in Minn, outside Hennepin Co.
and Ramsey Co. give Taft 995 Wilson
1498 Roosevelt 1729.
57 pets in Hennepin Co. give Taft
6230 Wilson 544 Roosevelt 4491.
Township of Willmar—Taft 9
son 32 Roosevelt 24 Debs 15.
Wlllmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 94
Whitefield gives Taft 15 Wilson 33
Roosevelt 54 Debs 1 Chafin 3 Eberhart
57 Rlngdal 31 Nelson 53 Lawler 42
Marahan 61 Buell 21.
CROOKSTON CITY—Crookston gives
Taft 175: Wilson 393 Roosevelt 389.
NEW ULM. Brown Co. jrtves Taft 155
Wilson 516 Roosevelt 226.
RED WING, 26 pets gives Taft 26
Wilson 61: Roosevelt 7ft.
ST. CAPITOL, Wadena, Minn. Wadena
Village complete gives Taft 75 Wilson
138 Roosevelt 93.
DETROIT, MINN—White Earth Beck
er Co. gives Taft 20 Wilson 114 Roose
WINONA—3rd pet, 1st ward gives
Taft 46 Wilson 108 Roosevelt 87.
RED LAKE FALLS—City Red Lake
Co gives Taft 76 Wilson 152, Roose
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 94
MINNEAPOLIS—41 pets out of 115
give Taft 4278 Wilson 5526 Roosevelt
3179. At the same rate Wilson will car
ry Minneapolis over Taft.
IDAHO—Taft 134 Roosevelt 335
N. Y.—1700 districts out of 1730 give
Wilson 306,360, Taft 185,576 Roosevelt
LOUISVILLE—Wilson will have about
38,000 malority in Kv. Indications are
that the Dem. have carried nine con
3rd ward complete, Taft 41 Wilson
62 Roosevelt 50 Debs 40.
SDicer gives P. H. Frye 32 A. O. Pet
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 95
MILWAUKEE—25 city pets give Staf
ford 11,216 Trottman 6,840 Berger 9,
PARK RAPIDS, Mian.—Gives Taft 75
Wilson 95 Roosevelt 111.
AUSTIN, Minn.—6 pets. Adams Vill.
Austin first, Dexter Vill. Elkton, Grand
Meadow. Town and Lerov town in
Mower county gives Taft 276 Wilson
252 Roosevelt 266.
MINNESOTA—28 pets in Minn, out
side of Hennepin and Ramsey counties,
Taft 995 Wilson 1498 Roosevelt 1729
13 outside of Hennepin una Ramsey
counties: Eberhart 374 Ringdal 311
MINNEAPOLIS—65 pets out of 115
give Nye 12,311 Gould 412 Van Lear
9125 66 pets give Wilson 7558 Taft 7.
053 Roosevelt 6,079. Wilson carries the
city by 900.
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 96.
WADENA, Minn. Taft 75 Wilson 138
OMAHA—Wilson leads the city by a
majority Roosevelt second.
IDAHO—Indications are Taft leads by
majority, Roosevelt second.
N. Y.-BROOKLYN—Eagle says Fitz
gerald Dem. will carry seventh congres
sional district by about 13,000 plurality.
N. Y.—For Gov. 1220 "Slots out of 1,
740 in N. Y. Sulzer, Dem. 255,244 Hodges
Rep. 75,162 Strauss, Prog. 118,733.
ILLINOIS—Gov. 605 pets out of 1,
498 Cook Co. Dunne 71,033 Deneen 40,
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 97
DES MOINES—Complete returns from
56 Iowa pets give Taft 3167 Wilson
3628 Roosevelt 4752. Vote 1908 same
pets Taft 7900 Bryan 4836.
At 9:45 estimates on the returns from
26 counties out of 99 in the state of
Iowa indicate that Roosevelt would have
an estimated majority of 41,500 over
Wilson. 225 pets outside Polk county
give Taft 11,920 Wilson 18.162 Roose
Same pets 1908 gave Taft 31,767 Bry
an 20, 842.
N. ,Y.—Shortly before midnight Col.
Roosevelt sent the following telegram
to Gov. Wilson: "The American people
by a great plurality have conferred on
you the highest honor in their gift. I
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 98
The N. Y. Herald says Taft lost the
state of Ohio which he carried in 1908
by 56,000 majority.
