Newspaper Page Text
W are pleased to offer
I the use of our vacant lot
on the southwest corner
of our property to park
your teams while you are
I wish to announce that I will
still be in the cement business.
Give me a chance to figure on your
work, either by job or day, if de
sired in town or out of town.
Phone or call on
H. E. NELSON or ED. NELSON,
1109 Campbell Ave.
E are offering a
a discount of
10% on the Minne
apolis Tractor and
5% on Waterloo Boy
Tractors on orders
given before June 1st
For sale at
Willmar and Atwater
G. A. Stark
Notice to the Public
I WILL OPEN A
SECOND HAND STORE
on Pacific Ave., between 3rd and 4th St. and will be in the market to buy
and sell all kinds of FURNITURE, STOVES, CARPETS, RUGS,
and in fact everything like that you may have for sale. I also REPAIR
FURNITURE and O UPHOLSTERING. All Work Guaranteed.
Will for business March lO 1 9 1 9
F. RAMUS, Proprietor
tCas Pai for Junk
HIDES, FURS and POULTRY WANTED
gather their rags, rubbers and metal. Set thesi ready, phase sis, sad I
3i will sail tor then. I «vlse the •enatry people to brlag Is all their jaab.
I else bay bides, far aad pealtry at aay tlaie. I have other ssysr.
rted Percheron Stallion
Offered for Sale
We wish to sell our Registered Percheron Stallion, Karf. He has stood
at Raymond during the past Kve years and has given the best of satisfaction
to all breeders in the neighborhood. That is the main reason why we must
find buyers elsewhere for him. This horse took the first premium at the 1918
Kandiyohi County Fair. Any community interested in securing a first class
horse who is a sure breeder should correspond with the owners.
W A N E & A Raymond, Minn.
N. L. Farmers' Ship'g Ass'n.
The New London Farmers' Ship
ping association will hold their an
nual meeting in the agricultural-room
in the school house on Saturday,
March 8th, at one o'clock p. m.
M. 0. Flesland, Sec'y.
Another Marine Home.
Fred Drager of the Marines return
ed home last week. He enlisted six
months ago at Glasgow, Mont., and
has been stationed at Mare Island
A constant help to the busy
housewife. Saves time, work
The complete Eleetrlo &iffht and
PETER PEARSON, WILLMAR
Notice to Prospective
Buyers ot Tractors
People ef willmar sad vl
•laity always wait fer
heussoleaalag time te
I I W I I N Phone) 43 4 WUImav.l
It is difficult to say which Is the
really sweeter creation—Doris Ken
yon, the star, or "Wild Honey," the
story. But one thing is certain. 'The
star and the story in combination
make the photoplay the most charm
ing piece of film production that we
have looked at in many a day.
The star is such a beautiful and tal
ented girl that she has been most
properly styled "The Exquisite Em
press of Expression."
The story was written by that
charming lady author, Vingie E. Roe,
and was published quite recently in
the Pictorial Review.
It is a thrilling western tale of early
days, with all the vigor and action
of those times. It is lifted above the
commonplace, however, by the skill
ful and refining touch of its gifted
author, who also helped with the pho
toplay version in colaboration with
Louis Joseph Vance, also a noted mag
DorisKenyon appears as Wild Hon
ey, a concert hall coquette, who by her
great beauty lures the young new par
son from the path of rightiousness.
only to be led back in turn to the
right path as the wife of a good, clean
It is a splendid story. The picture
is fine and you will surely enjoy it.
To be shown at Dreamland Thursday,
Uncle Sammy's Minstrels Coming.
Uncle Sammy's Minstrels coming,
composed entirely of returned sold
iers, will be the attraction at the Will
mar Opera House, March 17th. The
greatest array of talent ever assem
bled in the history of minstrelsy has
been secured, making this attraction
the greatest and best of them all.
The famous 339th Inf. Brigade Jazz
Band of Camp Dodge is with the boys
and they render a band concert while
here. This is a grand "Victory Tour
and everywhere overwhelming crowds
have greeted them so we advise every
one who is going to secure their seats
to do so at the earliest possible mo
ment. Prices are 50, 75 and $1
Seats will be on sale at Hallin's
Drug Store, Friday, March 14th.
(Clara City Herald.)
Mrs. Philip Keller is in the Willmar
hospital for treatment and was taken
there last week.
Miss Florence Kuntz of Willmar vis
ited at the home of her brother Otto
Kuntz last Tuesday.
