Newspaper Page Text
COVE "SYRUP OF FIGS"
TO CONSTIPATED GHHJ)
Dellelous "Fruit Laxative" ean*t harm
tender little 8tomach, Liver*
Look it the tongue, mother! If
coated, your little one's stomach, liver
•ad bowels need cleansing at once.
Whan peevish, cross, listless, doesn't
sleep, eat or act naturally, or is fever
ish, stomach sour, breath bad has sore
rt feroat, diarrhoea, full of cold, give a
f- teaspoonful of "California Syrup of
Figs," and in a few hours all the foul,
1 eonatipated waste, undigested food and
I soar bile gently moves out of its little
bowels without griping, and you have a
well, playful child
druggist for a
Syrup of Figs,
directions for bai
again. Ask your
bottle of "California
which contains full
ies, children of all ages
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Berg
west of town, a daughter, on Mon
Mrs. Erick Bjork left for Minne
apolis on Tuesday where she will
spend the winter.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Fred LaBrie
of Minneapolis at the 0 J. Gilbertson
home, a daughter on Tuesday of this
Program and sock social will be
held in Dist. 32, at the C. H. Fergu
son home, Friday evening, Dec. 21.
Ladies please bring a pair of socks
and lunch for two. Everyone is cor
The Young People's Society of the
-Bethlehem Norw. church took in over
$ 1 3 0 at their Christmas Fair and
-'aupper last Friday evening. These
proceeds go toward the pipe organ
fund. We understand the society
has about $1800 now in the treasury
sfbr the purchase of the pipe organ
.and expect it will not be many months
ere the required amount of $2100 is
Five passengers can ride in real comfort in the
Paige "Six-39"—an ideal car of this type.
Each one of the five enjoys in full measure the
qualities that have won Paige popularity.
In addition to this exceptional motoring value
there is an economy of upkeep that makes the
Paige "Six-39" a great favorite.
We will be glad to demonstrate these facts to you
Essex "Six-55" 7-pauenger $1775 Coupe "Six-55" 4-paMen
C«r $2850 Town Car "Six-55" 7-passenger $3230 Limousin*
"Six-55" 7-passenser $3230 Sedan "Six-55" 7-passengar
$2850 Brook-lands 4-passenger $1795 Sedan "Six-39" 5-pas
songor $1925 Linwood "Six-39" 5-passonger $1330 GlondnJ*
"Six-39" Chummy Roadster $1330 Dartmoor "Six-39" 2 or
3-passenger $1330. All Prices f. o. b. Detroit.
PAIGE-DETROIT MOTOR CAR COMPANY, DETROIT, MiCtH
DODGE SERVICE STATION
SOLDIER IS DEAD.
Died in the service of his country,
Olaus Henry Vestrud, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Hans Vestrud, of Lake Johan
na township. His death occurred at
Camp Pike, Arkansas, soon after his
return from a five days' furlough at
home. The body was brought to
Brooten, where impressive services
were held and interment was made
in the Lake Johanna cemetery.
His death was very sudden and
was caused by heart trouble, but one
who dies in the time of duty to his
country is a hero no matter what the
cause of death.
Deceased was married July 29,
1917, to Mrs. Gussie Nerland who,
with a young son by a former mar
riage, is left to mourn the loss of
y°ung husband. He is also
deeply mourned by his father, moth
er, six brothers, five sisters and
many friends.—Benson Monitor.
HERE ON WEDDING TRIP.
Mr. and Mrs. W. 0 Doyle of Dan
vers, Minn., have been here for a few
days visiting Mr. Doyle's sister, Mrs.
F. E. Smith and brothers, P. J. and
Mrs. Doyle was Miss Bessie O'Don
nell of Willmar, Minn., and their
marriage took place about a week
ago. Mr. and Mrs. Doyle will go
from here to Seattle and other coast
points and will return to Danvers to
reside. They will be at home after
February first.—Minot Daily News.
WILL LIVE AT WATERT0WN.
Mr. Francis J. Doyle, son of Will
iam H. Doyle, of this city, and Miss
Ellen Brudvig of Yankton, S. D.,
were married at St. Mary's church,
St. Paul, Dec. 1, 1917 by Rev. Fr.
