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Willmar tribune. (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, February 05, 1913, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081022/1913-02-05/ed-1/seq-2/

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We are now ready to take
all kinds of
DENMARK.
Part of the new harbor at St
Thomas, D. W. I., will be ready for
use next fall, and Sec. 1 of it will
fbe completed in 1914.
Machine Repair,
Specialty and
Foundry Work
We guarantee firstclass work
manship, prompt service and REA
SONABLE PRICES.
A boy thirteen years old fell in
front of a street car in Copenhagen
end both of his legs were cut off just
ibelow the knee. The little fellow
idid not faint. It is questionable
fWhether be will recover.
New and Second-Hand Gasoline Engines
YOUR WORK SOLICITED
The fate of 52 artillerists who con
tracted typhus is a sad one, They all
auffer from heart troubles a result of
the fever. It seems as if they will
Ibe unable to perform military duty,
and they may never be able to do any
lhard work.
Willmar Machine
and Foundry Co.
WILLMAR, MINN.
Newsof Scandinavia
Principal Happenings of the Week
in the Scandinavian Countries.
Copenhagen, Jan. 27.—The police
Ihere have threatened to strike if they
Ido not receive an increase in pay and
'the movement is spreading through
out Denmark. It was said today that
the police of the entire kingdom
imight be affected.
Dr. Johannes Fibiger, of Copen
hagen, has made some remarkable
experiments with regard to the origin
of cancer. He succeeded in producing
cancerous swellings, in the stomachs
of rats by means of a kind of round
maggots. He did not need to give
the rats such maggots. He gave
ithem cockroaches containing round
maggot larvae. In the stomachs of
the rats these larvae grew up into
round maggots pretty much in the
same manner as trichinae. These
maggots caused the cancerous swell
ings. This is supposed to be the first
successful attempt to produce cancer.
The results of Dr. Fibiger's experi
ments are of such importance that it
seems strange that this information
(was not cabled two weeks ago.
The following tribute is paid to
Denmark and her people by the
Toledo News Bee: Denmark is about
one-fourth the. size of Wisconsin.
Much of it was formerly p. bleak
waste of sand dune. Only the east
ern part of the country and the neigh
boring islands were considered fit for
agriculture. In addition to its pov
erty in natural resources, the country
was further impoverished by the
Napoleonic wars in the early part of
the nineteenth century. Jn the sec
ond half of the nineteenth century
Sleewig-Holstein was taken by the
Germans. Practically all of its com
merce was gone. The peasant farm
ers were in a most pitiful condition.
Yet today this same Denmark is, in
proportion to its population, the
wealthiest country in Europe. Den
mark, is essentially an agricultural
A. B. RICB,
President

ttM
country. It has an area of about
10,000,000 acres. More than $90,000,
000 worth of butter, eggs and meats
are exported by the farmers of Den
mark annually. In 1906 the Danes
had $208,000,000 in savings banks.
Eighty-nine families out of every
hundred own their own farms and
houses. -Poor land. Desolation by
war. Robbery of the best lands by a
stronger power. Genial poverty.
And now such general comfort such
immense aggregate wealth such
splendid conditions. And all this at
tained by what? It is on the sur
face. "Land holdings are easily ob
tained." That is the first essential
to general prosperity. The farmers of
Denmark are the most thoroughly or
ganized in the world. They buy, sell,
study, market, slaughter their stock
and pack their meats co-operatively.
All their milk is handled by co-opera*
tive creameries and cheese factories.
SWEDEN.
The bakers of Gothenburg are in
favor of doing away with all night
work. The matter will be thoroughly
discussed at the bakers' national con
vention, which is to be held in Stock
holm in the latter part of February.
If the convention votes in favor of
the change the present riksdag may
be asked to pass a law against this
kind of night work. There is already
some grumbling among the bread
consumers because they are threat
ened with the loss of their fresh
breakfast bread.
We believe that our 30 years of
business among you (the people of Kandiyohi
County) warrants in claiming'that we can offer you an abso
lutely safe storehouse for your money. Checks on us are
accepted in payment of bills at par in any part of Minnesota.
Ninety per cent of the successful business men are Bank
Depositors. What better time than now to open a Check
Account with us? We have unexcelled facilities for trans
acting all branches of banking.
Our Officers will be glad to extend to you every courtesy
consistent with sound banking. We will keep your valuables
in our fire-proof vault free of charge. We shall be pleased
to have you call on us.
