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Willmar tribune. [volume] (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, October 10, 1906, Image 5

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Council Chambers,
Library Building.
Willmar, Minn., Oct. 1, 1906.
Adjourned meeting of the city coun
cil. On roll call there were present:
Mayor Qvale, Aldermen Tallman,
Johnson, Holt and Strand, 5 absent,
Aldermen Christianson, Gratz, Pin
ney and Holmberg, 4.
There being no quorum present the
council on motion adjourned to Tues
day evening, Oct. 2, 1906, at 8 o'clock.
Attest: S. QVALE, Mayor.
GUNDERSON, City Clerk.
Council Chambers.
Library Building,
Willmar, Minn., Oct. 2, 1906.
Adjourned meeting of the city coun
cil. In the absence of the mayor the
city clerk called the meeting to order.
Alderman Johnson was, by ballot,
elected acting mayor. Present on
roll call, Aldermen Tallman, Johnson,
Holt and Strand, 4 absent, Mayor
Qvale, Aldermen is a nson,
Gratz, Pinney and Holmberg, 5.
There being no quorum present the
council, on motion, adjourned to
Wednesday morning, Oct. 3, 1906, at
10:30 o'clock.
Attest: Acting Mayor.
H. GUNDERSON, City Clerk.
Council Chambers,
Library Building,
Willmar, Minn., Oct. 3, 1906.
Adjourned meeting of the city coun
cil. Acting Mayor Johnson called
the meeting to order. On roll call
there were present, Aldermen Tail
man, Gratz, Johnson, Pinney and
Holt, 5 absent, Mayor Qvale, Alder
men Christianson, Strand and Holm
berg, 4.
The city attorney reported that he
had examined the liquor license bonds
of Boutell, Magnuson Bros., Egan
and Hultgren and found same correct
in form and execution.
Liquor license bond of John Boutell
was read and on motion same was ap
proved. Unanimously carried.
Liquor license bonds of Magnuson
Bros, was read and on motion same
was approved. Unanimously carried.
Liquor license bond of P. J. Egan
was read and on motion same was ap
proved. Unanimously carried.
Liquor license bond of J. R. Hult
tgren was read and on motion same
was approved. Unanimously carried.
The" matter of tax levy was consid
ered, but on motion the same was
carried over till next meeting.
Resignation of Peter Bonde as chief
of police was read and on motion
same was accepted. Carried.
Resignation of Rev. Albin N. Oster
holm as member of library board,
was read and on motion the resigna
tion was accepted. Carried.
Notice of claim for damages of
S. Watt was read and on motion the
matter was leferred to the city attor
On motion the council adjourned.
Attest: Acting Mayor.
H. GUNDERSON, City Clerk.
Council Chambers, Library Building.
Willmar, Minn., Oct. 8, 1906.
Regular meeting of the city council.
Acting Mayor Johnson called the
meeting to order. On roll call there
were present Aldermen Tallman,
Gratz, Johnson, Pinney, Holt, Strand
and Holmberg, 7 absent, Mayor
Qvala and Alderman Christianson, 2.
Alderman Johnson was, by ballot,
elected acting mayor. The minutes of
tre regular and adjourned meetings
w.$re read and same approved as read.