N. Y.—The Tribune says Wilson car
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 99
4th ward, Willmar Eberhart 69
Ringdal 45 Collins 6 Lobeck 25 Nelson
49 Lawler 66.
New York Herald says Roosevelt car
ries Penn. by 15,000. Wilson runs sec
ond. Herald says Oklahoma is carried
by Wilson. Reports indicate Wilson has
carried Tenn. and Kansas. Ohio out of
200 pets gave Wilson 13,211 Taft 11,
366 Roosevelt 6,639.
DETROIT, Mich.—Returns up to ten
o'clock say Roosevelt in lead in Michigan
city with Taft third, and Wilson mid
way between the tow. 169 pets give
Roosevelt 30,444 Wilson 20,250 Taft 15,
597. These pets are scattered and are
representative of the state. At this rate
Roosevelt will carry Michigan by 50,000
New York Herald says Wilson and the
Dem. ticket elected in Ohio.
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 30
107 pets in Minn, out of 2900 gives
Taft 7892 Wilson 9191 Roosevelt 5186.
57 pets in Hennepin county gave Taft
6230 Wilson 6544 Roosevelt 4491.
Crookston gave Taft 175 Wilson 393
The approximate vote on President in
Houston Texas gave Taft 1000 Roose
velt 2000 Wilson 3,000.
NO. DAKOTA—Rep. headquarters
state that Wilson will carry state by
Edwards—Taft 3 Wilson 14 Roose
velt 27 Eberhart 16 Ringdal 20 Coll
ins 3 Lobeck 1 Nelson 22 Lawler 14.
Raymond—Taft 12 Wilson 16 Roose
velt 40 Debs 4 Eberhart 43 Ringdal
16 Collins 6 Lobeck 10 Nelson 55
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 81
N. Y. Sun says likely Electoral Coll
ege, Wilson 309 Taft 110 Roosevelt 82.
MILWAUKEE—What will Roosevelt
say when he arrives in the White House
on morning of Mar. 4, 1913? "Good
morning, Mr. President Wilson."
Roseland—Taft 2 Wilson 27 Roose
velt 59 Debs 2 Eberhart 42 Ringdal
33 Nelson 38 Lawler 35 Manahan 52
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 31
LITTLE FALLS, Minn.—4 largest
pets. Morrison Co. gives Taft 223 Wil
son 429 Roosevelt 241.
WINDOM, Minn.—30 pets out of 24
including Windom Co. in Cottonwood
gives Taft 119 Wilson 142, Roosevelt
14 pets complete in Kandiyohi county
give Taft 220, Wilson 435, Roosevelt
718 Debs 118.
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 39
MINNESOTA—70 pets in Hennepin
Co. gives Taft 7631 Wilson 8356. Roose
velt 5794. 103 scatteiing pets in state
outside Hennepin Co., Ramsey Co., give
Taft 3385 Wilson 5711, Roosevelt 5,
OMAHA—18 pets outside Omaha and
Douglass Co. give Taft 10J9 Wilson 1,
666 Roosevelt 845.
N. Y., 1:01 a m., Wednesday—The
Ass. Press bays Taft concedes Wilson's
TRENTON, N. J—Rep. elect two con
gressmen, the Dem. ten in New Jersey
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 33
Green Lake gives Eberhait 34, Ring
dal, 17 Collins 10, Lobeck 42, Morgan
1 Nelson 62 Lawler 27.
Second Ward, Willmar—Taft 52, Wil
son 95 Roosevelt 67, Debs 19 Chafin
4 Eberhart 90, Kingdal 79 Collins 12,
Lobeck 35 Nelson 108 Lawler 97
Willmar complete on President—Taft
136 Wilson 239 Roosevelt 235 Debs 93
PUEBLO, COLO—20 pets of 66 in Pu
eblo county give Dem 1908, Rep 628 and
LYONS, KAS—Estimated Taft 3,000,
Wilson, 1,000 Roo«evelt 1200.
MINNEAPOLIS—In 113 out of 115
pets Nye is nearly 5,000 ahead of Van
SAN FRANCISCO—Chaiiman Davis
of the Dem. state Com. claims Wilson
carries Calif, by about 20,000 over
Willmar Tribune Bulletin Ho. 34
BENSON—Ten towns of Swift county
give Taft 184 Wilson si3 Roosevelt
23 Eberhart 120 Ringdal 1276 Collins
2653 districts out of 3093 in New York
state outside of New York City give
Wilson 299,247 Taft 285,563 Roosevelt
ARIZONA—Tuscon 30 pets give Wil
son 1258 Roosevelt 959 Taft 285.
The News says Wilson plurality over
Taft in Indiana estimated 133,000.
KANSAS claimed for Roosevelt by
plurality of 15,000. Dem. maintained
that the complete vote will place Wilson
in the lead.
Incomplete returns give Wilson plural
ity of 2500 in New Mexico.
HURRAH FOR WILSON
WEST LAKE NEWS
West Lake, Nov. 4—Casper Skindelien
called on Mr. Even Thorson last Sat
The Young People's society held a
meeting at Erick Roisum's last Sunday.
Miss Theoline Poverud visited with the
C. T. Skindelien family last Sunday eve
The Misses Gurlne Huse and Mabel
Evenson of Colfax visited Mrs. W. L.