The commander of the coast artil
lery at Voxholm has sent a remark
able report to the minister of war.
He says that the numerous cases of
diphtheria and bronchitis among the
men go to prove that their uniforms
are not what they ought to be from a
sanitary point of view. He also
States that a rapid mobilization is un
thinkable on account of the great
number of articles of clothing consti
tuting a man's complete outfit. No
less than 39 articles are mentioned,
and in ertremely cold weather a skin
cap, a woolen necklet, and fur
coat will be needed. Besides the
wearing apparel, each man must of
course have a rifle, a cartridge belt,
a canteen, a knapsack, a tent, two
blankets, handkerchiefs, etc.
BANK OF WILLMAR
The Lapp sheriff of Umea proposes
that the government buy from 3,000
to 5,000 reindeer a year for the next
five years. By this drastic measure
the number of reindeer in the Lapp
districts, of Vasterbqttenjvould be cut
capital. Surplus and Undivided Profits, $120,000.00
C. B. LIBM,
Vlce-Prei.
O. HANDY,
Cashier
*!k*" ft
Pi"
N. 8: SWBN90N,
Au't Cashier
mmmmmmm
'down about tine-half. There are at
present about ^6,000 reindeer in thai
locality, which the bailiff thinks It
twice as many as that territory can
support to the advantage of theii
owners.
Torkel Thomasson is said to be the
first Lapp to study law in Sweden
He is attending the university of Up.
in southern Sweden the weather
was so mild in the early part of Janu
ary that the buds of the bushes were
opening sufficiently to show the green
leaves.
Ernie HJertberg, who went to Swed
en three years ago to train the Swed
ish athletes for the Olympic games,
is back in America and is looking the
picture of health. He'll return to
Stockholm by March 1, as he has
signed another three-year contract.
"King Gustaf's idea," says the great
coach, "is not to have me develop a
few sensational champions, but to
make all the Swedish youths gener
ally proficient in athletics. The Swed
ish ruler does not care for specializa
tion. He wants the Swedish young
men to be able to run, jump, toss the
weights,- skate, 'swim, wrestle, box,
fence and do all athletic things fairly
well. Since I took charge of athletics
in Sweden the general average his
improved and that is what pleases
the king most. You Yankees will
have to go some in. Berlin in 1916,
believe me. Our Swedish athletes are
developing rapidly, and the same can
be said of the continental athletes,
especially those of Germany and Fin
land. The material I had to work on
for the Stockholm Olympiad was in
experienced. It will be an easier task
to build a team for the Berlin Olym
piad and you can bet that Sweden will
be right up in front. In my opinion
the United States will never make
another clean-up at an Olympiad. The
Americans probably will win future
Olympiads, but never by the large
scores that have marked their vic
tories in the past. Europe is in the
throes of an athletic awakening, and
there will be some wonderful feats
performed over there in the next few
years."
NORWAY.
The town board of Voss has de
cided to build a chapel in Raundal at
a cost of $4,000.
The royal family returned from
England January 6. The queen is
doing well 'after her recent illness.
"The Good Templar Ring" has been
awarded to Anton Sather, of Trond
hjem, an account of long and faithful
service in the order of Good Tem
plars. Mr. Sather is the first one to
receive this badge of honor in Nor
way. It has been in vogue for some
time in Sweden and England.
Telegraph Director Heftye is sev
erely criticized because he was in
such a hurry to close a contract with
the Marconi company for establishing
wireless connections between Norway
and the United States. Back of this
criticism stands the Paulsen com
pany, which now claims that it could
have offered more satisfactory terms
if Heftye had not been in such a
great hurry to close a contract with
its rival.
The government is going to issue
600,000 memorial coins on the occa
sion of the one-hundredth anniversary
of the independence of Norway. The
denomination of the coin is to be
"double krone," worth 54 cents in
United States money. It is expected
that the government can clear a net
profit of $75,000 on this issue. The
government will choose the best de
sign offered, and the competition is
expected to be brisk.
As two boys were driving along
the shore at Homsund an otter was
seen swimming out from the .beach.
One of the boys threw a stone, which
struck the water just in front of the
otter, and the animal started back
for the shore. A man who happened
to come past at the right moment
grasped the tail of the otter as he was
slipping into a cave. It did not take
the man long to pull out the otter and
hurl him against a rock. It is safe to
say that this is not a very common
way of hunting ottters. The skin of
the otter was worth about ten dol
lars, not to mention the government
bounty.