Reardon. Mr. and Mrs. Doyle will
make their home at Watertown, S.
D., where Mr. Doyle is employed by
the Omaha Light & Power Co.—
Swift County Review.
Why Best for Babies?
I am often asked Chamberlain's Coug
is best (or babies. Well, there are several reasons:
sFirst: It is perfectly harmless and can be given-with every
confidence to the youngest or most delicate child.
Secondly It contains no alcohol, opium, chloroform, mor
in or a other narcotic
Thirdly: Children like it, and no persuasion is to
to take it.
or he above reasons alone it is impossible to get a
madirinrt for babies than
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
from it* safety it relieves coughs and colds, is the
remedy known for croup, and when given as soon as tba
it will even prevent the attack.**
CURIOUS HERMAN ACCIDENT.
Chased By a Vicious Dog Man Frac
tures Leg in Wheel of
Albin Cooper, the young son of
Jacob Cooper whose home is ten
miles north of Herman, was driving
to town Monday with a load of grain,
walking beside the load to keep
warm, when he was chased by a vic
ious dog. In trying to climb into the
wagon to escape the dog Albin caught
his leg in a wheel and a bad fracture
A neighbor came to his assistance
and brought him on into town where
he was taken to Dr. Leland's office
and the bone was set. The accident
occurred two miles out of Herman.
Albin is getting along nicely and
will probably be as sound as ever af
ter a few weeks, but he will always
have his own private opinion about
anybody who keeps a dog that goes
out in the road and chases people.—
Ole Arthun was a Willmar visitor
Miss Edith Boreen returned Friday
from a short stay at Willmar.
Mrs. L. C. Arthun left Tuesday for
a few days' visit with her daughter,
Mrs. J. W. Conway at Willmar.
Mrs. E. M. Carlin and daughter,
Gladys of Willmar visited relatives
here from Friday until Saturday.
Mrs. Jack Nelson and little daugh
ter, Genevieve left Monday for a few
days' visit with relatives at Willmar.
Joe Williams and daughter, Miss
Ella, returned Friday to their home
at Willmar after a few days'-stay at
their cottage on Crescent Beach'.
Miss Edna Stromberg arrived Sat
urday from Leipold, Minn., and was
a guest of the Sullivan family until
today when she, in company with
Mrs. C. Sullivan and daughter, Mrs.
Wm. Le Fever, went into Willmar for
a short visit at the O. A. Hoagberg
home.—Green Lake Breeze.
Mrs. Theo. Kelly was a Willmar
Miss Genevieve Negaard was a
Willmar vistor Tuesday.
Mesdames G. Olson and Jos. Lind
quist were Willmar shoppers Tues
Rev. and Mrs. G. A. Holzinger and
daughter, Miss Donna, visited rela
tives at St. Paul and Willmar Mon
day and Tuesday.—Kerkhoven Ban
BREAKS ARM ON FORD.
John Staerett of Willmar, who was
driving through Sauk Centre this
week, broke his arm while cranking
his Ford Tuesday night. A the ac
cident occurred at the Palmer House
garage, the gentleman was taken to
the hotel where his arm was set. fle
left Wednesday by train for his
home. The car will be taken across
later.—Sauk Centre Herald.
HOUSE BUYS GARAGE.
A. Jansen disposed of his auto
mobile garage and business last week
in a deal made thru the Springer
Russell Land Co. The purchaser is
H. A. House, who comes here from
New London, and will take posses
sion the first of the year. Mr. Jan
sen takes in exchange a well improv
ed half section in New Lon
don.—Olivia iv "a
—E. J. Heatoo New London
was a busmeaa vtsiidr in town Thnrs-
Splendidly Organized Body Helps,
Make Minnesota Ready
10 CO-ORDINATE RESOURCES
Board Created by Last Session of
Legislature, Given Extraordinary
Powers for Good—Has Support
of LOyal Citizens—Saves
The AJinnesota Commission of
Public Safety is an organization that
is unique and one that has attracted
the attention and the compliment of
imitation in nearly every state in the
With the extraordinary powers
given it by the act which created it,
passed at the last session of the Leg
islature, it has been in a position to
undertake a wide range of activity
and at times use its powers in taking
immediate and effective steps to
hasten the military preparedness of
our state, cut waste and extravagance,
make "profiteering" impossible, and
adjust economic questions for the re
lief of the people. In fact, the oppor
tunities of the Commission as a force
for the co-ordination and correlation
of the moral, material and military re
sources of our state for the effective
prosecution of the war on. the part of
our state and placing it at the fore
front of the sisterhood of states in
a national effort to carry out our part
in the war for democracy and the
overthrow of Prussian autocracy, havo
been tremendous. They have devel
oped almost hourly since the creation
of the Commission and every problem
that has presented itself has been
met squarely, handled with patriotic
motives, statesmanlike vision and
without regard to personal or politi
An Economical Proposition.