w3n motion the following bills were
referred to the Finance committee:
C. Hennings, judge of election $ 5.25
J. B. Boyd, 5.25
J.A.Johnson, 5.25
O. K. Severinson, clerk of election 5.25
E. M. Stanford, 5.25
O. A. Grangaard, 5.25
Lars Rastnusson, labor on streets 3.00
T.J. Lipse, 25.20
J. L. Johnson, 49.85
Aug. Sundling, 22.45
Lars Rasmnsson, 17.85
C. G. Sandberg, 20.75
John Aim 13.50
Lars Rasmusson, labor Second ward
school lot 4.00
C. G. Sandberg, labor at city engine
house 1.50
Nels Peterson, labor in parks and cut
ting weeds 14.55
John Aim, removing election booths... 1.50
Ed Parmentor, repairing and supplies 1.85
Brown, Tracy & Sperry Co., supplies 1.75
Aug. Sundling, labor on stone crossings 2.45
John Aim, .70
Lars Rasmusson, labor on stone cros
sings 2.45
J. L. Johnson, labor on stone crossings .70
vjotan Aim, labor on sidewalk grades..$ 7.20
Cj) G. Sandberg, labor on sidewalk
grades 11.90
Ai«g. Sundling, labor on sidewalk
*Tade». «... 8.85
J'-iL. Johnson, labor on sidewalk
-ffrades..... «w.A 17.15
'J LipscJaboron sidewalk grades 3.15
Litrt. Rastntnson, labor on sidewalk
(grades .,..., 5.85
Gfc O. Rnstsd, board for E. Eliason 9.60
[The Finsnoe committee reported the
flregoine bill*'back approved and on
emotion toe report was accepted.
Alderman Holt offered the following
resolution which was adopted by the
following vote: Ayes, 7 noes, none.
Be it resolved by the city council of the city
1 WiUmar that the city clerk be and he is
ereb^ authorized to issue warrants against
he respective funds in payment of the fore
oing approved bills.
Approved Oct. 8, 1906.
C. H. JOHNSON, Acting Mayor.
All ordinance to amend section Two
\2) 0f.ordinance No. Ten (10) entitled
AjsOratttance Regulating Drays For
presented and considered.
jyto^etFand seconded that the said
fordHtenop*' -be given its first reading,
Carried-° The said ordinance was
itheh read.
committee reported on
«the patter of establishing a grade for
Jesiie itreet, Spicer's addition, with
no reconMnpud ations.
Mr? J' Srl)ay was by motion, ap
pointed ciyil engineer for the city.
His bond was fixed at $500.
The engineer's compensation was,
by motion, fixed at $4.00 per day when
engaged in actual work.
The Street committee recommended
that Otto Tveten be paid $150 on con
tract for grading Twelfth street.
Alderman Tallman offered the fol
lowing resolution which was adopted
by the following vote: Ayes, 7 noes,
Resolved that a warrant be drawn in favor
of Otto Tveten against the Permanent Im
provement Revolving fund for $150 as part':
pavment on his contract for grading a part
of Twejfth street.
Approved Oct. 8,1906.
G. H. JOHNSON, Acting Mayor.
The matter of tax levy for the ensu
ing year was then discussed.
Alderman Tallman offered the fol
lowing resolution which was adopted
by the following vote: Ayes, 7 noes,
Resolved by the city council of the city of
Willmar, Minnesota, that the following
amounts for the several funds named below
he and the same hereby are levied for the
purpose of taxation for the ensuing year for.
the said city, to-wit:
^'General fund $7,000.00
Interest fund
Poor fund
Permanent Improvement fund.
„ttreet ttnd
fund .'.
Resolved further that the resolution fixing
and determining the taxes to be levied" for
the ensuing year that was adopted by the
city council of said city on the 24th day of
September, A. D. 1906, and approved by the
mayor of the said city on the same date.be
and the same hereby is repealed.
Approved Oct. 8, 1906.
C. H. JOHNSON. Acting Mayor.
The city clerk was by motion directed
to certify the levy ©f taxes to the
county auditor. Unanimously car
A communication from Dr. Rains,
health officer, in regard to request of
C. C. Selvig for installing a ''septic
tank sewerage system" was read and
on motion ordered placed on file.
Moved and seconded that Mr. Selvig
be granted permission to install a
"septic tank sewerage system," ac
cording to specifications accompany
ing health officer's report and that he
be permitted to drain into public ditch.
A communication from the health
officer in regard to the city lock-up
was read and same ordered placed on
Moved and seconded that the acting
mayor appoint a committee of three
as a building committee to secure
plaDs and specifications for building
or remodeling the city lock-up. Car
The acting mayor appointed Alder
men Tallman, Holt and Pinney as
such committee.