Gunnar Knudsen, the new premier
of Norway, was born near Arendal, in
the south, in 1848. He received his
education at the university and af
terwards took a course of engineer
ing in Gothenborg, Sweden. He is in
terested in many business enterprises,
and has been so successful as to be
able to give away, tens of thousands
of dollars to charitable work. He was
a pronounced republican and voted
against the election of a ktng in,
1905. But as soon as he was beaten
he submitted with good grace, and
five years later the king made him
premier. He was succeeded by Ko
now, and the latter by Bratlie, the
immediate predecessor of Knudsen as
premier for the second time. Knud
sen's motto was: "I want to make
Norway rich." But he complained
tLat his country did not give him
enough time to make good. He wants
the state to keep the waterfalls and
other natural resources.
Kristiania, Jan. 27.-—A new world's
record was established in the Inter
national Skating championship today
by Arthur Mathiesen, the Norwegian
champion, who won the 1,000 metres
in 17 minutes 36%0 second. The
former record of 17 minutes, 46%0
seconds was made by Mathiesen last
year. The Russian, Ippolitow, fin
ished second.
The total value of the crops of 1912
is put at $63,400,000.* The hay crop
leads the list with $42,250,000. Next
in order comes the potato crop, $7,
000,000. The value of the wheat croj
was $320,000.
NOTICE
State Hospital for Inebriates, Will
mar, Minnesota.
General visitors will be admitted
on Wednesday and Saturday after
noons from 2 to 5 o'clock.
No visitors will be allowed on Sun
day or holidays, because our em
ployees are off dutv, so far as they
can be spared.
H. A. TOMLINSON,
Superintendent.
Trlbunt Wan-Tads Bring Results.
Mr. and Mrs. Aug.' Andersen' and
family, Oscar and Richard Meline
and John Ekdahl were entertained
for dinner a^ Nils Thulin's in Fah
luu last Saturday. -u
Misses Anna and Lillian Strafelda
visited with Carrie McLane last Sun
day afternoon.
Mr. Oscar Lindblad and family
and John Anderson and family din
nered at Aug. Anderson's Jiast Tues
day.
The Bestat Any Price
Emma and Willie Stuhr of Lake
Lillian, are spending some time with
their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Strafelda.
Mr. John Fahlstrom of Kandiyohi
was seen in this vicinity last Tues
day.
Mr. John Anderson and family
visited at the John Freed home in
Willmar a week ago last Tuesday.
The Strafelda young folks spent a
very pleasant evening at J. Svobod-
ny's last Sunday.
Messrs. Carl Anderson and Albin
and Richard Meline were Wednes
day eaening eallers at John Ander
son's.
Mr. and Mrs. John Johnson spent
last Tuesday evening with the P. A.
Anderson's young people.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Lindblad and
Mr. and Mrs. John Johnson were'en
tertained at Andrew Ostrom's last
Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Aug. Lindblad of
Fahlun had dinner with Mr. and Mrs.
John Anderson last Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Waifred Blomquist
and daughter Pearl of Svea, spent
last Friday and Saturday at the for
mer's home here.
No other baking
powder will raise
nicer,?] lighter bis
cuits, cakes and
pastry, none is more
pure ahd wholesome
Then Why Pay More?
ROSBLAND
^"r^EPORTS
Roseland, Feb. 3—Messrs. Albin
and Richard Meline of Willmar spent
the past wtvk visiting with relatives
Ij.ne. :i
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Lindblad are
the proud parents of a. baby boy,
born to them Jan. 30th. Congratu
lations.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Johnson and
daughter, Ruby, visited at Aug.
Johnson's of Svea last Sunday af
ternoon.
Mrs. Andrew Ostrom of Svea is
staying at Edgar Lindblad's this
week.
Some of our young folks attended
the program in Dist. 83 last Satur
day evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Eskil Swenson and
family were entertained at Oscar
Westerberg's last Thursday evening,
for supper.
Mr. George Kostka visited at the
W. H. Stuhr home in Lake Lillian
last Friday.
Mr. Emil Granberg made a., busi
ness trip to Willmar last Monday.
Miss Hazelle Ostrom of Svea vis
ited with Mary Anderson Sunday af
ternoon.
KANDIYOHI.
Kandiyohi, Feb. 3—Mrs. H. Cody
of Willmar came down on Monday
to spend a few days at the home of
her daughter, Mrs. Dan Downs.
Miss Emma Carlson of Dassel,
Minn., is here for a visit with her
sister, Mrs. Nielson of Rosendale.