The creation of the Commission
meant that thousands of dollars would
be saved to the people of Minnesota.
Without it, it might have become
accessary to continue the Legislature
in session almost continually in or
der to take up public matters with
respect to the present war conditions
and activities that are constantly pre
senting themselves for adjustment.
For this purpose a body of nearly
two hundred men with widely differ
ing opinions, would .have proven un
wieldly, expensive and slow as to re
sults. With a small organization of
but seven members appointed for the
one great patriotic task of placing
our state in position to do its full
share in the war, and with this idea
back of their every official act, taken
after conscientious and broad minded
deliberation, our state has made won
derful progress in its war prepara
tions and has excited the envy and
admiration of all other defense bodies
in the nation.
Has Support of Loyal People.
The Commission of Public Safety
has the patriotic support of all loyal
people who realize that every personal
consideration must be put-aside dur
ing the present crisis. They realize
that the Commission is Minnesota's
pledge to the national government
that our state is back of our Presi
dent and Congress in their war pro
gram. The Commission is the official
head of our government in Minnesota
and as such, must be given the undi
vided support of every citizen in the
discharge of the tremendous task it
assumes. Its decisions and orders
have all been taken with uniform
sood grace and obeyed in a large
sense, with great credit to the patrio
tic citizenship of our people, regard
less of whatever hardships might en
sue, by seemingly unwarranted re
atrictions, knowing that the action
would result in the greatest good to
the greatest number in the final
outcome of this world wide war.
The great task of the Commission
and one of tha essential fundamental
Ideas back of its creation was the
mobilization of the sentiment of our
people for the war the populariza
tion of the war idea for the protec
tion of national honor, perpetual
world peace and the safeguarding of
democratic forms of government
This task has been one of the
greatest problems of the Commission
of Public Safety, to which all others
have subordinated themselves. It
meant that the mental attitude and
disposition of a large majority with
regard to the war and its problems
would have to be utterly changed if
victory was to come to our armies.
This was to be accomplished- by the
presentation of facts, and causes of
the war through the press, the pulpit,
the platform, literature and every
means of expression that could be
brought to bear.
At the time of the entry of this na
tion into the war the people of our
state were in anything but a warlike
mood. They were prosperous, happy,
peace loving and had no idea otJthr
deadly peril that threatened them a'
he hands of the Prussianized auto
Tatic power beemingly so_jfar re
noved as to make any thought o!
an?er now or in the future too ri
'culcus to contemplate.
To awake them to their real dan
jr sad to smphasiae the fact that
°ai danger has threatened, and doe.'
areaten their very homes right here
a Minnesota., has been a task that
eemed almost impossible of accom
iishment There has been a great
•hange in public sentiment every
where, however, which has been
brought about by the work of the
Safety Commission, aided by its
splendidly organized system of coun
ty units and various patriotic bodies
who have assisted-in the work.
During the first few weeks of the
life *oi the' Commissfem, f* ksssJt^sal
of carefta thought and study 'was
lecting county and township chair
men of the Commission who would
co-operate earnestly and conscien
tiously with the head office in mak
ing Minnesota ready and efficient.
The result has been something that
is a source of pride to Governor
Burnqulst, and all members of the
Public Safety Commission, whom we
all honorably regard as the center
of every patriotic endeavor in our
state. Less than five changes have
been made in county chairmanships
and this only because of ill health or
a call to a wider sphere of patriotic
service. This is a record that can*
not be shown by any other state so
far as can be ascertained.
