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Willmar tribune. (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, November 20, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081022/1912-11-20/ed-1/seq-1/

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ADVERTISE
Your Wants
In tht
TRIBUNE
VOLUME 18.
Personal Mention.
Tl I 1 I I I I
Fre Olson spent Monday in the twin
cities.
George Lundquist spent
Minneapolis.
Sunday in
Miss Lizzie Klint went to Kandiyohi
Monday for a few days' visit.
Fre Paulson of St. Paul, was a
business caller here Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Erickson spent
Sunday visiting at Kandiyohi.
Mrs. A. Spaeth of Raymond visited
at the A. O. Forsberg home Monday..
Mrs. C. H. Tolan of Mayville, N. D.,"is
a guest at the home of Mrs. I. Ryde.
Ed. Peterson of Kandiyohi spent last
Friday evening with Willmar friends.
Miss Alice Gibson of Roseland spent
Sunday in Willmar, a guest of friends.
Miss Esthe Lundquist returned to
Minneapolis last week after visiting in
Kandiyohi.
Gust Thunstedt, who is teaching in
Roseland, spent Sunday at his parental
home here.
Mrs. Cornelius Johnson spent Sunday
visiting at the home of Charles a
at Kandiyohi.
J. C. Strand visited his brother, Rev.
J. S. Strand and other relatives in Ben
son over Sunday.
Mrs. A. C. Wes returned yesterday
from a visit since Friday with relatives
near Kerkhoven.
Archie Rasmusson, and a and
William Moldenmauer spent Sunday
with friends at Raymond.
Miss E a Knutson of Benson came
to Willmar Saturday for a visit at the
home of Christ Otterness.
Mr. and Mrs. Tom Nelson of Spicer,
were Sunday guests at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. W. H. Peterson.
Gust Ahlberg of Lake Florida spent
Monday in Willmar visiting at the home
of his brother, A. J. Ahlberg.
Nels Pederson of Casselton, N. D.,
visited at his parental home here, Is
rael Pederson, over Sunday.
Charles and E a Johnson and Miss
Jennie Erickson spent Sunday at the
home of P. O. Nelson in Svea.
Mrs. Hulda Broman returned to her
home here Sunday, after a visit at the
Ernes Johnson home in Tripolis.
Henry Rice, employed with Schune
man & Evans, at St. Paul, spent Sun
day with his mother, at Willmar.
H. W. Wendt, traveling salesman for
Foley Bros, and ^.elly, St. j.aul, was a
business caller in this city Monday.
Mrs. M. Ball returned to Minneapolis
Saturday, after a several weeks' stay in
this city, visiting relatives and friends.
Rev. and Mrs. D. C. Jordahl of Norway
Lak were in Willmar yesterday on their
way to Garretson, for a visit with rela
tives.
Miss Jane Thorpe returned home Sat
urday, after a couple of weeks' visit at
the home of her brother, Rev. C. S.
Thorpe.
Rev. E. E. Oynild and son Arne left
Monday for their home at Fargo, N. D.,
from a visit over Sunday at the Old
Folks Home.
Mrs. A. G. Magnuson was in Willmar
Monday on her way to her home at Pen
nock, after a visit at the home of her
brother in Georgeville.
Mrs. L. Olson and son Reuben return
ed to their home at Colfax on Monday,
from a visit at the home of Mrs. Olson's
daughter, Mrs. A. J. Ahlberg.
Mrs. A. Hultgren of Green Lake, was
in Willmar yesterday on her way home
after a month's visit with her son and
daughters at Kerkhoven and Murdock.
Mrs. Altman who has been visiting
relatives in this city for the past two
months, left Saturday for a visit in ^it
water before returning to her home in
Minneapolis.
Mrs. E. W. Lewis and daughter, Miss
Marion Lewis, of New Haven, Conn.,
who have been visiting relatives in this
city, are expected back this evening
from a visit in Duluth.
Miss Gudrin Cappelen, returning from
a brief stay in St. Paul, on her way to
her home in Morris, spent from Friday
until Monday in Willmar, a guest of
Miss Barbar a Bradford.
Andrew Peterson was at New London
yesterday where he had charge of the
Mrs-. Green funeral, his brother under
taker, Mr. Eckman, at New London, be
in among the mourners.
Mr. and Mrs. Magnus Schoberg were
In Willma Monday, on their way to
their home at Rockwell, after attending
the Thulin-Holmberg wedding in Kandi
yohi and also visiting friends.
Miss Selma Nelson went to Maynard
yesterday, to attend the wedding of a
friend, Miss Edith Nelson, to Mr. Jo
seph crustafson, which occurs at the
bride's home this evening, at 8 p. m.
Miss Blanche Lynch, who has been a
guest of the J. P. MadisOn home for the
past week, departed Monday night for
her home at Minot, N. D. Miss Lynch
is the society reporter on the Mlnot Op
tic.
Captain Anderson arrived Saturday
from Calumet, Mich., to take charge of
the local corps here of the Salvation
Army. Rev. J. Pallin of the city has
been in charge of the meetings for the
past four weeks.
Mrs. T. O. Gilbert left last Wednes
day for Minneapolis to be present at the
wedding of a relative on Thursday.
Gilbert went down Saturday to
witness the Minnesota-Wisconsin foot
ball game. They returned home Monday
morning.
William Rydman of Raymond expects
to visit his native place near Mai mo.