Otto Kuntz was taken sick with the
flu last Friday which later developed
into pneumonia but by prompt medi
cal treatment he was put out of dan
Nick Straus was taken to the Davi
son hospital last week to have his ap
pendix removed. From last accounts
he is getting along nicely.
Carl Veenstra, the young son of
Mr. and Mrs. A. Veenstra had his
arm broken above the wrist last Sat
urday when he fell off the coal shed
of his home.
Bertha Ross of Appleton and Hazel
Eystad of Alberta received a reward
from J. W. Ruddy for being the
thoughtful ladies w,ho reported that
his residence was .ifire a week ago^
They are at present employed in this
Released from Navy.
Sailor Idor Peterson of New London
returned home Tuesday after serving
one year in the Navy. He has been
stationed on a Receiving Ship at Nor
folk, Va., and also on the U. S. S.
Will Locate Here.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Wyant and two
children of Perry, Iowa are visiting
at the Col. C. H. Nelson home. They
have decided to locate here and it is
probable that Mr. Wyant will go into
the garage business.
Anyone knowing' of the whereabouts
of one Mrs. Hilda Anderson,nee Lind,
widow of A. Anderson formerly of
Chicago, and three children are request
ed to leave information at Tribune of
fice, for their benefit. This woman and
children are supposed to have resided
In this community at one time.
Bethel Young Ladies.
The Bethel Young Ladies Society
will be entertained by Hiss Edna
Stark, at her home'on Augusta Ave
nue, next Monday evening,
^3 -. Necktie Social^
A necktie sooiaLwill be given Friday
evening, March 14, at Ooldenrod school
house, Dtat. No.-44*
Bvalyn Berkness, Teacher.*..
UNCLE SAM'S MINSTRELS
Returned United Stales Soldiers
Will Be Here on Monday,
The Manager of the Willmar Opera
House has secured UNCLE! SAMMY'S
MINSTRELS, composed entirely of
returned United States Soldiers, who
before the war were headliners in the
theatrical World. The greatest army
of talent ever assembled has been got
ten together. The boys hare, accom
panying them, the famous 339th Inf.
Brigade Jazz Band of Camp Dodge,
Iowa which will render a select con
cert while here. Among the roster of
Uncle Sammy's Minstrels Is Corporal
John Arnold and Musician Harry
Baisden, composers of the well known
and popular war time songs, "Iowa
We Owe a Lot to You"—"Meet me at
the Red Cross Ball"—"I'll Steal You"
—"Camp Cody Blues," and others.
Ross and Ross known the country over
as the greatest Saxaphone Artists,
Corporal Johnny Quick and Sgt. Major
Stand Wilcox, the well known black
face comedian, Sgt. Harry Bawes,
Premier Ballard, singer of the 163rd
Depot Brigade, as an added attraction.
The boys have with them that head
line Orpheum Act—Stewart & Rath
burn, the greatest singing and danc
ing team on the American stage. The
boys are on a limited Victory Tour^rf
90 days only. In every city playem,
balls and receptions by different clubs
and societies have been given them.
Clarence Peterson Back from France.
Clarence Peterson returned to At
water last Thursday after a visit with
friends in this city. He was recently
mustered out of the army. Clarence
was a member of the Fifth Anti-Air
craft Machine Gun Battalion and serv
ed in France since September. He
returned on the U. S. S. Rhode Island
and landed at Newport News, Va.,
Jan. 16th. The fifth Anti-Aircraft
has the insignia of a Red Devil on
which designates that
the anti-aircraft men were devils to
the enemy air planes. Mr. Peterson
will again be employed in the Atwater
Farmer's State Bank and commenced
his duties last Saturday. Karl Covell
also of Atwater was a member of the
Fifth Anti-Aircraft Machine Gun Bat
O. B. Thorson of Hawick was in
this city on business Friday. While
here he found a pocket book on the
sidewalk and took the same into the
Tribune office to have it advertised
in the "Found Column." But an In
vestigation was made, and the purse
which contained $6.52 and a money
order receipt was soon restored to
its owner, an employe at the Delmoni
co. Inquiry at the postomce as to
the money order receipt furnished the
Fifteen Months Overseas.
Private Harry Camp arrived home
Sunday evening after serving fifteen
months in France. He enlisted here
July 4th, 1917 and became a member
of the 151st Field Artillery- Private
Camp has served in several battles
and has been fortunate enough not to
be wounded. He left for France Oc
tober 31st, 1917 and returned on the
U. S. S. Leviathan, arriving at Hobok
en, Feb. 11th.
