ED—Girl at E. S. Lunch Room,
ED—Girls at Nelson Bros.
Dining room girl and dish
er at Delmonico Cafe. 472
kfl—Competent girt for gener
housework. Inquire at 504 4th
ompetent girl for gen
housework. Apply to J. J.
the tailor. 464
RENT—Four room cottage on
•urth street. Call telephone No.
or at 611 Fourth street. 469
HOU8E8 AND ROOMS
ISHED ROOMS FOR RENT
,cUy modern. 'Phone 206. 462
unfurnished. E. Ellingson, 522
Fifth St. 468
ftTANTED—Rooms for Seminary stu
$sdfents. 'Phone No. before Jan
'l^ary 3rd. 453
RENT—Two furnished rooms for
cheap. Inquire at the Wear
ell Shoe Store. 457
RENT—One or two furnished
rooms inn odern house three blocks
ytrom Postoffice. 606 3rd St. 439
pSL RENT—Two farms. For partic
Inters call on Anderson Land com
RENT—One 120 acre farm and
one 160 acre farm A. H. Brown,
WANTED—A house and lot, for cash
or in exchange. Wm. Olson, 322 2nd
Inquire of An
srson Land Co.
FOR SALE—On easy terms, sever
lots on E. Becker avenue. D. W
PROVED PRAIRIE FARMS at half
the cost of clearing stumps (Min
nesota or here). Wadsworth Co.,
Langdon, N. D. 370
J^OR RENT—My farm of 115 acres,
Section 7, Town of Gennessee. For
particulars, inquire of Mrs. Solomon
Peterson, Atwater 456
WILL SELL my house on Lake Aven
ue, Willmar, at $400 less than cost
if taken at once. Edward Roe,
1324 lone Ave., Grand Forks, N.
FARM LANDS FOR SALE—South
ota land for sale and exchange,
prices right terms reasonable. Write
P. V. Lens, Kimball, S. D., Brule coun
FOR SALE AT A BARGAIN—A 160
acre farm with good buildings and
good land, 4 miles from market
Will give good terms. A. H. Brown,
ft SALE—14 acres adjoining Or
phan's Home and Point lake, fenc
ed two acres cult vated balance
good timber Call on or write Oscar
Pederson, Rt 5, Willmar, Minn. 451
HOUSES FOR SALE—On the inning
lent plan. If interested in buy
a house it will pay you to call at
ofioa and get full particulars. An-
Land Co., Willmar, Minne
J1NE BARGAINS—If you are
for such in city property or
farms in Kandiyohi county,
~*ejrj£"flail to call at the office and
over the large list of properties
for sale by Thorpe & Rykken,
PANTED—More listings of farms,
residences and business blocks
Make your prices attractive and we
will And you buyers. Kandiyohi
County Land Cot, office on Benson
Ave., east of Bank of Willmar
Telephone No. 678. 569
STOCK FOR SALE
Londquist, Svea, Minn.
*J*C* RALE—Fresh milch cows. T.
CHihwiOT. Rt. 4, Willmar. 192
SALE—Holstein registered bull,
four years old.
Anton Thorson, Rt
FOR 8A£*B—Some registered Short
trail*,fitfor service. James
Rt 4, Willmar. 313
jwater, Minn., Rt 4.
G. Pickle, At
)R SALE—One full blood Percheron
stallion, 2 years old this fall. $450
If taken at once. Weight 1500 lbs
Chas. Swenson, Atwater. 418
4FOR SALE—Pure bred Duroc Jersey
boar. Cheap if taken at once
About eighteen months old. B. Ry-
berg. The Glarum Farm. 438
RED POLLED sires and heifers, of
out combined milk and beef
ins,torsale. Come and see them,
write Swenson & Broberg, New
[on, Minn. 279
STOCK FOR SALE—Holstein bull 9
months old, large for age good
breeding, won first prize in his class
at county fair price reasonable
Robert Thompson, Rt. 5, Willmar,
SALE—A pair of good racing
,^cheap. Inquire at this of
TOR SALE—New cutter for sale,
[fUSKRAT skins wanted. Bring them
raw If you can. Will pay well. Will
mar Tannery. 427
•ONEY TO LOAN on approved farms
mal Bank, Willmar.