Sweden, over Christmas. will leave
Minneapolis Nov. 27 and embark on the
S. S. Ivernla at Boston Nov. 30. Mr.
Rydma is a nephew of N. P. Swenson
of this city.
Among those from Willma who at
tended the funeral of Mrs. Green at New
London yesterday were, Mrs. C. A.
Green, Mr. and Mrs. John Bredberg, Mr.
and Mrs. Isaa Johnson, daughter and
son, Mr. and Mrs. Eben Lawson also
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Broman of Kandi
JTOUlt
*V
a ta
NOBWAT 2*AXV 5TOB
BESXv HI S CKABCU
Bev. 2. C. Jordan! iLeaves County After
Twenty Tears Service In One
Pastorate.
Rev. D. C. Jordahl has resigned his
pastorate consisting of the E a and
Wes Norway Lak and Lak Johann a
Norwegian Luthera Synod churches
and has accepted a call to Ridgeway,
Iowa, one of the charges neighboring to
Decorah, Iowa. This charge has been
served by Rev. as Nelson, but he
has accepted the position of editor of
"Luthers Kirketidende," left vacant by
the resignation of Dr. a Larson.
Rev. Jordahl has served the Norwa
Lak community for more than twenty
years, since his ordination which took
place at the Lak Johann a church in
May of 1892.
Th churches of this charge are well
scattered, one church with the parson
age being located in Lake Andrew town
ship, one in the township of Haye in
Swift county and the third in Pope coun
ty. This involves much hard driving on
the part of the pastor. Rev. Jordahl has
so long been an active citizen *of the
community that his removal will cause
much regret, not only among his parish
ioners but as well among all other peo
ple who knew him.
His congregations here tried every ex
pedient to induce him to remain, but
when they learned that his decision was
final, steps were taken at once to call
a successor. The Eas church held a
meeting Monday to agree upon candi
dates to be submitted.
TO SING AT NORWAY ULKE
Willmar Glee Club to Give a Concert
Next Monday Evening1.
Under the auspices of the Young Peo
ple's Society of the E a Norway Lake
United Lutheran church the Willmar
Glee Club will give a concert at the
church next Monday evening, Nov. 25th.
Besides the singing of Glee Club there
will be other numbers, one of which will
be a reading by Judg Gilbert. After
the program coffee will be served by the
Society and a pleasant time is assured.
I is understood, however, that should
weather and roads be such as to spoil
automobile travel the concert will be in
definitely postponed.
Sleeted State Auditor.
Carl O. Jorgenson, a native of Will
a and former resident, was elected
State Auditor of the state of Nort Da
kota Nov. 5. has served as deputy
state auditor at Bismarck for a num
ber of years back. His father is Ole
Jorgenson, who was employed in Paul
son & Sunde's store at Willmar in the
early days, but has been a resident of
Milnor, N. Dak., during the past twen
ty years. Carl O. Jorgenson is a neph
ew of Martin Olson of Atwate and has
some relatives in the townships of Irv
ing and Crow River. His boyhood
friends here are glad to learn of his
success.
Electric Boad Investigators Return.
Messrs. a Drag and Tom Stob
of Roseland and J. B. Bosch of Holland
returned today from Minneapolis, where
they went to investigate the electric
railroad proposition. They interviewed
President Luce and he assured them that
the line would be built as far as Clara
City inside of eighteen months. I is
proposed to run the line west from
Hutchinson thru the Lake Lillians, Rose
land and Holland. A branch line thru
Svea to Willma and on thru to the Nor
way Lake country would prove a valu
able feeder for this road, when it ma
terializes.
Sa Minnesota-Wisconsin Game.
Willma was well represented at the
Minnesota-Wisconsin football game Sat
urday. Those attending from here were:
Henry Sletten, Clyde Hunter, Archie
Carlson, Harold Styles, Fran Boyd,
George Johnson, Dan a Taylor, Myron
Cramer, Prof. G. S. Croyle, Dr. B. J.
Branton, Dr. and Mrs. C. E. Gerretson,
Dr. E. G. De Mots, Ed. Dahlen, Herbert
Hengstler, Elme Odell, W. B. Crosby,
Dr. Harold Porte and Dr. E. H. Frost.
Allen Bowen Dead.
Allen Bowen, son of a former rail
road superintendent at Willmar, was
killed in an accident near Mobridge, S.
D., last week. He attained the age of
21 years. The funeral occurred at Min
neapolis Sunday. His parents, Supt. and
Mrs. Bowen, now reside at Spokane,
Wash. Particulars regarding this sad
event are not known here. The deceased
has a number of friends here among his
former associates who are pained to
hear of his untimely death.
Ben Ferring a a Maker.
Another Willma boy to achieve pol
itical distinction this fall is Atty. BenJ.
T. Ferring, of Fall River, Mass., who
was elected a member of the Massachu
setts legislature on the Republican tick
et. Ben was the second son of Thore 'J.
Ferring, whose homestead was located
in eastern part of the city, where the
G. N. roundhouse is located, and a bro
ther of Olof Ferring of this city. Hi
boyhood friends are glad to hear of his
achieved distinction.
Planning' a Social Time.
The Luthera Fre Church will have
a sale on homemade candies and arti
cles suitable for Christmas gifts, Fri
day evening, Dec. 13, commencing at
7 o'clock. A program will be rendered
Sandwiches, cake and coffee will be
served thruout the evening for the sum
of 10c. Everyone welcome.