Sgt. Hans Peterson Returns.
Sgt. Hans Peterson arrived home
last Saturday from Camp Dodge, Iowa.
He enlisted 22 months ago and spent
most of that time in the eastern camps
training*recruits. Sgt. Peterson serv
ed overseas since last October with
the 51st C. A. C. They came across
the Atlantic on the U. S. S. Charles
Returns from Camp Pike.
Sgt. H. T. McCall returned Thurs
day from Camp Pike, Ark., where he
attended the Officers Training School.
He served one year in the army. Mrs.
McCall and son arrived the same time
as Sgt. McCall and will make their
home here in Willmar, McCall being
employed as a brakeman on the Great
Guild Food Sale.
The Ladles' Guild of St. Luke's par*
ish will hold a food sale at Ackerman's
shop Saturday, March 8, 3 to 5 o'clock.
No telephone orders taken.
Home from Paris Island.
Themar Norling of the Marines ar
rived Monday evening from Paris Is
land, S. C. where he has been station
ed for four months.
,.:- Sunnyside'* All Day Session.
Sunnyside Farmers* Club held their
annual all day session last Friday.
Even though the weather was bad it
could not stop the Sunnyside spirit
Schools dismissed for the day. Every
body joined in on the songs and childt
ren took part in the program. Coun
ty Agent Rodegeb discussed the Boy
and Girl club work. Miss Mary Sec
rest addressed the meeting, particular
ly the women, making a strong plea
for co-operation and improvements
in the home. Mr. J. M. Drew of the
Extension Division of the University
conducted a very interesting demon
stration in rope work giving everyone
material to work with. He enlivened
his part of the program by continual
ly talking, gluing numerous jokes,
stories, and incidents from his ex
periences. The farmers and boys es
pecially enjoyed this part of the pro
gram. Everyone's regrets seem to be
that they could not remember and do
everything they saw and had demon
strated. A bountiful lunch was served
at noon and also after the afternoon
session. Pres. Axel T. Johnson had
everything well arranged and kept
the meeting moving rapidly and
Clarence Edwin Helmer.
Clarence, the fourteen year old son
of Mr. and Mrs. William Helmer of
Pennock passed away at the home of
his brother Henry at Willmar last
Friday morning at 6:30 o'clock, Feb
ruary 28, after an illness of only five
days from pneumonia folowing influ
enza. He came to visit with his bro
ther here on February 22 and was tak
en with the sickness the following
day from which he never rallied.
Clarence was born on May 5, 1906
at Pennock. Here he spent bis child
hood days, attended the public school
where he had attained the sixth grade.
He is mourned by his parents, broth
ers, Henry, Alvin, and Chester and
sisters, Ella and Lena. The funeral
was held from Peterson's undertaking
parlors last Saturday. Rev. Nicolay
Nilsen officiated. Interment was made
at the St. John's cemetery. The pall
bearers were school mates ot the de
parted one. There were many and
beautiful floral tributes from relatives
school mates and teachers. The sym
pathy of the community is felt for the
Taken Sick on Ocean.
Tim Sammingson of Fairfax, who
was with the Fourth Anti-Aircraft
Machine Gun Battalion was mustered
out of the army last week. He was
taken sick two days before reaching
Hoboken, N. J. and taken to the hos
pital on ship and later sent to Fort
Snelling. Sammingson is a brother
of Mrs. Martin H. Nelson of this city.
Another brother is still in France with
the 34th Engineers.
Returns from Camp Dodge.
Corporal and Mrs. Axel M. Bergman
visited here Friday evening and Sat
urday. They were enroute to New
London from Camp Dodge, Iowa. Cor
poral Bergman was drafted Sept. 22nd,
1917 and has been stationed at Camp
Dodge ever since. Mrs. Bergman has
been staying at Des Moines during
Bulgarian Died at State Farm.
Frauls Georgoff, a Bulgarian died at
the State Farm Tuesday last week.
He was 27 years of age and has spent
one year and five months at the hos
pital. His body is at the I. C. Olson
Undertaking Rooms and will probably
be shipped to Minneapolis.
Arrived from Thompson Iowa.
A. B. Mickelson and son Martin, G.
M. Akre and Christ Staffen of Thomp
son, Iowa arrived Saturday with sev
eral carloads of household goods. They
will farm on the three quarter section
of land four miles southwest of this
city. Mrs. Mickelson and four child
ren and Mrs. Akre and two children
will arrive later.