I 5TRAY—A calf came to my place
fome„ time ago. Owner please call
|nde pay charges A. E. Gynild, New
London,_Rt 3. 449
t^NTEDr-Salesman with auto or
living rig to sell auto accessories,
ills, etc. Compensation. $4.00 to
WOO per day. Stetson Oil Co,
Cleveland, O. 460
.TRAY—There are some calves1 on
farm that do not belong to me.
please call, pay costs, and
animals. David Edman, Rt
TJB^-Holstein calves of Orms
also bulls of service
Price reasonable. Write
see them. David Swen
LOAN—See S. L. Ben
lomns. on the optional
and at* low Interest, as
of the loaning business
4Uray from home. A. P.
es' fur scarf. Owner
at tblt office. 471
LOST—A purse about two weeks ago. I
Contained some papers. Finder!
please return to this office for re
LOST—Fancy centerpiece on Gorton
avenue, last week. Finder leave at
Mrs. Reuterdahl's store for re
N E A E
Office 309 Litchfield Av. W. Tel. 118-1
Residence 311 First Street. Tel.
ROUNDHOUSE FIRE NOT TO
INTERFERE WITH TRAFFIC
Great Northern Arranges to Have Re
pairs Made in Other Shops.
Minneapolis Tribune: Rush orders
will be issued at once by the Great
Northern railroad for new engines to
take the place of the five destroyed
Christmas day in the fire at the round
house on Colfax avenue north.
Meanwhile the slackening of traffic
that comes after the holidays enables
the railroad to manage without being
seriously embarrassed by the loss of
the mogul and the four other loco
The loss of the roundhouse is being
temporarily met by having the minor
repair work, which «as done in the
one destroyed, handled by other shops
of the road. The lost equipment will
have been replaced by the time heavy
traffic begins again.
The fire which broke out Christmas
afternoon was difficult for thefirede
partment to handle. It is supposed to
have started from live coals from an
engine pan and had gained great
headway before it was discovered
Water had to be sent through 2,000
feet of hose to reach it. The build
ing was frame and quickly burned and
collapsed on the locomotives in it.
There were 10 engines in the plant.
Charles Ludwig, a locomotive fireman,
drove the locomotive, "Big Sixteen,"
through the burning building to safe
ty shortly after the flames were dis
covered Four others also were sav
ed, but five could not be removed in
time and are little more than scrap
The fire fighters were in grave dan
ger when the walls collapsed and the
galvanized iron which sheathed the
wooden walls covered them. There
were no injuries, however.
The loss is estimated at more than
New London, Dec 27—Mrs P. Bro-St.
gren visited with relatives at Willmar
from Saturday until Monday.
Mr. Neul Skeie visited with friends
at Glenwood a few days last week.
Christmas tree festivals were held
at the Swedish Lutheran and Norweg
ian Lutheran churches Monday eve
by the Sunday school children.
Miss Hulda Hanson of Macalaster
College at St. Paul is spending her
vacation at her home here.
Mr. N. Quam spent the holidays at
the home of his daughter, Mrs. H.
Johnson at Kerkhoven.
Miss Florence Monson, who teaches
at Kerkhoven is visiting at her home
The local school closed Tuesday,
December 21, and the teachers left
the following day for their respective
homes with the exception of Mr
Schaad who remained here. The
schools will open again Tuesday, Jan
Misses Lila and Alfia Olson, the
former of St. Cloud Normal and the
latter teacher at Svea, are spending
their vacation with their parents here
A program will be given by the Cov
enant society of the Norwegian
church Wednesday evening, December
29. Refreshments after the program.
The teachers of the New London
public schools, together with a few
other friends were pleasantly enter
tained at the A. N Mickelson home
Saturday evening, December 18th The
evening was spent with various
amusements and a delicious lunch was
Mrs Fugle is here for an extended
stay with her daughter, Mrs. A. Mick
Has recovered and moved back to his
old office Cor. Litchfield Ave.
and Third Street.
Office Hours: 9 to 12 a.m. 1 to 4 p. m.
'PHONE 33 WILLMAR, MINN.
Doctor C.W. RICHES
MEDICAL AND OSTEOPATHIC
Specialist in Old, Stubborn Ailments.
Such ailments as Appendicitis, Goitre,
Enlarged Tonsils, Curable External
Cancerous Growths and many com
plaints of women are treated without
Consultation and correspondence free.