Mr. and Mrs. K. Samuelson have is
sued invitations announcing the mar
riage of their daughter, May Luella, to
Mr. William D. a Clair, which takes
place at the bride's home on Firs St.,
at 5 p. m., Thursda evening, Nov. 28.
Martin Dahlin and family of May
nard are moving into their fine new
residence on Becker Ave. E. this week.
Their car of househuld goods has ar
rived today and is being unloaded.
Franc Walquist drove to the city
yesterday. Mr. Wahlquis expects to
open a second blacksmith shop on the
west side at Spicer in a short time,
having purchased a warehouse which he
will use for his shop.
The Degree of Honor lodge will en
tertain at the Odd Fellows hall tomor
row (Thursday) A fee of 15 cents will
be charged. AU are cordially invited,
OBITUARY
MRS. GUSTA GREEN
Mrs. Gustaf Green of New London
died last Saturda forenoon at an age
of nearly sixty-three years. She has
been laying sick for a period of over
two years afflicted with rheumatism.
Bedridden and helpless as she was,
death no doubt came as a relief, yet
the sad news caused a feeling of great
sorrow in the hearts of all her ac
quaintances and friends, for she was a
woman greatly loved by all and was
one of the old time residents of the
community.
Mrs. Brit a (Eckman Green was born
in a village,' Bolnas parish, Helsing
land, Sweden, on the 27th day of Nov
ember, 1849. parents were Lar
Anderson Eckma and Mrs. Kar (Swen
son) Eckma who came to this country
in 1869 and were among the earliest
residents of the village of New London.
On the 18th day of October, 1873, she
was married to Gustaf Green, the cere
mony being performed at Kandiyohi by
the old pioneer minister, P. Beckman.
They lived for many years on a farm
in Section 16, Town of New London, and
in 1902 moved to the village. She is sur
vived by the husband and two daugh
ters. Misses Marie and Marth a Green,
•who have tenderly cared for her during
her long affliction. She also leaves two
brothers, Andrew Eckma of Granite
Falls and Lewis Eckma of N Lon
don a sister, Mrs. Anna Hanson of
Minneapolis and a large number of oth
er relatives, among whom is Mrs. C. A.
Green of this city Mrs. E a Hegberg
and Mrs. Lucy Miller of Minneapolis,
sister-in-laws of the deceased.
The funeral took place last Tuesday
afternoon at the Swedish Luthera
church of which congregation the de
ceased bad been a constant member.
Rev. C. Swenson preached the funeral
sermon, and conducted the last sad rites.
The choir rendered several selections
and a duet was sung by Eben and Esthe
Lawson. Th pall bearers were Messrs.
Peter Broberg, Lar Larson, C. Thorn,
A. P. Berglund, Lar Hanson and Ole
Hanson. Th flower tributes were many
and beautiful. Th remains were laid to
rest in the family lot in the Lebanon
cemetery near by.
The bereaved family have the sincere
sympathy of all.
HAN S RICE.
The sad news of the death of Hani
Rice, for many years a resident of Will
mar, was received this week at V«"illinar
by his sister-in-law, Mrs. O. P. Kice.
died at a hospital in Seattle last
Thursday, Nov. 14, and the funeral took
place in that city Sunday. Mr. Rice was
a native of Denmark and was seventy
years of age in February. He leaves a
wife and three children. While at Will
mar he was associated with his '.rother,
the late O. P. Rice, in farming opera
tions for a term of years, the farm now
owned by P. H. Lindstrom being then
known as the Rice Bros.' farm.
Proclamation.
Agreeable to an ancient custom estab
lished by our forefathers in the early
Colonial days, the Chief Executive of
our nation has designated Thursday, No
vember 28th, as a day of Thanksgiving
and rest.
Within our own community we have
every reason to be thankful. W have
been spared from floods, pestilence, fires
and other disasters. W have been
blessed with a bounteous harvest, and
the generous hand of the Great Ruler
of the universe, from whom all blessings
flow, has bestowed upon us prosperity in
general.
Now, therefore, I, E. C. Wellin, Mayor
of the City of Willmar, respectfully re
quest that all business houses be closed
as far as practicable, and that all citi
zens cease from their labors on that day
and observe the Thanksgiving Day in a
fitting manner.
Criven under my hand and the seal of
the City of Willma this 20th day of No
vember A. D. 1912.
Politics
E. C. W E I N Mayor.
Ellingson-Johnson.
The marriage of Miss Mae Ellingson,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eiler Elling
son at 727 street to Mr. Arnold
Johnson, residing south of Willmar,
was solemnized at the Free Luth. par
sonage at 730 p. m., Saturday, Rev. M.
B. Michaelson officiating. The bridal
couple was attended by Miss Amanda
Berkness and Mr. Reynold Johnson. Fol
lowing the ceremony a wedding dinner
was served to relatives and immediate
friends at the home of the groom's par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson have gone
to housekeeping at 929 street S.
Both parties are well known young peo
ple of this city, who have a number of
friends who wish them a long life of
happiness.
Anderson-Georgeson.
Miss Olga M. Anderson became the
wife of Mr. Justine H. Georgeson last
Sunday afternoon at the Synod parson
age at four o'clock, Rev. J. N. Andersen
officiating. The attendants were Roy
Christian and Miss Anna Aaderson. The
bride wore a white satin dress, a veil
and lilies-of-the-valley. The maid of
honor wore white voile. Both Mr. and
Mrs. Georgeson were residents of Arc
tander township. They have the good
wishes of many friends for a happy and
prosperous life.