Each and every county or town
ship chairman responded loyally to
the call and have done yeomanlike
service hi their particular communi
ties, under conditions many times
that would have brought dismay to
the stoutest-heart and absolute sur
render to a faint heart.
It is stated, without the slightest
fear of contradiction, that the Minne
sota Commission ot Public Safety has
the most fearlessly faithful and most
conscientiously patriotic set of county
officers that can be gathered together
for any like purpose. Without this
organization the task of coping with
the earlier state of public sentiment
would have been well nigh hopeless.
There is yet a great deal to be
done and it will be done well. The
Commission with the aid of its faith
ful members of the county units will
continue to "smoke out the Huns
within our gates" with the great fires
of patriotism kindled within the breast
of every loyal American.
The present day watchword among
the allied nations is "unity of action."
This will be brought into the war
work in this country and from Wash
ington comes the command to fall
into line. The various loyalized and
reorganized defense bodies of the
state have been directed to co-operate
all war activities under their immedi
ate supervision. Duplication will be
eliminated and a tremendous unified
effort of the United States, individ
ually and collectively, will be made
to make our whole people practically
of one mind in the desire to make our
world, safe for democracy.
The great "drive" will be against
the lukewarm pacifist, those that hes
itate au those whe have failei to'
realize what their danger is or their
porsonal responsibility in war activ
ity and preparation. The openly die
loyal and seditious must be made to
feel their isolated disgrace. Tons ot
literature will be the barrage fire
against anti-war sentiment, a speaking
campaign, nation-wide in its scope,
to carry the war message directly to
the most isolated individual in the
nation, will follow as the infantry to
make sure that the trenches of the
public mind are clear of all. _ro
This 1B the task that the organiza
tion of the Minnesota State Commis
sion of Public Safety is prepared in
every detail to assume and discharge
with fine effect and assurance of re
sults. Many efforts along similar
lines have been made, but not until
a correlated nation-wide movement
was instituted at the suggestion and
official, request Of President Wilson
in September, was it recognized that
to be permanently effective, all move
ments must be joined as one body
under, the direction of the official -de
It has proven fortunate that Minne
sota was in a position through a well
established organization in lively
working condition to take up this
groat work. While it has done splen
did work from the first, it will do
even better with the added prestige
of co-operation and recognition from
the National Council of Defense.
The Commission Needed.
No mention has here been made of
Jic numberless problems that have
been solved by the Commission or
the manifold duties that have been
thrust upon it. Enough has been
touched upon to indicate that without,
a defense body of this nature, any
state would have been in no position
to do herself justice in the discharge
of her responsibilities. The state
officials would have been at the mercy
of the demagogue, the charlatan and
selfish political interests who seize
upon every patriotic issue to cloak
their nefarious designs.
8hould Recognize Work of County
The work of the state Commi»ion
would have meant less to this state,
and it would have been infinitely
harder to accomplish its various
tasks, without the splendid service
given by county units. A mere re
quest invariably brings instant action
in any section of the state and worlds
can be conquered by such spirit and
patriotism as has been tbte character
istic of the work of the county units.
If you are working in harmony and
co-operation with the State Commis
sion of Public Safety and its county
units, it means that you are doing
your "bit" to assist our state in driv
ing-the "Hun from our gates" and for
winning a glorious victory in the war
to make liberty everlasting, democracy
safe and enforce enduring world-widf
hood is of two-fold importance
and thoughtful women before
and after maternity take
__- pure cod liver oil
lor rich blood and contains
lime and soda with medicinal
glycerine, allimportant ingredi
ents for strengthening the
nervous system and furnishing
It is free from alcohol
on the gentim*
ere's quick tenet
Woneed to tub. It
$Oc. tl.00 bottles.
State of Minnesota, Adjutant General's
Office, St. Paul, Minn,, NOT. 30,1917.
Trom: The Adjutant General of State
To: All Local and District Boards.
Subject: Following Telegram for Pub
The following copy of telegram is
herewith transmitted for the inform
ation and guidance of all concerned.