Pleasant Home for such as desire.
2832 2nd Ave. S., Minneapolis, Minn.
DR. C. E. ANDERSON
E N I S
Bank of Willmar Building
R. W. STANFORD
REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE AND
Office in old Postoffice Building
A. R. Endersbe
Veterinary. Surgm and Dentist
Office at Farmers' Feed Barn onin
Third St., 'Phone 428
Residence So Fifth St, 'Phone 699L
Auto and Horse Equipment
329 Benson Avenue, Willmar, Minn
Telephone No. 46
Night telephone No. 525
DR. E. W A N N E
Office in connection with Livery
W I A O E
Eggs, per dozen 28c
Wheat No. 1 Northern. 1.10
Wheat No. 2 Northern 1.05
Wheat No. 3 Northern 98c
Wheat No. 4 Northern 90c
Wheat rejected 86c
Barley, per bu 61-54
Flour, per 50 lb. sack 1.85
FLOUR AND FEED
Flour, per 50 lb. sack 1.80
Ground feed, per cwt 1.65
Shorts, per cwt 1.15
per cwt 1.10
Oil Meal, per cwt 2.25
Cracked corn, per cwt 1.65
Clover hay, per ton 10.00
WILLMAR MARKET REPORTS
Corrected Wednesday Morning, December 29.
Props, of the Willmar Hardware Co.
Dovre, Dec. 28—Mr. and Mrs. Frith
lop Jonsen of near New London ar
rived Christmas day for a visit at thehome
J. J. Bjork home.
Agaton Dokken and family were
nicely entertained at the O. J. Skaf
tedahl home Christmas Day.
Selma Netland came home from
Pennock to spend Christmas here
Lydia Birtoeland is enjoying her va
cation at her home here.
Albert Tommeraasen, who attends
Olaf's college at Northfield is
The Germans Push the Rus
sians East of Warsaw—Po
land Conquered and Galicia
Redeemed—A Standstill In
By CtDt. GEORGE L. KILMER, Lite U. S. V.
NE may get a swift comprehen
sion of the results of the year's
warfaie in Europe by viewing
the contrasts between the sit
uation now and a year ago this time
On the western front no progress ha*
been made of any moment by either
side. The imposing hues in France
and Belgium remain practically where
they were at the beginning of 1915
The German right flank was near Nieu
port, on the British channel. Passing
generally southwaid, the opposing
lines extended thiough Ypres. Lille
Arras, to Noyon, in Tiance.
Near Nojou the lines* bent eastward
and lan along the meis past Soissons
on to Kheinis and Veiduu. Takmg .j
stretch southeastward, ttenches and
detached forts and fortified places car
ried the fighting zone to the border of
Switzerland, mainly on Wrench soil
and partly on German territory in
the province of Alsace. This line of
about 400 miles in length has been
altered but little in the fighting of
New Foes Afield.
Hostilities between Italy and Aus
tria began in May, and in October Bul
garia invaded Servia. Operations in
these new fields will be touched upon
in chronological order
The 111 fortune of the German navy
was apparent at the beginning of the
vear. The strongest squadron afloat,
that of Captain Spee, comprising five
cruisers, had been wiped out in the
south Pacific ocean in December. A
few cruisers were sailing in African
waters and in the Pacific, raiding
British commerce. Of these the Dres
den was sunk early in the year, and
the Prince Eitel Friedrich and'Kron
prinz Wilhelm were interned at New
port News by the United States gov
Naval War Zones.
Naval warfare took on a new phase
early In 1915. TMs, however, was
not due to the elimination of Ger
many's naval forces from the high
seas. Great Britain bad declared its
purpose to close the ports of Germany
order to stop food and other sup
plies reaching the enemy. As a meas
ure of retaliation Germany declared a
war zone in the English channel and
Immediately began to sink enemy mer
chant ships by submarine torpedoes.