Hew Xondon School Beception.
The editor is in receipt of an Invita
tion to attend a reception by the Faculty
and Board of Education of the school at
New London to take place at. the Town
Hall next Friday evening.
licensed to Wed.
Nov. 16—Arnold H. Johnson to Miss
Mae Ellingson both of this city.
Nov. 16—Justin an Georgeson
and Miss Olga Mathilda Anderson both
of Arctander township.
Bibeon Social.
There will be a Ribbon Social and
Lunch Sale at the schoolhouse in Dist.
No. 104 next Saturday evening, Nov. 23.
Everybody welcome.
A fair-sized audience greeted Paul
Gilmore in his play, "The Havoc" at tne
Willmar Opera House last Monday eve
ning. It was by far, one of the best
plays ever seen in Willmar. Paul Gil
more is an actor of no mean ability, and
the play was intensely interesting thru
out. Manager Crosby is to be congrat
ulated in securing a play of such high
order.
Mrs. Anna Nelson entertained a num
ber of her lady friends to a quilting bee
last Friday.
The official count of Hamilton coun
ty, made public by the board of elec
tions, shows that Congressman Nicho-
as Longworth, son-in-law of Col. The-
odore Roosevelt, was defeated for con
gress in the First Ohio district by
Stanley Bowdle, Democrat, by 9?
votes.
Chairman William T. McCombs
turned over his desk at the New York
headquarters of the Democratic na
tional committee to his assistant and
began a vacation to which he has been
looking forward eagerly since election
night, He will pass a month resting
and recuperating in South Carolina.
Complete unofficial returns from the
entire state of California give Roose
velt a plurality of 45 votes over Wil
son. The result may be changed by
the official count.
Washington
An agreement between the United
States and Russia to take the place
of the commercial treaty of 1832, the
abrogating of which becomes effective
January 1, virtually has been reached
by Secretary Knox and Russian Am
bassador Bakhmeteff.
President Taft has accepted the res
ignation of Lee McCIung as treasurer
of the United States. The president
made it plain that Mr. McCIung re
signed voluntarily. Carmi Thompson,
private secretary to President Taft, it
Is believed, will succeed Mr. McCIung.
An agreement between the United
States and Russia to take the place
of the commercial treaty of 1832, the
abrogation of which becomes effective
January 1 next, virtually has been
reached.
Secretary of the Interior Fisher has
announced the appointment of David
White, as chief geologist of the Uni
ted States geological survey, to
succeed Waldemar Lindgren, who has
resigned to become head of the geo
logical department of the Massachu
setts Institute of Technology.
A greater opportunity to give the
south a "feeling of ownership" in the
government will be given the Wood
row Wilson administration than was
accorded the present Republicaa re
gime, President Taft told the United
Daughters of the Confederacy.
Domestic
Harry A. Wheeler, president of the
chamber of commerce of the United
States and former president of the
Chicago Association of Commerce, in
New York warned the Merchants' as
sociation that New York is in a fair
way to relinquish industrial leader
ship in the United States through
successful competition by western cit
ies.
Fire destroyed a large part of the
business portion of the village of
Tower City, N. D., twenty miles west
of Fargo.
EPITOME OF A WEEK'S NEWS
Women, especially young girls, are
rapidly becoming more and more ad
dicted to intoxicating liquor in the
national capital, while the men are
rapidly growing more abstemious, ac
cording to Albert E. Shoemaker, at
torney for the Anti-Saloon league of
the District of Columbia,
The first fatal termination of the
series of remarkable demonstrations
of advanced surgery now in progress
during the session of the Clinical Con
gress of Surgeons of North America
occurred at the New York Polytech
nlcal hospital when George Hart, a
sufferer from hernia, died from the
effects of the newly discovered anas
thetlc, stovalne.
County Prosecutor Paisley of Steu
benville, O., was summoned to Colum
bus, where he will confer, with Attor
ney General Hogan concerning alleged
election frauds in Jefferson county, O.
Most Important Happening! Told in Brief.
Although his pulse virtually had
stopped, Werner L. Hoffman was
drawn back from the brink of the
grave by use of the pulmotor, and
nbyslclans. ln^ a, Washington^ hospital
oelieve he wlir HveT Hoffman liTsaid
to have taken 15 grains of poison.
George R. Lunn, Socialist mayor of
Schenectady, was found guilty of vio
lating the city ordinance recently in
refusing to move when the police in
terrupted a speech. He was sentenced
to pay a fine of $50 or pass fifty days
In jail.
Two girls and five men were res
cued from the Horn silver mine, near
Frisco, Utah, after 14 hours' entomb
ment 300 feet below the surface of
the ground by an explosion and dur
ing their Imprisonment the rescue
miners worked in lS-mlnute shifts.
I. V____
James McCrea, president of the
Pennsylvania railroad, resigned to take
effect January 1. The resignation was
presented at a special meeting of the
board of directors. The directors im
mediately elected Samuel Rea to the
position. Mr. Rea has served as vice
president for years.
Delegates to the thirty-second con*
ventlon of the Farmers' National con
gress, which met at New Orleans,
discussed a proposal for the merger
of all agricultural associations under
the name of the tJnited States Coun
try life astodatfoj.