WALTER P. RHINOW,
The Adjutant General.
"Washington, D. C. Nov. 29, 1917.
"Governor of Minnesota,
S Paul, Minnesota.
"Number 10948. Please cause the
broadest and most extensive and
CONTINUOUS possible PUBLICITY
to be given, through the Adjutant
General, local and district boards, the
newspapers and by all other possible
means of warning to all registrants
who may have changed their places
of abode and postoffice address to com
municate immediately with their local
boards where they, are registered and
furnish their present addresses so
that questlonaires which will begin to
be mailed December 15. will reach
such registrants without delay. Reg
istrants are bound by law to keep
themselves advised of all proceedings
in respect of them and failure to do so
may result in their losing right to
claim exemption or discharge. Please
request newspapers to give this warn
ing'broad and"CONTINUOUS PUBLI
CATION from this time until the pro
cess of mailing questlonaires has been
ENDORSED AT HOME
8uch Proof as This Should Convince
Any Willmar Citizen.
The public endorsement of a local
citizen is the best proof that can be
produced. None better, none stronger
can be had. When a man comes for
ward and testifies to -his fellow-citi
zens, addresses his friends and neigh
bors, you may be sure he is thorough
ly convinced or he would not do so.
Telling one's experience when it is for
the public good is an act of kindness
that should be appreciated. The fol
lowing statement given by a resident
of Willmar adds one more to the many
cases of Home Endorsement which
are being published about Doan's Kid
nay Pills. Read it
X3. H. Carey, 717 Becker Ave., Will
mar, says: "Doan's Kidney Pills re
moved pains in my back and other
kidney troubles. I haven't had any
sign of them since. It is a long time
since I used Doan's Kidney Pills and
I think very highly of them because
of their lasting good effect"
Price 60c, at all dealers. Don't sim
ply ask for a kidney remedy—get
Doan's Kidney Pills—the same that
Mr. Carey had. Foster-Milburn Co.,
Props., Buffalo, N. T.
RURAL CARRIER EXAMINATION.
The United States Civil Service
Commission has announced an exami
nation for the County of Kandiyohi,
Minnesota, to be held at Willmar on
January 12, 1918, to fill the position
of rural carrier at Svea and vacancies
that may later occur on rural routes
from other post offices in the above
mentioned county. Applications should
be forwarded to the Commission at
Washington at the earliest practicable
WRECK AT MELROSE.
A head-on collision in the Great
Northern yards happened Sunday,
which fortunately Jiad no serious re
sults. An engine had pulled in for
the time freightand was standing at
the water tank thawing it out. This
process makes a great deal of steam,
so much in this case, that the engine
was completely hidden. Another en
gine had just pulled in and the crew,
thinking the first- engine was on
track 2 ran into it. Engineer Rob
bins, who was standing on top of the
engine at the tank was thrown off
and his hands and ankles sprained.
Aside from a smashed cow catcher,
no other harm wasdonevr-Sauk Cen
tre Herald. ?''«z'
^gp what sulfa a jmgle
THANK HEAVENS THAT
MONKEY IS STUFFED!
SOARS SOME MB* WHEN THEY
SWALLOW THATJUSTAS GOOD
JOKE AND LET SOMEBODY
HAND THEM ORDINARY PLUG
INSTEAD OF REAL GR/WELVf
XOOK FOR THE PROTECTION SEAL-IT IS MOT REAL GRAVELY WITHOUT THIS SEAL.
DICTIONARIES are in use by busi
ness men, engineers, bankers,
judges, architects, physicians,
farmers, teachers, librarians, cler
gymen, by successful men and
Mvomen the world over.
Are Yoa Equipped to Win?
The New International provides
the means to success. It is an all
knowing teacher, a universal ques
If you seek efficiency and ad
vancement why not make daily
use of this vast fund of inform
6000 Illustrations. Colored Plates.
30,000 Geographical Subjects. 13,000
Regularand Indw-Paatr Eomsns.
etc. Free, a
set of Pocket
Maps if you
(First publication Dec.~12-4t)
Citation for Hearing on Petition for
Estate of Albin J. Ecklund, Decedent.