The German admiralty carried the
German submarine warfare to the ex
treme length of sinking ocean liners
voyaging between British home ports
and the coast of America The most
noted of these submarine events was
the sinking of the Lusitania in May,
when over 1,000 lives were lost, in
cluding about 100 who were citizens
of the United States. The loss of Amer-
Timothy hay, per ton 10.00,
Eggs, per dozen 30
Dairy butter, per lb SOc
Potatoes, per bu 35c
Onions, per lb 2c
Cabbage, per lb 2c
Beans, per lb ....8c
Spring chickens, per lb 9c
Old chickens 8c
LIVE 8TOCK MARKET
Sheep $4.00 to $5.00
Beef Cattle $5.00 to $6.00
Hogs, live 40, under St. Paul top
Steers $6.00 to $7.50
We want 100,000 Rats and
5,000 Skunks and will pay
you 10 to 50 cents for Rats
and $1.50 to $3.50 for
Skunks. We also pay big
prices on Cow Hides.
spending his vacation with his par
Martha Samboe is visiting at her
Mr and Mrs Birkeland and
daughter, Lydia visited at the O. El
geross home Sunday.
Dinah and Annie Jonsen spent Sun
day with their sister, Mrs. Tvete.
FOR FIRE INSURANCE see L. 8.
Berg, Room 1, Old Post Office block.
You will save from 15 to 20 per cent
of the Standard rates and get the best
insurance on earth.—Adv.
ly Makes War on Austria—
Bulgaria With Germany.
The War at Saa—Mines and
ican lnes en \esbe!s toipedoed by the
German submarines led to a ciisis in
he lelations, betweeu this country and
German) and the Teutonic powers
which is not yet closed One result
was the lesignation of Secietary of
State Bryan and the appointment of
Robeit Lansing to bead the state de
partment Bryan consideied the pres
Ident's dii lomacy too aggressive.
While the German submarine war
fare promised at the outset to serious
ly affect the cause of the allies, it
proved in the end to be ineffective.
The Warsaw Drives.
Throughout the winter and spring
the submarine opeiations furnished
the chief elements of public interest
in the war. Howe^er, the situation
on the Russian frontier began fo take
on new and striking phases
The Russian chief, with his center
held to the Vistula west of Warsaw,
sent an army to strike Koenlgsberg.
on the Baltic sea. Still another Rus
sian force was operating toward the
westwaid on the southern border of
East Prussia, aiming to flank the Ger
man position before Warsaw. Making
a fierce lunge on the Warsaw front
early in February for a feint, the Ger
man general Von Hindenburg threw a
column into East Prussia, surprising
the Russians. This move compelled
the Russians to abandon their at
tempts in East Prussia, and by the
end of the month the Germans had
pushed the foe across the Russian
About the same time the Austrian
forces had defeated the Russians so
decisively in the Carpathian mountains
that they had been compelled to aban
don nearly all of Galicia and Buko
wina. German soil was at last vir
tually free of enemies.
An attempt to capture Cracow, In
western Galicia, had followed as a
part of the Russian plan to gain a foot
hold in Austrian territory. They had
pushed their column westward from
Lemberg in the autumn of 1914 and
left behind them the Austrian citadel
pf Przemysl. This place capitulated
late in March. 1915, and Russians be
gan a new drive over the Carpathians
tp Hungary with the troops which had
been laying siege to Przemysl. But the
Austrians promptly launched a force
eastward from the Cracow base. This
was successful and turned the Russian
line, facing southward upon the slopes
of the mountains.
Throughout the winter the allies had
announced a spring drive, "the real be
ginning of the war." About that time
there was a beginning of a new phase
on the eastern front, German and Aus
trian troops having formed a junction
in central Galicia during the winter.
For them the spring drive began in
May and did not stop until the Bus-
Pennock, Dec. 28—A happy
prosperous New Year to you all.
Mr. Christ Olson was a Willmar vis
itor between trains last Tuesday.
Nels Gilbert went to Minneapolis
last Monday to attend the funeral of
Throughout the spring and summer
months operations of the allied fleets
and armies before Constantinople were
fitful, and toward the close of the year
the expedition seemed a failure.
8pring Drives In Prance,
Meanwhile the allies on the western
front essayed an early spring drive
and on March 10 broke through the
German line at Neuve Chapelle,
France, where a three days' battle en
sued. Nothing definite was gained by
either side. Again, at the end of April,
spring operations began in France, this
time the Germans taking the offen
sive, along the Meuse river and in the
Vosges mountains. In Belgium they
broke up an offensive by the allies by
letting loose volumes of asphyxiating
gas, which paralyzed the energy of
the foe. The battle raged at Ypres
for two days, to the advantage of the
No vigorous drive was made on this
front till September, this notwith
standing the intense occupation of the
Germans and Austrians on other fields.