CARD OF THANKS.
We wish to extend our thanks to
the many friends who assisted us and
gave sympathy in the loss of our son
and brother, Clarence Edwin Helmer.
We wish also to thank for the many
beautiful floral offerings.
Everything Photographi Right
3 0 7 Benso Ave Willmar, Minn.
Mr. and Mrs. William Helmer,
brothers and sisters.
Ill With the Flu.
Mrs. E. A. Smith of Cottonwood ar
rived last Wednesday for a visit with
her daughter, Mrs. E. P. Brogren.
She and her daughter, Mrs. Brogren,
are ill this week with the flu. Mrs. W.
S. Jones, sister of Mr. Brogren arrived
Tuesday from Minneapolis to assist
during their illness.
S on which you could spend
A FEW DOLLARS TO GOOD ADVANTAGE
A REALLY TRUE LIKENESS
THAT YQU, YOUR FAMILY,
AND YOUR FRIENDS WILL
ALL APPRECIATE, a
LET US DO THE WORK
at he following prices during he
30x3 Plain ....$14.08
30x3 Non-skid 14.79
30x3}£ Plain 18*20
30x3^2 Non-skid 19.14
32x3*6 Plain 21.39
32x3J£ Non-skid 22.44
31x4 Plain 2BM
Rear Wlgglna Building.
34x4 Plain ..
SitrVaUlf IS HEDI
BENSCM OXY TEAM V&S&&
The Willmar Seminary Basket ball
team went to Benson last Wednesday
to challenge the Benson City team
with hopes of starting a clean score
sheet as that was their first game of
the season. Likewise Benson also.
Mlingson got the tip off from Eng
elson and the game started. It waa
a rough accurate game. Engelson had
it in for Dudley somehow or other and
threw Dudley up against the wall Just
to see how hard he could fall. Prof.
Harstad sdeing this, called a double
foul. Govig shot his foul and as luck
was good, he made it, making one
point for Willmar. B. Peterson scor
ed the first-field basket for Benson
while Govig having the honor for
Seminary, Pederson. followed his nice
work with six more baskets, while
Govig got three baskets. Holmberg
slipped in a clean basket from some
place in field, nobody seemed to know
where because he was so small he
couldn't be seen with those men. B.
Pederson and Dudley were the scorers
in the first half for Benson, with Go
vig and Holmberg for the Seminary.
Bergeson's man must have pulled
something over on him as when they
fell (hard) Bergeson's man was try
ing to get away, but that was impos
sible as Bergeson surely made a nice
tackle around his ankles.
The Benson team didn't have much
on rules and of course, they played
accordingly. This ended the first
half with a score of 20 to 10 in favor
Wilmar thought that in the second
half they would have a better show.
Willmar played a good game and
every man of Benson's with the excep
tion of one was twice the weight of
each member of the Seminary team.
The second half was simply a runaway
game. Willmar didn't seem to see the
ball or else lost all hopes of winning
the game. B. Pederson playing for
ward in the first half took the center's
position where he had full view of
the basket and his man. Ranney got
out and Minikus came in the second
half. B. Pederson took the tip and
the game went on faster than before.
Pederson scored for Benson with a
basket. This work he kept up until
five baskets were made and then Eng
elson scored with a fine field basket.
Dudley was a high man for making
four successive baskets. Minikus
scored one and then Holmberg having
hard luck all thru the game speared
a pretty one. That made him feel as
big as B. Pederson. B. Pederson scor
ed five more fields and Ellingson came
in on one more. Twelve tack fouls
were called on Benson and Govig hav
ing hard luck got five of them to our
score. Only six fouls called on Sem
inary and Dudley failed for each one.
C. Pederson followed with three fields
making the total score 66 to 17. They
were no match whatever, but a re
turn game will be called on the Sem
inary floor sometime in the future,
and then will be the time Benson will
get their rub. Everyone left the game
as nappy as when they came.
Pederson made 18 field baskets and
Govig made 3 field baskets and 5
Local H. 8. Runs Up Big 8core.
Willmar showed their old form last
Saturday night at Murdock when they
outclassed the Murdock team in team
work and basket shooting.
The cause of defeat of the Willmar
team in the two previous games was
removed when scholastically all were
found eligible to play. With all these
players back in the game, splendid
results are expected Wednesday and
Saturday nights when they play Litch
field and Granite Falls respectively.
Severinson, Erickson and Nelson
made each 14 points for the local five.