State of Minnesota, County of Kandi
yohi, In Probate Court.
In the Matter of the Estate of Albin
J. Ecklund, Decedent.
The State of Minnesota to all per
sons interested in the granting of ad
ministration of the estate of said de
cedent: The petition of Sina Ecklund
having been filed in this court, repre
senting that Albin J. Ecklund, then a
resident of the County of Kandiyohi,
State of Minnesota, died intestate on
the 21st day of November, 1917, and
praying that letters of administration
of his estate be granted to Syvert
Reigstad and the court having fixed
the time and place for hearing said
petition THEREFORE, YOU, AND
EACH OF YOU, are hereby cited and
required to show cause, if any you
have, before this court at the Probate
Court Rooms in the Court House in
the City of Willmar, in the County of
Kandiyohi, State of Minnesota, on the
7th day of January, 1918, 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 8th
day of December, 1917.
IDA A. SANDERSON,
Clerk of Probate Court,
GEO. H. OTTERNESS,
Attorney for petitioner,
(First publication Dec. 12-4t.)
Order Limiting Time to File Claims,
and for Hearing Thereon.
Estate of Peter L. Peterson, Decedent.
State of Minnesota. County of Kandi
yohi, In Probate Court
In the Matter of the Estate of Peter
L. Peterson, Decedent
Letters of Administration this day
having been granted to J. W. Kent,
It Is Ordered, that the time within
which all creditors of the above named
decedent may present claims against
his estate in this court, ,be, and
same hereby is, limited to six months
from and after the date hereof and
that Monday, the 17th day of June,
2 o'clock p.m., in the Probate
Court Rooms at the Court House at
Willmar, in said County, be, and the
same hereby is, fixed and appointed
as the time and place for hearing np^ CHARLES JOHNSON,
on and the examination, adjustment
and allowance of such claims as shall
be presented' within the time afore
Let notice hereof be given by.
publication of this order in The Will
mar Tribune as provided by law.
Dated Dec. 10. 1917.
(SEAL) IDA A. SANDERSON,
Clerk of Probate Court
(First publication Nov. 28-4t)
Citation for Searing* on Vetttten for
Vrobate of WW.
Estate of Charles F. Anderson also
known as Carl F. Anderson and
C. F. Anderson, Decedent
State of Minnesota, County of Kandi
yohi, In Probate Court.
In the Matter of the Estate of Charles
F. Anderson also known as Carl F.
Anderson and C. F. Anderson, Deced
Minnesota to all persons
interested in the allowance and probate
of the wm of said decedent: The peti
tion of Christine Anderson being- duly
™?£.iin court representing that
Charles F. Anderson also known as Carl
F. Anderson and C. F. Anderson, then
a resident of the County of Kandiyohi,
State of Minnesota, died on the 17th day
of November, 1917, leavlngTa last will
and testament which 1» presented to this
court with said petition, and praying
that said Instrument be allowed as theCourt
last will and testament of said deceden
and that letters Tesamentary be
thereon to^ F. E. Croonquist NOW
be lssu ea
THEREFORE, "you, and" each~of*you' are
and required to show cause,
if ^Fve» before this court, at
the Probate Court Rooms in the Court
House, in City of Willmar. County of
Kandiyohi, State of Minnesota, on theand
24th day of December, 1917, at 2 o'clock
p.m., why the prayer of said petition
should not be-ctanted.-
Witness the Honorable T.~D. Gilbert
Judge or .said court and the .seal of aaldV
O $ November, ^17.
nA A. SANDERSON.
(First publication Dec. 12-3t)
NOTICE OF SAtE UNDER LIEN ON
PERSONALITY IN POS8E88ION-
FOR STORAGE AND CARE. -g
Cecelia Rodlun, ^f
E. J. Smith.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN, That
on the 9th day of September, H17*
there became due and owing from JET^
J. Smith to the undersigned, Cecelia
Rodlun, for storage and care of tha
hereinafter described personal proper,??
erty belonging to said E. J. Smith, for':
a period of Forty-one (41) months/
from April 9, 1914, to September
1917, at the rate of Four and 60-100
($4-50) Dollars per month, amounting.