J^ JC^N^V-^"*^
8 PAGES WILLMAR, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20, 1912 PRICE 5 CENTS NUMBER 40r
sixtejn persons were killed and as
many, more were injured when the
Monon Railroad's "Cincinnati Limited,"
running on the tracks of the Cincin
nati, Hamilton ft Dayton railroad, ran
0 a
»wltch and smashed Into
a freight train at Irvlngton,a southern
suburb of Indianapolis, Ind.
Upon Mrs. Helen Dwelle Jenkins'
testimony that she has no real estate
and that nearly all her personal ef
fects were turned over to Deputy Sur
veyor $air for loans made to her, Jus
tice Solamuck, in New York, appointed
PMHplf- 'Dunn receiver of her prop
erty. f|'
f-i
As a penalty for having caused the
death pt John McNamara, a car con
ductor through a blow of his fist,
Joseph: Bush was ordered by Justice
Crane of the New York supreme
Ehe
iourt pay to McNamara's widow
sum of three dollars per week for
one yhr,' to aid in the support of
herself and her three children.
Mrsf TJ. Rappe Myers, wife of the
proprifetjor of the Rappe hotel. Greens
burg, Pa., was shot by her daughter
Gladys in mistake for a burglar In a
sleepinjf car on a Pennsylvania rail
road trim bound for New York. She
died a fhort time later In a Trenton
(N. J.)i hospital.
•ii
Six %eti were killed outright and
about t&lrty badly injured In an explo
sion wh|ch demolished pack house No.
8 of thejAetna Powder company, three
kiles east of Gary, Ind. Between 1,000
and 2,000 pounds of new dynamite ex
ploded,jdamaglng other buildings and
scattering debris over a mile of terri
tory. j£f .,
X^y
William Shapiro, co-defendant of the
four gunmen Indicted as the actual
slayers of the gambler, Herman Ros
enthal^ testifying at the gunmen's trial
In New York for murder, identi
fied .tie quartet—"Lefty Louie."
"Gyp the Blood," "Whitie" Lewis and
"Dago? Frank Cirofici—as his passen
gers in the "murder car" which he
drove to the Hotel Metropole.
The clinical congress of surgeons
pit the Academy of Music, Brooklyn,
took steps to start a crusade of pub
licity throughout the country against
cancers
JohlH^ctiranfc pleaded guilty in Mil
waukee of attempting to murder Theo
dore Roosevelt, and In his plea he
isought to distinguish between an at
tack upon Roosevelt as a "menace"
and an attack upon Roosevelt as a citl
len. Municipal Judge Backus appoint
ed a commission to inquire into
Schrank's sanity.
Balkan War
Having referred Turkey's request
for an armistice to her allies. Bul
garia is pushing her army toward
Constantinople with all possible haste,
continuing the great and so far suc
cessful movement of rolling up the
Ottoman defenses.
The report from St. Petersburg that
the Russian government does not in
tend to support Servia's demands for
a port on the Adriatic, together with
an official statement from Constan
tinople that Turkey Is negotiating
with Bulgaria direct, has cleared the
atmosphere materially In European
diplomatic circles. The situation is
no longer considered critical
Personal
Vincent Astor celebrated his twen
ty-first birthday in New York and
took legal and official title to the for
tune left by his father, Col. John Ja
cob Astor. The total amount of the
estate is estimated at $80,000,000, of
which Vincent Astor receives approx
imately $67,000,000.
Mrs. Frederick A: Dow, president
of the Arena club of Chicago, was
elected president of the Illinois Fed
eration of Women's Clubs, It was an
nounced at the convention at Auro
ra, 111.
William Campbell Clark, president
of the Clark Thread works, and prob
ably the best known man in the world
in the thread industry, died at his
jiome in Newark, N. J., from clogging
of the Internal ducts by blood clots.
It was announced by the British for
eign office that the resignation of
James Bryce as ambassador to Wash
ington had been received and that Sir
Cecil Spring-Rice had been appointed
to succeed him.
Foreign
Eleven persons perished when the
steamboat Mayflower sank In the Ma
dewska river, Canada. Three surviv
ors are so weak that they can tell lit
tle about how the accident occurred.
The body of the Spanish premier,
Jose Canalejas, who was assassinated
on Tuesday, was entombed in the
Spanish pantheon with the highest na
tional honors. The entire nation is
In mourning and all civil business
matters were suspended In Madrid.
There is a s&npTe 'Why"to "prevent po
tatoes from burning and sticking to the
bottom of the pot. An inverted pie pan
placed in the bottom of the pot avoids
scorching potatoes. The water and
empty space beneath the pan save the
pdtatoes. This also makes the work
of cleaning pots easier, as no adhering
parts of potatoes are left to be scoured
ipij'?^'Ki4.^^'v
A**"***-*"*—*
Social Bvents.
Mrs. Amos Lien entertained the Sew
ing Club at her home on Lake avenue
Thursday afternoon. The afternoon was
spent in dainty stitches and conversa
tion. At the close of the afternoon a
dainty buffet luncheon was served. The
guests -numbered fourteen.
Mrs. F. G. Handy entertained a com
pany of thirty invited guests at her
home on Seventh street last Wednesday
afternoon, in honor of Mrs. E. W. Lewis
and Mr. Handy's mother. The after
noon hours were spent socially. A de
licious luncheon was served. Mrs. Han
dy was assisted by Mesdames George
Tyler, C. H. Sherwood, Maxfleld Lewis
and Miss Marion Lewis.