Aasen last Sunday.
The Ole Stene family were guests at
the Gabriel Stene place Sunday.
Adolph and Mrs. J. Engen called on
Mrs. M. H. Aasen Sunday.
Albert Rood has been acting as en
gineer for O. E. Rood the past two weeks
Otto Negaard called on W. L. Aasen
Olaf Rood pulled In his shredding rig
last Friday having finished a two weeks'
run shredding corn.
Andreas Jorgenson died last Friday
of old age, being close to 90 years old.
Our genial mail carrier was married
recently and consequently is a little late
in making his daily rounds. Well we
wish him luck anyway.
Vote for the one mill tax amendment
Miss Alice Englund has returned
home from Anoka where she has spent
several months as trimmer in one of
the millinery stores there.
Come in and let us convince you that
you are getting just as good bar
gains at home as you can
by going to the
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY
NOVEMBER 8th AND 9th
Miss B. Bradford
Agricultural Progress in Kandiyohi
County During* the Fast Tear.
We wish to present a brief review of
the agricultural progress made in Kan
diyohi county during the past year.
Last January the association held
their first poultry show which in num
ber of entries and point of attendance
was pronounced by Mr. Chapman, state
poultry expert, one of the best in the
state. They plan on putting on a show
this winter that will in every way sur
pass the previous one.
LIVE STOCK BREEDERS ASS'N.
The latest county organization is the
county live stock breeders* association.
One of the greatest agricultural needs
of the countv is the need for more and
better live stock. The new organiza
tion will undoubtedly do much for the
betterment of live stock in the county
and numbers among its charter members
such energetic live stock men as Hen
ry Johnson, Diamond Lake Olaus An
derson, Willmar Johnson, Willmar,
Maier Bros., Atwater J. S. Anderson,
Atwater Sumner Glader, Atwater Aug.
Jordin, New London Robert Thompson,
Willmar Albert Norling, Svea David
Swenson, Spicer. With such men work
ing together for the improvement of Hve
stock, it cannot be long before Kandi
yohi county will be famed as the home
of good stock and outside breeders will
be coming here for improved blood.
Olaus Anderson has helped the better
stock movement along by the purchase
of a $300 Holstein Fresian bull calf of
the very best of dairy breeding. This
calf is Sired by the $8,000 Colantha Jo
hanna Lad owned by Field Bros, of
Mass. If a few more men would take
action like this and carry on construc
tive breeding operations our future
Colfax,' Nov. 4—Mr. and Mrs. Neil
Thompson of Minneapolis have spent the
last week with Mr. and Mrs. Nick Hagen
Mrs. Waddie Peterson and children of
Bowman county, N. D., are at present
visiting with the Ole Hamborg and
Christ Peterson families.
Nels Borden together with a hunting
party from Grove City renewed old ac
quaintances here last week.
Misses Evaline Evans and Reglna Ol
son and Messrs. Thomas Evans and
Marcus Mickelson left for Duluth on
Friday for a visit with the Rost and
Mr. Andrew Wallen of North Dakota
is at present visiting relatives and
Mr. and Mrs. Theo. Gunderson and son
Gordon and John Gunderson of New Lon
don visited at Andrew Olson's last Sun
Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Olson and fam
ily left for Belgrade on Monday where
they will reside permanently. Mrs. Ol
son also went to Paynesville the same
day to consult Dr. Pilon.
Sarah Olson visited with Mrs. Clara
Larson on Monday.
Mrs. Katberlne Olson visited st Knud
THURSDAY and FRIDAY
EVENINGS, NOV. 7th AND 8th
Positively the Greatest Religious Motion
Pictures Ever Produced.
In Four Parts With Fifty Massive Scenes.
NO ADVANCE IN PRICES
A community should take note from
time to time of progress made, not only
so that they may know what has been
done but also that they may bet
ter plan for the future. We will enum
erate a few of the community move
ments which stand out as mile stones
along the progressive road.
THE CORN GROWERS' ASSOCIATION.
AGRICULTURAL PROGRESS IN KANDIYOHI
COUNTY DURING THE PAST YEAR
The Corn Growers' Association with
a membership of 160 farmers who are
working together "to grow more and
better corn" makes up an organization
that has the power to do much for
better agriculture. They had a corn
growers' booth at the county fair and
plan on putting on a corn show at Will
mar dunng the winter.
In spite of an unfavorable season an
average of approximately 75 bushels of
corn per acie in the acre yield con
test show the wonderful possibilities of
com growing in this county when effort
is put forth
A number of the best corn growers
are curing a great deal of the most ex
cellent seed corn. This will make it
possible to secure the best of home
grown seed for next years* planting:
THE COUNTY A I
The County Fair Association put on
a fair this year which, altho not spec
tacular in any way, yet certainly was a
mark of progress. It is conceded by
both farmers and business men to
have been the best fair ever held in the
county. It was good in all departments
and any county might well be proud of
such credible exhibits as were shown in
the corn, vegetable, fruit, poultry and
live stock departments. As the first of
the new county fairs it promises well
for the future.