Mrs. Levi Lund went to Litchfield
on Wednesday, to visit with her par
ents. •.•'•:•
Mrs. Victor Anderson and child
ren spent a few days with her sis
ters at .Willmar the first of the week.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Anderson
were callers at the Tait home on
Sunday.
Swan Anderson was at the county
seat on'business last Wednesday.
Mrs. E. E. Hallstrom and Mar
garet spent Wednesday and Thurs
day at Benson, at the home of her
sister, Mrs. 0. G. Benson.
D. V. Downs has been laid up Avith
a severe cold the past week.
The Ladies' Aid of the Ebenezer
church held their yearly meeting at
the home of Mrs. August Lundquist
Thursday afternoon and were well
pleased with the reports, showing
that they had $268.00 raised for the
church work. The following officers
were, elected to serve for the coming
a
"The Taylor Nursery"
President, Mrs. August Lund-
quist .vice president, Mrs. William
Gustafson secretary, Mrs. O. W.
Kroona treasurer, Mrs. C. E. Kroo
na. Mrs. Gustafson will entertain
the society the fourth Thursday of
February.
The party at the Hall Thursday
was well attended. A number from
Willmar and Atwater were here to
spend the evening and enjoy the good
time.
Miss Bergqquist of Willmar was
here for a Visit on Sjinday and Mon
day with Mrs. C. J. Noid and Mrs. 0.
W. Kroona.
Claude and Harry Carlin expect to
leave in the early spring for Can
ada and try their luck as farmers in
that country. We wish you success
young men.
Prof, and Mrs. Hauge are enjoy
ing a visit from Mrs. Hauge's moth
er, Mrs. Kambestad of New London.
Miss Ellyn Anderson has gone
back to resume her duties at her
school in Kerkhoven.
For the convenience of mothers we carry accessories for
"The Taylor Nursery" as mattresses, quilted protectors, hood
nets, spreads, sheets, pillowcases, rubber sheeting, etc.
Mr. and Mrs. Hans Lewis enter
tained company on Sunday.
A surprise-party was given on Mr.
and Mrs. Bush at their home last
Thursday evening and everybody re
ports a good time.
It is a well recognized fact that "The Taylor Nursery" is
the safest, most sanitary, most convenient, highest class Baby
Bed ever made.
Mothers, Come and See this Contrivance
Services next Sunday at Ebenezer
church at 2:30 in the afternoon. Ev
erybody welcome. There were six
new members admitted to the church
last Sunday at high mass.
Mr. and Mrs. Stoskopf entertained
some of their friends the first of the
week.
The Metropolitan Barber Shop,
Bank of Willmar Building, B. T.
Otos, proprietor, is the shop to get a
shave, hair cut amd bath.—Adver
tisement.
1913 Model, full 4 feet long, guaranteed up to Fifth Year
It is the only real modern,
Sensible, sleeping arrange
ment, that saves both mother
and baby.
Andrew PeterSOn. Th Hous Furnishe
engine on your farm & a better investment.
mmammmmmtmm
It is used in every civil
ized country on earth. It
has received the gold medal
ind first prize at every ex
oosition at which it has been
exhibited.
rR will mem more to you and
your baby than anything else
on earth that money can
buy.
asolineEngines
ARE THE BEST
A Good Investment
No. 64
You wouldn't sell your sucking pigs be
cause they are growing rapidly into money
and they area good investment. A Stickney
Oman & Johnson
EXCLUSIVE AGENTS
OMAN & JOHNSON Willmar, Minn.
mmmmmmm
iai Hi mrnt i0
Spi^er-on-Green Lake, Feb. 3
The basket social given in school
house, Dist. No. 51, last Saturday
evening, was quite well attended in
spite of the cold weather. A very
interesting program was rendered
for which the teacher and pupils de
serve great credit.
Prof. Wee from the Red Wing
Seminary arrived here Saturday and
conducted services in the Green Lake
and Long Lake churches on Sunday.
He returned to Red Wing Sunday
evening.
Mrs. John Ahlstrom and son Oliver
returned the latter part of .the week
from a visit with relatives at Will
mar.
Mrs. H. Walby arrived last week
from Timber Lake, S. D., for a visit
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo.
E. Wilson.
Mrs. E. L. Quam and children re
turned home Sunday from a visit
since Tuesday at the home of Jo
hannes Thorvig.
Mr. and Mrs. N. 0. Jacobson and
children returned the first of last
week from a week's visit with rela
tives at Donnelly. ,.