Early In May the Germans and Aus
trians started eastward from the
Cracow base. On the 15th tbev were
at the gates of Przemysl and had re
captured the railway center of the re
gion, at Jaroslaw. Przemysl fell on
the 3d of June, and the Teutons went
to the relief of Lemberg. capital of
Galicia. which the Russians had occu
pied early in the war. This drive con
tinued throughout June, and at the end
of the month the Teutons were across
the Dniester river in eastern Galicia.
Turkey, Italy and Bulgaria.
This eastward sweep of the Ger
mans promised important develop
ments far to the north. Austria, how
ever, had been confronted by anew
foe far to the south and west of the
scene of her energies thus far. May
24th the king of Italy declared war on
Austria hostilities were begun-, and
the Italians set out to capture Trieste.
They crossed the Isonzo river, upon
which Goritz is situated, entering upon
the campaign which held them upon
the Isonzo all summer and fall.
Turkey has acted on the defensive hi
Europe, but in Asia threatened the
Sues canal and forced Great Britain
to send troops to Egypt Attacks aim
ed at the canal failed, but early in De
cember the British were beaten near
and Miss Charlotte Siverson of Willmar
is spending her Christmas vacation at
her parent's home, north of town.
Mrs. Emil Eklund is enjoying a visit visiting with friends for a couple of
from her brother, Joseph Lind of La- days
Bolt, S. Dak.
"Self-starters" for the Fords next
year, as Mr. Ford has taken all the
cranks to Europe.
Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Steberg spent
Christmas at the former's parental
home in Arctander.
Student A. Lindgren assisted with
the program at the Mamrelund church
last Tuesday evening.
Otto Christofferson is visiting his
uncle and other relatives at Argyle,
Marshall county, this week*.
Mr. Adolph Benson and family were
entertained at the Peter Rodman
home in Mamre last Sunday.
sians had been driven back to their
main line of defense east of Warsaw.
Meanwhile interest in the movements
on the eastern frontier was enlarged
by the developments southward, in
volving most directly Rusbia and Aus
tria. The allies under the leadership
of Great Britain attempted in Febru
ary to open up ConstantinoDle for Rus
sia- This would enable Russia to re
ceive supplies from the Mediterranean.
The movement began by a bombard
ment of the Dardanelles in February
by allied warships This failed, but
In March another and more powerful
fleet opened fire on the Turkish forts
along shore. The ships were roughly
handled, three battleships being sunk
and two put out of action in a single
Mr. and Mrs. Al. Ling were enter
tained at their parent's home near
Kerkhoven last Saturday and Sunday
Mr J. P. Floren returned Tuesday
from Milan, Minn., where he has been
Misses Edna and Helen Lindquist
of Stockholm, S. D., are guests at theparents,
A. J. Lindgren home in Pennock, this
Martin Sandberg left Tuesday for
his home in Minneapolis, having en
joyed his holiday vacation at his moth
er's home in Mamre.
Misses Amy and Esther Olsen, of
Fargo, N. D., will be entertained at
their sister's home here, Mrs. C. A.
Bergman, this week.
Anton Carlberg returned from Es
tevan, Can., last Monday, where he
has been looking after his farm inter
Willie Becker arrived here last Mon-
Bulgarian troops, supported by Ger
mans and Austrians, defeated the
Servian army during October and No
vember, opening "rail communication
from the Danube to the Bosporus.
Servia was thus eliminated as a na
Bulgaria's sudden espousal of thespend
cause of the Teutonic powers seriously
disturbed the Balkan situation, but in
spite of pressure Greece and Roumaaia
promptly refused to take sides for or
against their fighting neighbors. Bul
garia and Servia.
Grue, Dec. 28—The Ladies' Aid will
have their next meeting at the P. W.
Pederson home Thursday, December
29. Everyone welcome.
Mr. Herman Olson arrived home
from South Dakota Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Fagerland enter
tained a large number of friends for
Miss Hilda Hoines returned to her
home at Veblen, S. Dak., Monday af
ter a month's visit with relatives.