THE COUNTY POULTRY ASS'N.
This association was organized less
than a year ago by the poultry fanciers
of the county. At present they have an
active membership of upward of 60
members. They are actively engaged in
enlarging the field of pure bred poultry
and in developing better and more pro
ductive strains. That the pouicry as
sociation is accomplishing results is
proven by the greatly increased number
of egg baskets and pure bred poultry for
breeding purposes handled by the local
would be assured. The Live Stock Breed
ers' Association are planning a big live
stock meeting for Dec. 14, where the
best outside speakers will be heard and
future plans discussed.
THE FARMERS' SHORT COURSE.
We believe that the Farmers' Short
Couise and Widwinter Stock and Grain
Show held last winter with the Short
Course enrollment of 268 farmers was a
good thing and a progressive move. We
hope this year to put on another Short
Course with an even better corps of in
structors and more complete and sys
THE SILO CLUB.
At the Short Course last winter farm
ers who were planning on building silos
got together and organized a silo club.
No united effort resulted from this club
but it must have had its results for we
know fourteen (14) farmers who con
structed silos this summer. And w*
know that several others were put up.
OTHER SIGNS OF PROGRESS.
Organizations in themselves are not
results, they simply make thru co-op
eration results more easily obtained.
In a great deal of driving thru the
county during the past three months the
writer has noticed many signs of pro
gress. Much new fencing has been put
up. Many drainage projects have been
started. An increase acreage of the
farm has been seeded to clover. Roads
are constantly being improved and farms
are being cleared of rocks and improved
in other ways.
The price of land is going up by leaps
and bounds. Of four farms sold recent
ly In one week the lowest price was $81
per acre. We know of farm land in
the vicinity of Willmar held at $125.00
per acre. High priced land goes with*
progress and prosperity, but it means
that farmers must practice the very best
farming methods in order to pay in
terest on the value of the land and pro
duce a profit.
We wish to suggest that what Kan
diyohi county needs most of all is un
ited, persistent, enthusiastic effort
among both farmers and business men.
In every community there are a few
professional knockers and those whose
petty jealousies are bigger than they are.
These deserve our pity but should havj
no other consideration. Our work as
yet lacks unified purpose and thought
ful guidance. The tendency for men who
should be leaders is to say, Oh, yes, it's
a good thing, but. This is not action
and does not help the movement. One
of the great needs then here as well as
in all agricultural communities is lead
ership. We need farmers and many of
them to take hold of better farming
movements and push them to a suc
Our county is only In the transition
stage from grain raising to live stock
farming. Out on the farm we need to
wake up to the possibilities of develop
ment. -We need to adopt better farming
methods. We must quit robbing the soil
of its fertility and start in with a pro
cess of constructive farming. We need
"more and better corn in order to grow
more and better stock so that we may
have more wealth and better farm
homes." We need to study farm man
agement problems. We would undoubt
edly uo better with smaller farms and
more money invested in working capital
such as live stock and machinery.
We need to read and study more and
to think deeper so that we may become
broader minded and more efficient. We
need more recreation, more music, a
wider acquaintanceship and a better soc
ial life. This especially for the young
er people on the farm.
The boys and girls need education
along agricultural and home building
Would it not be possible for all who
desire progress to unite their efforts and
work togetner for a developed Kandi
yohi county during the coming year?
C. L. McNELLY,
Olson's last Thursday.
Miss Lillie Leite assisted Mrs. Carl
Kraabell a couple of days last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Remart Erickson moved
their property to their new farm in this
vicinity the first part of the week.
Claus Larson visited with Mr. and
Mrs. Albert Ahlberg at Willmar a cou
ple of days last week.
Martha uerhardson assisted at J. M.
Johnson's during threshing.
Nels Nelson visited at T. J. Leite's on
Owen C. Marlow, the Rawleigh man
from Willmar, was seen in this commun
ity canvassing last week.
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Thorson returned
home from Beardsley, Minn., on Friday,
where they have attended the funeral of
Mrs. Thorson's father.
Mr. and Mrs. Gudmund Odland visit
ed last Sunday with Eric Hanson who
is reported very low.
Quite a few from here attended tl»
confirmation exercises at Lake Johanna*
Rev. Theo. Livingstone went to At
water Saturday. He took charge of the
morning service on Sunday at the Swed
ish M. E. church at that place.
Mrs. E. F. Burns and two children,
Beatrice and Margeret, went to Darwin IsJ
yesterday for a week's visit with rel