Odell at center made three baskets
while McDonald and Holt also netted
one apiece. The first half ended with
a score of 32 to 3. In the second half
Odell was placed back of the guard
and McDonald took the pivot position.
The locals then started shooting again
with good results although many were
missed. The game ended with a score
of 55 to 6.
Murdock succeeded in getting only
one basket. There was no particular
star for the Murdock quint, but Lund
quist as forward was credited as the
best player. Johnson was substituted
for Odell and Holt for Nelson in the
last five minutes.
.Local Girls Win Over Murdock.
The girls won their second game
of the season through fast and snap
py play. The game was played in the
M. H. S. gym. The first half was
harder fought than the last. Mamie
was hurt during the first half and
time was called
In the second half the Willmar
girls outclassd the Murdock girls.
The feature of the last half was the
shooting by Ruby Otterness who
played forward for the first time. The
game ended with a score of 38 to 10.
Dovre, March 4.—Mr. and Mrs. Emil
Anderson from Forman, N. Dak., call
ed at Andrew Olson's home last week.
They had been on a trip to Minnea
Miss Ogda and Esther Olson are
back home after spending a few weeks
visiting relatives near Forman, N. D.
Mrs. Guri Skutle moved to Willmar
last week to make her home with her
daughter, Anna Bjork.
Mrs. Andrew Olson took her little
daughter Ruth to St. Paul last Wed
nesday to Dr. Boeckman to have her
eyes attended to.
Albert Grorud from Pierpoint, N.
D. came down to attend the funeral of
Minnie Rykken came home yester
day from Willmar to attend the funer
al of her grandfather.
Olive Lindquist from Olivia is visit
ing Gladie Hagen.
Mrs. And. Olson and daughter Ruth
visited with Mrs. Louis Birkeland
from Sunday until Monday.
Mrs. John Otterness attended the
funeral of her little nephew in Will
mar last Sunday afternoon.
Ringo Lake, March 3rd.—Walter
Anderson of New .London visited a
few days in this vicinity last week.
?.-, a a
tained at the B. Ci home last
Miss Muriel Carlson visited from
Saturday Until Sunday with her cousin
Miss Viola Carlson.
Harold Carlson and Walter Ander
son spent a few days In Willmar last
-W NEW UXCOH
New London March 3.—Mrs. Frank
Oovell and children returned Satur
day from a visit with Mrs. H. G. An
derson at Atwater.
R. C. Severeid came over from Pipe
stone Thursday to spend some time
with his family here.
Oscar Hartal of Roaooe, S. Dak.,
visited at the J. P. Olson home last
Rev. E. M. Hanson returned Friday
from a professional visit to Montevi
-Mrs. W. H. Clark of Spicer spent
Sunday with friends here.
Mrs. Oliver Larson returned from
Willmar the last of the week, accom
panied by her grandson, Albert Win
blad of the Seminary.
Her many friends are pleased to
know Mrs. Emil Jacobson is now con
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Qvale and daugh
ter Roxie of Willmar visited from
Wednesday to Saturday with Mr. and
Mrs. John Amundson.
A J.. Smithson of Roseville passed
thru New London Wednesday, enroute
to Willmar where he had business be
fore the Board of Co. Commissioners.
Mrs. Sam Stauffer returned oh
Thursday from a call to Willmar to
be with her daughter Edris who is
Miss Borghilde Sandven has been
ill for a few days at the Rev. Hanson
Hugh Batterberry returned on Sat
urday from an Atwater visit.
School was in session on Saturday
and will continue six days a week for
a while to make up for lost time -earli
er in the season. A part of the teach
ing force is off duty this week how
ever, owing to illness. Miss Clara
Nelson substitutes for Miss Magda
Lundgren and Clarence Hultberg for
Miss Mable Simonson.
Mrs. Arthur Boreen of Spicer and
Mrs. H. T. Hanson are this week's
surgical patients at Sunnyside. Mrs.
Hans Erickson of Oklee died at the
hospital on Monday, following an op
Dr. and Mrs. G. A. Newman have
interested a Nebraska cousin in Lake
Andrew farm property. Mr. Nelson
and family moved their household to
this point the last of the week, where
new neighbors met them and helped
move their goods overland. Their
purchase is the farm recently owned
by Pat Downs.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hookum re
turned on Saturday from a five weeks
trip to various points in North Dakota.