Mr. Henry Peterson of Minneapolis
is spending Chrjstmas at his home
Adolph Thorstenson, who under
went an operation for appendicitis tt
the Bethesda Hospital Wednesday
evening, is doing nicely at this writ
Misses Myrtle Halvorson and Anna
Risdall returned the latter part of the
week to spend Christmas at their
Misses Inga, Margaret and Clara
Brecke of Willmar arrived Monday
for a week's visit with friends.
Miss Mathilda Olson and Miss Ruth
Thorstenson of the Willmar Seminary
are enjoying their vacation at their
Remember the chicken pie supper
at the Eagle Lake church Friday eve
ning. Let us see you all there.
Mr. and Mrs. O. Fossum and family,
A. Fagerland and family and M. A.
Knutson and family were entertained
at the J. A. Risdall home Sunday.
C. A. Halvorson's visited at the
W. Peterson home Sunday.
Quite a large number of the young
people attended the Christmas tree
exercises at the Eagle Lake-church
Teddy Bjelland of Willmar visited
from Saturday until Monday at Ris
Ringo Lake, Dec. 27—Mr. and Mrs.
S. Holstein and son of Wauchope, Can
ada, arrived here Wednesday to visit
over the holidays with the Aaron Carl
Mrs. Carl Holm of Lake Florida
spent Christmas Day at her parental
Miss Anna Danielson of Willmar
and Victor Danielson of St. Paul ar
rived Friday to visit at the Danielson
home here until Monday.
A number of relatives were enter
tained Christmas Eve. at the Mrs. An*
na Monson home.
J. E. Carlson's visited at the John
Peterson home Saturday.
Arvid and Robert Pofal and Carl and
Henning Lovander arrived Saturday
from Devils Lake, N. Dak.
Mr. and Mrs. N. P. Hanson and
daughter of Willmar visited over
Christmas at the Berg home here.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Ekblad arrived
Mr. Claus Swanson arrived Wed
nesday from a week's visit W Minne
Mrs. E Anderson and children vis
ited from Friday until Sunday at the
Mrs. Anna Monson home.
Mrs J. D. Monson and son, Henry,
were Sunday afternoon callers at the
N. Swenson home.
day and went out to the C. G. Nelson Mr. Moberg is well pleased with the
place north of town. He will also vis- country in northern Minnesota,
it other relatives in that neighbor-) Mr. August Dahlman from. Willow
hood. Bunch, Sask, Canada, who has been
School closed Friday at noon for visiting a few days with relatives and
the holidays with appropriate pro- friends, left last Tuesday for Minne
grams and the teachers left for their apohs, where he will attend school
respective homes at Willmar, and Kan* this coming winter,
-diyohi. I Mr. Tom Thompson received as
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kemtpf, who Christmas gift from his brother-in-law,
have been enjoying a visit with their
Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Kempf,
left last Monday for their home in
Cayuga, N. Dak.
Syver Iverson left last Friday for
Minnepohs, to spend Christmas with
his daughter. He was accompanied by
his daughter, Selma. They will visit
at Pine River, Minn.
Salem, Dec. 27—Christmas was fit
tingly observed by the various church
es in this community. The Union
Sunday school at Pennock had their
festival at the new church building
Saturday evening and an interesting
program was rendered. The East Sal
emi Sunday school held their program
Saturday evening. The Lundby Mis
sion church had their program Sun
day evening and the Mamrelund
church on Tuesday evening. At all
places, the little folks were made hap
py by receiving candy and literature.
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Johnson are
the happy parents of a boy born on
Christmas Eve. day, December 24.
Otto Holmgren's entertained a com
pany of friends Tuesday.
Herman Johnson and family are
spending the holidays at the home of
Mr. Johnson's parents at Salem.
A number of friend© were entertain
ed at the Albert Anderson home Tues
Edwin and Irving Carlson returned
last Thursday after a week's visit *n
Miss Ethel Hoglund is spending va
cation at the Otto Holmgren home.
—Albert S. Nelson and family spent
Christmas at Mr. Nelson's parental
home at New London. Mrs. Nelson
and children came from Glenwood,
their former home. They arrived at
Willmar today. As stated in our last
issue Mr. Nelson has purchased the C.