Miss Josie Johnson was a guest of
her sister, Thora, at Willmar, the
past week.
The lecture, ''The Land of the Vik
ings," which was given last Wednes
day evening in the Sw. Saron church
by Prof. Hill, was very good and
was enjoyed by all who attended.
Mr. Hill told of many of his exper
iences during his travels to the Eu
ropean countries and of the many
beautiful places, which he visited.
Harry Carline left for St. Cloud
Thursday, for a visit with his bro
ther-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs.
W. Tait.
Chas. Olson returned Wednesday
from a few days' stay in the cities.
He was accompanied home by his
son, Russel, who underwent an oper
ation some time ago.
Mrs. A. G. Mardin left for Harris,
Minn., last Wednesday to attend the
funeral of her niece, Mrs. George
Bevington, who was* shot at her
home in Frederick, Wis., a week ago
Monday.
John Boreen and Robert Aune
were Willmar visitors last Thursday.
Gustav Nash from Kenmare, N.
D., visited friends, east of town, the
past week.
N. O. Jacobson was at Willmar
between trains Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Henderson ar
rived from Minneapolis Saturday
for a week's visit with relatives.
Henry O. Olson arrived from Ben
son Saturday, to join his wife and
daughter, Avho came some time ago.
They will make Spicer. their future
home.
Miss Julia Peterson called on
friends at Willmar between trains
Saturday.
Mrs. A. Smithson from Hawick,
was a guest at the home of her bro
ther, Peter Henderson, from Thurs
day until Monday.
A large crowd came down from
New London Wednesday evening and
attended the lecture given by Prof.
Hill.
Miss Esther Boreen left for Will
mar Friday for an over Sunday visit
with her sister, Emma, who is at
tending the high school.
Mrs. Chr. Swenson entertains the
Ladies' Aid at the Sw. Saron church
this Thursday afternoon, Feb. 6th.
Everybody welcome.
Don't forget the oyster supper and
program to be given next Friday
evening, Feb. 7th, at the Green Lake
church, by the Y. P. S. A good pro
gram will be rendered, beginning at
8 o'clock. All are cordially invited.
Alfred and Oscar Olson received a
carload of tile, the first of the week.
Albert Peterson, who has been
employed as clerk in the Bank of
Willmar, for almost two years, has
been appointed Assistant Cashier-in
the Green Lake State Bank at Spic
er. He arrived from Willmar Mon-r
day and took charge of his new posi
tion, the same day.
Rev. Findley made a short call at
Spicer Monday.
Miss Alma Swenson left Monday
for Sacred Heart, for a visit with
her brother and sister-in-law, Prof,
and Mrs. A. L. Swenson.
Claud Doty and Pat Downs put up
ice for the Harrison creamery on
Tuesday.
Miss Jennie Knutson was at Will
mar between trains Monday.
COLFAX COLLECTIONS
Colfax, Feb. 3—Mrs. Nels Naas,
Regina Olson, Thomas, Elmer, Millie
and Evalyn Evans visited relatives
and friends at Sunburg on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. L. O. Mikkelson re
turned home from Minneapolis on
Saturday where the latter has un
dergone an operation.
Miss Mabel Mikkelson has return
ed home after an extended stay with
her sister, Mrs Gulsvig at Sunburg.
Miss Jennie Imsdahl of Belgrade
is assisting Lewis Mikkelson's at
present.
Mr. and Mrs. William Odell of
Brooten visited at the P. G. Imsdahl
home over Sunday.
Mrs. P. W. Anderson visited at
Peter Thompson's on Sunday.
A baby girl was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Martin Thompson on Monday,
Jan. 13th.
Mr. and Mrs. John Hanson of
Lake Johanna visited at Lewis Mik
kelson's on Sunday.
The Warner band gave a concert
in the Crow Lake school house Sat
urday evening.
Ralph Mead has purchased some
hay from the Spicer Land Co., and
is busy hauling same now.
Ed. Erickson was in Willmar with
a load of hogs last week.
Mrs. Christ Jensen and son Albert
visited at the home of Ed. Hanson
Wednesday afternoon.
Mr. George Hanson is busy baling
hay now days.
A baby boy was born to Mr. and
Mrs. John Swansoh last Monday.
D. Duhoux and son Lambert start
ed on their journey by team for
Hinckley, Tuesday. The Duhoux
family will make their home there.
In order to quickly turn our sewing
machine stock into cash we are going
to offer the biggest bargains on sew
ing machines ever given in this city
on High Grade, well known machines.