Mr. and Mrs. Axel Bergman arrived
home Saturday from Camp Dodge
from which place Axel has his service
Mrs. Olof Hanson was pleasantly
surprised on Saturday afternoon,
when a large number of her friends
gathered and presented her with a
purse of $125 in token of their good
will. Mrs. Hanson and daughter Ruth
will soon move to Minneapolis to make
a home there for the Lars Hanson
sons recently orphaned. O. G. Nordlie
and family will lease the Olof Han
son property here.
Rev. A. F. Aimer, pastor.
Divine service Sunday, 11 a. m.
Sunday School, 10 a. m.
Vesper service 8 p. m.
Luther League met Tuesday even
ing of this week.
Rev. Theodore Paulson, pastor.
Sunday School March 9, 9:45 a.
Gospel service 10:30 a. m.
Rev. E. M. Hanson, pastor.
New London: Ladies' Aid will meet
Thursday, March 6 at the church base
ment. Refreshments to be served by
Mrs. Jolen Gunderson.
Sunday School next Sunday at 10:30
a. m. Service at 3 o'clock p. m.
Gausdahl: Service Sunday, March
9 at 11 o'clock, a. m.
Nordland: Meeting at D. Ditmarson
school house Thursday evening.
Confirmation class meets at Jens
Hanson's Friday forenoon at 9:30.
Ladies' Aid meets with Mrs. Nedolf
Nilson Friday afternoon, March 7th.
Roseland, March 4.—Mr. and Mrs.
L. VanDenElnde visited at the A.
Plowman home Tuesday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Jonk and family
made a call at the John Bulthuis
home Wednesday evening.
Mrs. A. Knoll spent the week end
with friends in Willmar.
Mr. and Mrs. K. Douma visited with
the J. Hoekstra family Tuesday after
Mr. and Mrs. John Zuidema made a
business trip to Danube Monday.
Rev. P. Siegers and Mr. K. Theget
were making calls in this vicinity last
Last Monday evening the congrega
tion of the Dutch Reform church ren
dered a surprise on their pastor, Rev.
P. Siegers at the church. He was
presented with a purse og $131 after
which a light luncheon was served.
A large crowd was present In spite
of the storm.
Mrs. S. B. Dykema spent a few days
the past week with her daughter, Mrs.
H. J. Dragt.
Edward Williams made a trip Sat
urday to Willmar to visit his wife
who is the hospital. Mrs. Williams
is improving nicely at this writing.
Mr. C. Stob received a telegram
stating that his son Simon who is at
Camp Grant is seriously ill. Mr. and
Mrs. Stob left on the first train for
Camp Grant Sunday night.
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs.
Henry Hoekstra was christened Sun
day, receiving the name of John.
The T. P. S. is busy getting ready
for an entertainment which they ex
pect to give in the near future.
Vincent Kostka and Miss Hazel Col
linson worshipped in Roseland Sunday
Lake Florida, Feb. 26.—Service is
announced for Sunday afternoon,
March 9th, in the Mission church
A surprise party was held for Mr.
and Mrs. Wm. Peterson Sunday even
tag, Feb. 16th. A sum of money
amounting to |23 was left as a
brance of the occasion.
Vernon Emerson is
Mr. mid Mrs Willie Lovander of
Eagle Lake aad Mr. and Mrs. Aaron
Carlaon and family- visited Sunday at
the J. BL Carlson )tame.
Oscar Johnson arrfteeVlaat
move to the Peterson place.
Walter Skogluhd returned front a
visit with his friend Hjataner Palnv
quist at Minneapolis tost Monday.
The Wm. Peterson family moved to
the former. O. Thorvlg place by Twin
Lakes Tuesday, sgg
Frits Danielson, Carl Holm, John
and Walter Skoglund, Ww. Hanson
and J. P. Johnson assisted Wm. Pat.
•rasa Tuesday movtasv
The City of
The Left Shoe
They an Mid It—Doogh
boy, Poilu, and Tommy
—and dinging to that bit
of trench superstition,
they* believed it brought
good lock for the day—
ed racked stretch about
But in thesefairer,happier
days, when peace whirls
the wheels of motordom
again, wo say,
"Pot on the right shoo
And, of course, the right
shoe, is the Goodrich
Shoe, because it means
good luck day and night,
and longer life in your
But there's no superstition
about it only the big,
thick BLACK SAFETY
TREAD, Goodrich builds
into tires that
Round out the depend
ability and durability of
Goodrich Service Value.
Buy Goodrich Tires
from a Dealer
BEST IN THE