Mrs. H. Wold 322 Eleventh St.
was hostess at an afternoon a at
her home Saturday. Amon the main
features of the hour's, pleasure was a
guessing contest, In which favors were
won by Mrs. G. A Foster. he guests
were seated to small tables, which were
beautifully decorated in yellow chrys
anthemum and smilax. Daint place
cards marked the places and the guests
numbered twenty-five..
Mrs. Simon Rodberg was pleasantly
surprised by twenty-eight of her lady
friends at her home at 109 Berth a ave
nue,^ Wednesday evening. he occasion
a s' in honor of the hostess* birthday
anniversary and was in the form of a
house warming. The evening was pleas
antl spent and a delicious luncheon was
served. Mrs. Rodberg was presented
with a beautiful carving set and cut
glass vase, as a remembrance of the
happy event.
Mrs. W Hengstler was a charming
hostess at her home on E a Litchfield
avenue yesterday afternoon, complimen
tar to three October brides, Mesdames
Howar Hengstle of Rockford, Minn.,
Maxfleld C. Lewis and Simon Rodberg.
A profusion of beautiful yellow chrys
anthemums pink carnations and smilax
beautified the rooms and table for this
prettily appointed affair. I serving
Mrs. Hengstler was assisted by Mes
dames W. M. Chase, C. J. Groff and Miss
Grue. Mrs. Hengstler entertained for a
company of elderly friends this after
noon.
Enblom-Xiundberg.
Ther was a pretty wedding at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Jona Enblom of
the town of Kandiyohi at two p. m.,
Saturday, Nov. 9, at which time their
daughter, Christine, became the wife of
Mr Peter Lundberg. Rev. L. G. Edgren
of the Swedish M. E. church read the
service in the presence of a large num
ber of relatives and intimate friends.
Preceding the ceremony the wedding
march was played by Mr. Henr Bro
man. Th id as attired in a dress
of white, satin and trimmed with lace,
wore --^a veil and carried a bouquet of
pink'roses Th id as attended by
Miss Ann a Johnson of Pennock, the
groom by Mr. Erick Erickson.
A 6 o'clock the party were seated to
a delightful six course dinner. The
home was beautifully decorated for the
occasion in pink, green and white and
the flower decorations were chrysan
themum with smilax and ferns.
Th happy couple will make their
home on the Enblom farm which the
groom has rented, and they begin wed
ded life With the best wishes of a host
of friends.
Officers Installed.
At the annual Installation of the
Mt. Nebo Chapter, No. 63, at Willma
last Frida evening, the following were
duly installed:
H. J. Ramsett, E. H. P.
Iver Aspaas, King.
C. Ackerman, Scribe.
C. W. Odell, Treasurer.
H. C. Hanson, Secretary.
E. C. Wellin, C. of H.
Russell Spicer, P. S.
Chas. German, R. A. C.
J. C. Freese, M. 3rd V.
W. O. Johnson, H. 2nd V.
J. H. Taylor, M. 1st "V.
Rev. H. A. Gates, Chaplain,
A. O. Bryant, Sentinel.
A fine lunch was served. Th tables
were decorated with pink carnations,
speeches were made and petitions for
membership considered. The next rally
takes place in January
Objections to Harrison Bitch.
C. Kragenbring, Kragenbring
and Charles Miller of Harrison appear
ed before the County Board last Mon
day, representing some objectors to the
County Ditch, for which Chas. Kullberg
was the contractor, which was recently
accepted by the County Commissioners
in the township of Harrison. The ob
jectors have retained Atty. R. T. Daly
of Renville and expect to bring action
for damages unless their case is adjust
ed satisfactorily. They claim that the
ditch is not according to specifications
or at least that it does not drain the
lakes it was supposed to drain to the
extent that they get any benefit of the
heavy assessments they have to a
The objectors have guaranteed the ex
pense for another survey and another
hearing will be had when the report is
made.
Big Foreclosure Friday Morning.
The greatest execution sale ever pull
ed off in Kandiyohi county takes place
at Sheriff Bonde's office next Friday
morning at ten o'clock, when the entire
holdings of the Minnesota Central Tele
phone Company will be sold to satisfy
a trust deed or mortgage held by the
Minnesota Loan and Trust Company,
which calls for the sum of $170,888.74.
The mortgage is recorded In twenty-nine
counties. The result of this sale ,wlll
likely be to completely merge the hold
ings of the Minnesota Central with the
Northwestern and will shut out all
stock-holders. The report is that if the
sale fails to cover the amount due the
stockholders will likely be called on to
put up the balance.
Insurance Company Blast Bay.
The first case tried at this term of
court was that of Mary Johnson vs. the
National Life Insurance Co- Mrs. John
son sued on a life policy issued her son
who is deceased. Th company claimed
that the young man had made false rep
resentations when he secured the policyi
The verdict gave Mrs.- Johnson $1,000
and interest. The. policy was written
for $1,000.—Benson Review. .* *.
John Wright of New London was in
the city this morning. John is kept
busy loading gravel at the New London
gravel ptt4' t*!k.vs?-
tf.A-3 s/l
WXUUfA
•IsSgPi
SOOV TO
Wew Wlllauur Xaawrtry to fee
By Gilbert ana Henry Amenatm,
Who Come Root HJaaeapoHs.
Mr. Gilbert Amonsen, president of the
newly-formed- Willmar Machine
Foundry Company, was in the city yes
terday to inspect the progress made in
the foundry building that is to be erect
ed in connection with the machine shop.