The committee on Fire department
reported on the matter of buying a fire
On motion the committee on Fire
department and the committee from
the Fire company were instructed to
decide on specifications for such a
wagon, and the city clerk was author
ized to advertise for bids for a fire
wagon. Carried.
Moved and seconded that the com
mittee on Fire department be. author
ized to have fire whistle repaired and
fire bell moved. Carried.
The city treasurer's quarterly report
was presented and on motion same
was referred to the city auditor.
The commissioners' report of as
sessments for benefits for grading
Twelfth street was presented. The
city clerk was by motion directed to
certify said assessments to the county
Moved and seconded that the pol
ling place for Second ward for the
next registration day and general
election be changed from the city hall
to the first floor in the Glenwood
Spring Water Co's, building corner of
Benson avenue and Sixth street.
On motion the council adjourned.
Attest: Acting Mayor,
fl. GUNDERSON, City Clerk.
Tried for Breach of Promise.
Whether Miss Cora Kasson of
Oswego Springs, N. Y., led Henry
Klauser of Litchfield, Minn., from the
straight and narrow path, or Mr.
Klauser abused the confidence reposed
in him by Miss Kasson—these are the
questions now before a federal petit
jury which will report to Judge
William Lochren of the United States
circuit court tomorrow morning. If it
decides that Klauser was the victim of
Miss Kasson, he will lose his reputa
tion for firmness of character, but
save $10,000. The case, which is an
action for damages for alleged breach
of promise, went to the jury yesterday
afternoon.—Minneapolis Journal, 7th
Cora E. Hanson, Saratoga Springs,
N. Y., who sued Henry Klauser for
$10,000 for breach of promise, recov
ered a $4,000 verdict today in the fed
eral circuit court, Minneapolis.
Judge William Lochren granted a
stay of execution, pending appeal for
a new trial.—St. Paul Daily News, 8th
Chicago Glee Club.
Dallas (Tex.) News: The Chicago
Glee Club as a quartet is one of the
greatest that ever appeared in Dallas,
as soloists they can hardly be ex
celled, and for blend of tone and har
mony they are nearly perfection.
They are not only singers, but actors
of a high order.
Owatonna (Minn.) Journal: The
character sketch by Mr. Dixon was re
ceived with well merited applause, for
it is doubtful if this community ever
witnessed more excellent character
At opera house this (Wednesday)
Lost One of Triplets.
One of the triplets which were born
to Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Swenson last
February, died on Tuesday night of
this week after an illness of about
two weeks. Interment was made in
the Lutheran cemetery, Rev. E. Beyer
officiating. The bereaved family
have the sympathy of the entire com
munity in their affliction.—Raymond
Building Blocks.
Barney Leary wishes to announce
to the public that ~he is prepared to
receive orders for concrete cement
blocks for building purposes. The
sizes manufactured are from 10 to 12
inches. They will be furnished at
reasonable prices. Call at residence,
906 Fifth street, or call up 'phone 273.
The Woman's Missionary Society
of the First Presbyterian church will
hold its monthly meeting at the home
of Mrs. P. C. Tonning this afternoon
at three o'clock.
The Well Known Hardware Man
can save you
on Heating
The cold weather is now here
and you will need a new stove.
Call on him if you" have an old
stove that you wish to trade in
for anew one. ^.He will give you
iiiooioo a good bargain.
—K——**nk 11a»*f*ai*x.:f!9s 9Sfg&£gE3gsag!5&ft>
Green Lake Breeze:
The corn binder as well as the shredder, is
almost as dangerous to monkey with as a
buzz saw. Tw persons got their hands
badly injured in corn binders last Saturday
at about the same time. Peter M. Burns
was harvesting corn on his farm near Kandi
yohi and upon reaching down to push some
short stalks so that the elevator would
catch them, his left hand was caugnt in the
gear and the forefinger so badly crushed that
it had to be amputated between the first
and second joints. The other victim of the
corn harvester was Marcus N. Olson who
got his band caught in the machine and very
painfully lacerated. At first it was thought
that one of the fingers would have to be
amputated, but upon an examination by
the doctor it was found that amputation
would not be necessary.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Mossberg were guests
at the Interlachen Sunday.