in all to the sum of One Hondraal
Eighty-four and 60-100 (1184.60)
ars, which said amount still remains
unpaid and unsatisfied by reason nt
the failure of the said E. J. Smith, to
pay for said storage and care and.
that there is now due and owing on
said indebtedness, the sum of One
Hundred Eighty-four and 60-100
($184.50) Dollars, and the further a
of Eighteen ($18.00) Dollars, since
said 9th day of September 1917, up
to the time of the sale hereinafter .„
NOW THEREFORE, pursuant to
the Statute in such case made and
provided, the personal property -do
scribed as follows: One ice box, iron
beds, springs, mattresses, waaa
stands, chairs, two tables, commodes,
frames and stoves, and all other artk
cles owned by the said E. J. Smith
and contained in that certain storage
building situated on Lots Four, Frre*
Six and Seven (4, 5, 6, 7) in Block
Fifty (50) in the City of Willmar.
Kandiyohi County, Minnesota,
monly known as the old
church or as much thereof as r
be necessary will be sold by the she*?
iff of Kandiyohi County, under mutFw.
pursuant to said lien, at public sale to W
the highest bidder for cash, on Wed
nesday, the 9th day of January. 191S, %.
at one o'clock in the afternoon^of aajkt
day, which sale will be yaflo, jam
Fourth street, at the front door *t
that certain building where the
goods are stored, situated on
Four, Five, Six and Seven (i fi, f,
in Block Fifty (50) in the City of
mar, Kandiyohi County, iffn^fisoti.
satisfy the sum of Two Hundred
and 50-100 ($202.50) Dollars, the
amount due at said time, together widt
the costs and expenses of and giwijjb
out of this proceeding and sale.
Dated at Willmar, Minn., this
day of December, 1917.
N. Nelson, Decedent
Letters of Administration jhie W
having been granted to 8. P. Owes
(First publication Dec. 5-4t)
Order Limiting Time to File Claim
For. Hearing Thereeiw
Estate of Erick N. Nelson, Decedesr.-j^r^
State of Minnesota, County of
yohi, In Probate Court
In the Matter of the Estate of
It Is Ordered, That the time wU&M?
which all creditors of the above) anaa*-^
ed decedent may present elaisss
against his estate in this Courts taty
and the same hereby is, limited tostsT *r
months from and after the date here*! !&«..
of and that Monday, the 10th day W$^'
June, 1918, at 2 o'clock ^JUL, in
Probate Court Rooms at the Cojsxi'W^
House at Willmar, in said County,
and the same hereby is, fixed end *jp»vl
pointed as the time and plaee fori
hearing upon and the *r"i" iitfrm. adV^
justment and allowance of such cJaJsss'
as shall be presented within the ttsasr^r
Let notice hereof be given by the' 'JjjJ
publication of this order In The Wffl&T
mar Tribune as provided by lawv
Dated 8, 1917.
(SEAL) IDA A. SANDERSON.
Clei* of Probate
Attorney, Willmar, Minrn.
(First publication 12-4L) ^M&
for Hearing on^Petlties) -Jet/
Eatate of Jonas Johnson, Pnrs^jil
State of Minnesota, County of JLaaJDF
yohi. In Probate Court
In the Matter of the Estate of
The State of Minnesota to all sxJJfeC
sons interested in the graatisv of «|«F
ministration of the estate of amid ss
cedent: The petition of Anna
son having been filed in toss
representing that Jonas Jososoau
a resident of the County of KamUfoWL
State of Minnesota, died Intastite 4sf
the 27th day of August, 1917, nast
praying that letters of a
of his estate be granted to
Johnson and the court havtex
the time and place for aetata*
petition THEREFORE,: TOXL.-g_
EACH OF YOU, are hereby a
required to show cause, I may:
have, before tan court at the
Rooms In the Court
the City of Willmar, hi the Comatr'-S^-a
Kandiyohi. State of Mianeacta7«*^re^
7th day of January, 1918, at 4
pjn., why said petition should^
Witness, the^Jndge said
the Seal of said QrarOhf
day of December. 1*17.
*~r UkA A. Si
alsWaei MI !*.«*.-£»»»