Mr. Amonsen is confident that the new
company will be able to do a satisfac
tory business from the start. The foun
dry will be under the immediate direc
tion of Gilbert Amonsen and the ma
chine shop will be managed by his son,
Henry Amonsen, who is the secretary
treasurer of the company and is a prac
tical machinist. The. Amonsens have
been in the machine business at Minne
apolis for many years back, manufac
turing engines, elevator and mill ma
chinery, and expect to continue the mak
ing of engines, etc., at Willmar. Mr.
Amonsen, Sr., has investigated condi
tions and believes that he will be able
to supply castings from Willmar in com
petition with the Twin Cities, by getting
his raw material direct from Duluth.
Operations will begin as soon as the
foundry will be completed. Jt is to be
sincerely hoped that the Amonsens, to
gether with J. Emil Nelson, the local
party, most interested, will succeed in
putting this Industry on its feet and
keep it in operation. It will be a big
benefit to the city to have this plant,
which has been shut down so long,
transformed into a busy and growing in
dustry.
XlTCKnEX.D VERDICT BBStrCXD
Supreme Court Holds S7.500 Exoesslve
and Orders Cat to $5,500.
A decision was rendered by the su
preme court yesterday in the a a
Weis case, and the verdict of $7,500
awarded by the Jury in district court
was cut to $5,500.
I will be remembered at Miss Weis
was one dark and windy October
evening two years ago. She was on her
way to her work down town when she
as run down' by a freight train at the
Sibley avenue crossing. Suit as brot
against the railroad company, E. W.
Campbell of this city,, and E. a am
of Howar Lake, handling the case
against the railroad company. Th ver
dict returned by the jury was for $7,500.
Th case as taken to the supreme
court where the outcome is as stated.
he decision of yesterday will be ac
cepted as final.—Litchfield Saturda
Review.
Xfatest State Betums
Minneapolis Tribune, Nov. 19: Colonel
Roosevelt prevailed in Minnesota in the
recent election by a plurality of 19,430.
These figures are unofficial will be
approved whenTthe a canvassing
board meets Nov. 26.
According to the figures compiled by
Secretary Of Stat Schmahl and which
represent returns from every county in
the state,. President Taf received 64,
334 Wilson, 106,426: Debs, 27,503 Chaf
in, 7,886 Reimer, 2,212 and Colonel
Roosevelt, 125,856.
I all 349,678 votes were cast in the
state.
In the count of "Governor Eberhart,
the successful candidate, received 129,
688 votes and M. Ringdal. his demo
cratic rival, 89,659. Th vote on the
other gubernatorial candidates Was as
follows: David Morgan, Public Owner
ship, 25,769 E. E. Lobeck, Prohibition,
29,876 P. V. Collins, Progressive, 33,
455. Eberhart' plurality, 42,029.
Th following majorities were re
ceived on the balance of the ticket:
Liuetenant governor. Burnquist, 81,
,479.
Secretary of state, Schmahl, 75,983.
State treasurer, Walte J. Smith,
94,105.
Attorney General, L. A. Smith, 82,
953.
Railroad and warehouse commis
sioner, four years, I a B. Mills, 70,783.
Railroad and warehouse commission
er, six years, Charles E. Elmquist, 62
758.
The returns on senator and congress
man at large are not complete as yet.
The Balkan War.
On Monday the Servian a my took the
important city of Monastir in Macedonia
with 3 pachas, 50,000 men and 47 guns.
This is the greatest one-day success so
far in this remarkable war. Monastir
was considered one of the most import
a points in European Turkey.
The Turks succeeded in checking the
advance of the Bulgarians on the out
skirts of Constantinople, last Sunday,
but the Turkis cause is considered
hopeless, A short armistice has been
arranged In which to the dead and
an attempt is being made to agree on
terms of peace.
Th complications between Austri a
and Servia are becoming more •alarming
day by day. Austri a is determined to
dictate peace terms for its neighbors,
and the latter has replied in a very of
fensive tone. Both Austri a and Russia
are rushing war preparations.
Successful Teachers' Meeting.
About seventy-five teachers of the
county attended the meetings at the
High School Auditorium last Saturday
afternoon. Of these forty-four were
rural teachers. The following program
was carried out:
Piano Trio
Nellie Robbins, Grace Sperry and
Thelma Boyd..
Language Miss Grace A. Randall
Vocal Duet.Misses,Breher and Coleman
Practical Hygiene .--
Mrs. Florence Lee, County Visiting
Nurse.
Phonics. .Miss Grace A. Randall
Girls Quartettp
Constance Grangaard, Margaret Hicks,
Esther Larson and Sophia Tallakson.
Supt Frederlckson states that this
meeting was one of the most successful
ever held at Willmar. -,
W1U Hove to Willmar.
M. V. Wakefield of Raymond, Route
5, made our'office a pleasant call today.
He has just been on a visit at Madella,
this state, and stated that those parts
were visited by rain last week, while we
have been enjoying beautiful weather,
all along. Mr. Wakefield states that he
is looking for a house in Willmar and
plans to mov.e to our city about the first
of the year as one of his sons expects
to take charge of the farm and a young*
?»9»
-III —ii ii i—i— .r.,„
MINNESOTA
HISTORICAL
Pfe
-7t
stkii^,:
S W E I S M. E
Wednesda evening prayermeeting.