A. Baklund photo gallery in the Berk
ness, Lundberg Co. building, and also
the New London and Raymond stud
ios. Mr. Nelson is an experienced
photographer who stands high in the
ranks of the profession in the state.
Snow's College of Dressmaking will
open a branch school in Willmar on
or about January 3rd. Thorough In
struction In drafting, designing, sew
ing and everything pertaining to the
subject of dressmaking. Call or write
for full information. Mrs. Brown,
manager, 529 9th S N„ Willmar, Min
nesota, one block west of Willmar
"I'm going to marry a girl ten years
older than I am," says the philosopher
of folly, "so that I can catch up with
her by the time I'm fifty.**—Cleveland
Mr. E. G. Freeman, formerly of this
place, a picture of the family. Mr.
Freeman was one of the pioneer mer
chants of Pennock.
Good Roads Problem.
Ida Bergstrom spent Saturday' At the end of that time the roads will
and Sunday with her brother and sis- be good and you could vote to rescind
ter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. John Ostlund the law and you would have good
of this place. She was accompanied, roads and no road tax for the balance
by her daughter, Hazel. I of your life, and you would reap the
C. Moberg came down from Bau- benefits. Good roads mean good
dette, Minn, where he has been male- schools good schools mean good citi
ing his home for the last two years. I senship.
last Tuesday from Cannon Falls.
Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Carlson nicely
entertained a large number of friends
last Saturday evening.
J. E. Carlson's spent Sunday at the
Ole Dengerud home, near Long Lake.
Messrs Aaron Carlson and S. Hol
stein left Sunday for the cities to
a couple of days.
Mr. and Mrs. Willie Ekblad and
sons and Mr. Estvick from Spicer
spent Christmas day at the P. J. Ek
Mrs. Aaron Carlson and Mrs. S. Hol
stein called at the John Pef erson home
At the price potatoes are today, one
load would be the average tax for
farmers for ten years for good roads.
The Time to Marry.
Hepsey, the maid of color, bad told
the mistress she was to be married.
"Well, Hepsey," said the mistress.
"I'm sorry to lose you, but I suppose
it Is all for the best How long have
you known the man?'
"About two weeks, ma'am."
"My! No longer than that? Don't
you think you ought to wait and get
to know him better?"
"No, ma'am," exclaimed Hepsey "Ef
I knowed him any better I sho* never
would marry him."—Judge.
Times Have Changed.
Flo, aged ten. payhfg a visit to Aunt
Edith, was describing a birthday party
she had attended the day before. "And
Maude, who gave the party, said to me:
'Oh, Flo, you've got on the same dress
you wore to my party the last time! I
suppose your mother couldn't afford to
buy you anew dress this year?*" Aunt
Edith laid her hand caressingly on Flo's
curls and gently asked: "Of course,
dear, you didn't remain at the party
after that? If a little girl bad made
such a remark to me when I was your
age I should have gone right homer*
'•Well, auntie." Flo replied, "times have
changed. I slapped her face and
She—What! Fanny Jones engaged?
Well, I've always said that, no matter
how homely a girl may be. there's al
ways some fool ready to marry her.
Who's the poor man? He—I am.—
(First publication Dec. 29-4L)
Citation for Hearing on Peition for
Estate of Christina Anderson.
State of Minnesota, County of Kan
diyohi, In Probate Court.
In the Matter of the Estate of Chris
tina Anderson, Decedent.
The State of Minnesota to all per
sons interested in the granting of ad
ministration! of the estate of said de
The petition of Anna Erickson hav
ing been filed in this Court, repre
senting that Christina Anderson, then
a resident of the County of Kandi
yohi, State of Minnesota, died intes
tate on the 11th day of December,
1915, and praying that letters of ad
ministration of her estate be granted
to Oscar Lundquist and the Court
having fixed the time and place for
hearing said petition.
THEREFORE, YOU, AND EACH
OF YOU, are hereby cited and requir
ed to show cause, if any you have, be
fore this Court at the Probate Court
Rooms in the Court House, in the City
of Willmar, in the County of Kandi
yohi, State of Minnesota, on the 24th
day of January, 1916, at 2 o'clock p.
m., why said petition should not be
Witness, the Judge of said Court,
and the Seal of said Court, this 28th
day of December, 1916.
IDA A. SANDERSON,
Clerk of Probate Court
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