A surprise party*was given on
Emma Gundershaug Saturday eve
ning.
Priam, Feb. 3—Leona Preble has
been ill for some time.
Mr. Hale was around collecting
threshing bills last week.
New Home, 5 drawer, automatic lift $29.50
New Home, 7 drawer, automatic lift $31.50
The Ideal, made by the New Home Co $21.00
The Ruby, made by the New Home Co.____$19.00
The Free, the up-to-date sewing machine. __$33.00
One slightly used Domestic_i______________$21.00
These prices are for Casta only and Sale lasts
from Wednesday, Jan. 29th to Sat., Feb. 15th
NELSON
Hilmar Dahlin is improving now
again, after having been ill for some
time.
Harlen Preble bought a two
wheeled machine last week and test
ed it by going to Raymond.
Phyllis Haley was sick the first
part of the week.
Henry Dahlin will leave for At
water tomorrow, where he Avill be
employed for some time.
John Haley was on the sick list
last week.
DUPLICATE RECEIPT BOOKS
with Willmar date line, 4 on page,
with pencil carbon, 200 receipts, 50
cents 500 receipts, $1.00. TRIB
UNE PRINTING CO.
Mfofms sum the pests
that cut down your
stock profits* They
keep your pigs from
thriving, stunt the little
ones, affect your brood
sows and the size and
vigor of their litters. Some hogs with
worms will eat their heads off and not
gain a pound others will gain slowly,
manydie and ifCholerabreaksoatinyour
neighborhood, the worm infested hogs
arefirstto take it and almost sure to die.
I
I
I
a
Aretander, Feb. 4—Miss Anna
Fridluind, who teaches in District 56
returned Saturday after spending
her vacation in Willmar.
Harry Nelson, who, is attending
the W. S. visited at his home over
Sunday.
Otto Christopherson was a Pen
nock visitor last Saturday.
Clarence Hjelle shipped a carload
of hogs and cattle to South St. Paul
last Monday.
Ben Halvorson had a sale at his
store on general merchandise the
first part of last week and the at
tendance was good.
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Lindquist,
David and Benny Edman, Gust Ad
ams visited at the Christopherson
home Sunday.
TRIP0LIS NEWS.
Tripolis, Feb. 3—High mass ser
vices will be commenced Sunday,
Feb. 9th at 11:00 a. m.
A. E. MOSSBERG, Druggist
WILLMAR MINNESOTA
There will be prayer meeting in the
church, Friday afternoon.
Miss Melvina Peterson visited in
Willmar for a few days last week.
Miss Jennie Bergquist spent last
week at C. A. Larson's.
There were quite a few from here
who attended the social at Frank
Nelson's last Wednesday. ^fe.
WASH IGE
DELIVERED AT
$1.50:per ton
F- L. SMITH
TELEPHONE NO. 421
Arthur Peterson spent last week*
at his home here.
Harold Walters left for Minneap^vf
olis the* first part of the week, where
he will remain for an indefinite time.
Miss Lizzie Klint visited at August
Klint's over Shnday.
Miss Tillie Mattson visited for a
few days last week at the Nels An
derson home.
Edward Lundquist called at Clar
ence Lindblad's last Sunday.
More Mone in Hoaa
1 -W
Th«Clr«atWorm Destroys*
and CondKionar
'.%?.
--IX^i
"_
Music Go.
"..' Willmar
PRIAM
Priam, Feb. 3—A farewell party
was given on Mr. and Mrs. Niek-Du
bois and family last Tuesday eve
ning.
0. Trongard attended the funeral
of Mr. Mathias Kalbeek of Willmar
last Wednesday.
Sal-Vet Is a medtcat
od stock salt* Stops all
losses from worms quick
ly. No pay if it fails. No
drenching, or dosing, just
put a supply where your
hogs can run to it freely
hey
lake
and they will doctor themselves. You
will make.mors money from hogs if you
use Sal-Vet Thousands have proven
it. We carry Sal-Vet in 6 sizes of pack
ages from 75c up. Come in and get a
package to try.
Read what E. C. Stone, Peoria, 111., Sec. American Hampshire Swine Record Asa* Pre*.
Illinois Swine Breeders' Association says:—
"1 find that Sal-Vet is the most Perfect worm exterminator on the market today. It will
positively do all that you claim for it. There is nothing within my knowledge as good
and reliable or as cheap."
15ft)
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1"
4.
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5
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