Sermon by Rev. a T. Wigre of
Chicago. Rev. Wigren is here in the in
terest of the Swedish Book Concern and
all those Interested in Swedish books
should come out Wednesday evening.
Ther will be no meetings next Sun
day, except the Sunday school in he
morning, and the Epwort League in
the evening.
Thanksgiving a there will be serv
ices in the morning at 10:30. Sermon by
the pastor. I the evening the Epwort
League will give a program and
refreshments. ."*
SWED MISSION.
Prayermeetin Wednesday evening.
Young People's business meeting
day evening. Meeting is held forenoon
and evening and the young people meet
at 6:30 o'clock.
Th Ladies' id will give their coffee
social next Frida afternoon at 2:30 at
the church. Refreshments a re served by
the Mesdames Ostlund, Danielson, a
and Linquist.-
Rev. A. W Franklin of Salem will
speak Frida afternoon at the social.
All a re welcome.
ttt
NORW. LUTH. SYNOD.
Next Sunday services in Norwegian at
10:30 a. m. Communion services at ten
o'clock, Sunday school at 12:15 p. m.
English evening services at 7:30.
Those who intend to go to commun
ion will meet in the church basement on
Saturday at 2 p. m.
The Young People's Bible Class meets
next Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
Services in Norwegian on Thanksgiv
ing Day at 10:30 a. m. Offering for
Foreign Missions.
E A N E E
Prayermeetin Thursda evening.
Xoung People's meeting id a even
ing at the me of Ole Sletten north of
the city. -.
Services next Sunday at 10:30 a.
and 7:45 p. m., Sunday school, at 12 m.,
and the two Bible classes at 7:00.
S John's Young People's society will
meet Thursda evening at Tjostil Thor
son's.
I
I S .UA. fc.
Services 10:30 a. m., and 7:30 p. m.
Sunday school at 11:45 a. m.
Epwort League at 6:45 m.
Mid-week service every Thursda ev
ening 7:30
Subjects for next Sunday. Morning,
"The Ne Man Evening, "Progress."
Strangers and visitors cordially invit
ed.
OAK A M. E.
Rev. Pallin of Willmar, will conduct
the morning service at 11 o'clock, Sun
day school at 10 o'clock. A supper and
sale will be given at the town hall In
Kandiyohi Station next Tuesda even
ing, Nov. 26th. Supper will be served
from 5 o'clock to 8 o'clock. Sale of ar
ticles will follow the supper. All are
welcome.
SWED. E E
Services next Sunday evening at 7:30.
Th Ladies' Society will meet at he
church basement Thursda (tomorrow)
afternoon and refreshments will be ser
ved by Mesdames Victor Nelson, a
Hanson, Emil Linn and William Holm
berg. Everybody welcome.
MAMRELUND
Services next Sunday morning at
ual time.
Vizemea's Ball Coming rtnm.
Edward Johnson informs us that the
arrangements for the Firemen's Ball on
Thanksgiving eve is progressing nicely.
About 150 tickets have been sold thus
far, and it is hoped that 100 more can
be .sold. The net receipts are to be used
for furniture in the new fire halt
Boasts The State Visit Commission.
Mr. J. J. Foster has a six-column
article in the Murray Co. Herald last
week in which he denounces the a
In which the seining of lakes is let by
the State Game and Fish Commission.
He claims that the seining of Lake
Shetek was let for $1,950, and that the
fishermen cleared between $20,000 and
$30,000. Mr. Foster claims that the a
bove license was granted to this out
side syndicate headed jy Mayor Keller
of StPaul in the face, of offers of $3,000
to $4,000 from others^ He charges that
political influences were at work and "s'
that none but favored parties need ap
ply. He calls it a "rotten political
deal."
Sugar Vrodnotion
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WWW IVBWS
-A 2 .\i\U*\\WK\
„-. FIRS PRESBYTERIAN -3
Morning worship and sermon at 1040
a. m. Rev. Hutchison, D. D„ will speak
on the "Father-hood of God."
Sabbath school at 12 m.
Y. P. & C. E. service at 6:30 p. m.
Evening preaching service at 7:S0 p.
m. Dr. Hutchison will give his lecture
on "The Walls of Jerusalem." Dr.
Hutchison has been an extensive travel
er, especially in Bible lands. He Is es
pecially gifted in word pictures of
scenes and events. While in the Holy
Land he made the journey about the
walls by moonlight. This is a subject
in which all will be interested. Dr.
Hutchison is an eloquent speaker.
Home missionary service Thursday
evening at 7:30. All are most cordially
invited to the services of this church.
Minnesota's Aome grown sugar will
show an- Increase for this year of more
than 250 per cent over 1911. More
than 83,000 tons of sugar beets will be
handled this season at the Chaska plant
as against 33,000 tons last year. It
is predicted that eventually Minnesota
will supply its own consumption of v-^1
$11,000,000 worth .of sugar a year.—^-,
Daesel Anchor. *-*"%&
Deadly Shredder at Work. -,
Henry Danielson, of Cedar Mills, 2 1
years old, lost the larger part of hi»?^
right hand in he rolls of a corn re
der on the Danielson Bros.' farm In a
town, on Friday of last week. A newSy§
machine was being tried out
time.—Litchfield Review.
Henry Johnson, the confectionery
man, was given the free ticket to In
ternational Falls won by Mr. Pancake,
(the traveling man* and la mow enjoying
a trip to that far northern elty.'
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