Commissioner J. O.Kloster spent the latter
part of last week at Willmar attending to
official duties.
Claud Doty has rented the Malcolm Ross
farm and his family and household goods
went to the farm Tuesday.
Annon and Stella Holt left Friday evening
lor Palermo, N. D. to join their father, who is
interested in land at that place.
Galen Abott returned Friday evening from
Williams Co., N. D., where he has a claim.
He expects to go back to Dakota and live on
his claim during the winter.
Charlie Martinson has been, very ill and is
still confined to his bed, but his condition
has improved considerably during the past
few days and a speedy recovery is looked
M. W. Spicer came out to the farm Tues
day. There has been considerable influence
brought to bear to get Mr. Spicer to run as
independent condidate for county attorney,
but it seems he thinks the proper time to
come out was before the primaries.
Atwater Republican Press:
Christian Behm, who lives just across the
Meeker county line northeast of the village
met with a very serious accident last Satur
day, about noon. He had come in from the
field where he had been working and had
with him a team hitched to a wagon with a
rack on. When he had one of the Worses un
hitched from the wagon Ihe other became
frightened and started to run. Mr. Behm
grabbed the horse by the bridle, and was
dragged some distance. He was thrown
down and the wagon passed over the lower
part of his body. Both Dr. Gibson and Dr.
Cassel were summoned to attend him, and
they made him as comfortable as possible.
His injuries seem to be internal, and it is
difficult to ascertain the extent of them.
They are, however, regarded as quite serious
and he suffers a great deal of pain. Mr.
Behm will have the sympathy of his friends
in this misfortune, and all will hope that he
will speedily recover from its effects.
Fred Upheber doubtless holds the cham
pionship for the largest load of wheat ever
hauled to this market. One day last week
he hauled a load that weighed out 109
bushels and 2 0 pounds. It required a four
horse team to pull it. We understand the
banner load heretofore was some over 99
Miss Nellie Ruden returned home from St.
Paul on Wednesday. She has improved in
health a great deal during her absence, and
is now able to get around without crutches.
A number of the ladies assembled at the
home of Mrs. Stene on Tuesday afternoon
and reminded her that she had just become a
year older. They left with her something
With which to remember the occasion. We
tried to find out her age, but Mrs. Stene
won't tell her age any more.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Kragenbrink ot Harri
son returned home from the cities yesterday.
Mrs. Kragenbrink has. been receiving treat
ment for cancer during the greater part of
the summer and tall, and is of the opinion
that she is now cured. She has suffered a
great deal with the ailment, and her friends
will rejoice in her recovery.
New London Times:
Miss Laura Monson and Oscar Quam of
this place and Misses Emily and Mabel Hal
vorson of Norway Lake left this week for St
Anthony Parkj where they will attend the
agricultural college.
Brick Paulson, who resides on route NO
2, Spicer, purchased the drug, store building
from G. E. Negaard this week lor a consider
ation of $2,050.
Mr. and Mrs. C. D\ Davis and family and
Blmer Brickson came ho me" from North Da
kota this week.
We certainly
did catch en
to something the housewives
have been looking for when we
announced in last week's issue
that we would do family washing
five cents a pound
Already we have had a num
ber of inquiries and anticipate
that we shall have our hands
full by the time cold weather sets
in, taking care of this class of
work. Send on your orders—
we will add more facilities if the
requirements demand it.
S a
in is
will however be no "side issue"
with us. In fact we guarantee
to do better work in that line
thanourcompetitor, giveprompt
er service and endeavor to please
W. C. HAWKINS, Prop.
409 Benson Ave. Phone 79.
Axel qison,:Gt^o J^BBkelL-^d Aridrew and
Osear Quam were certainly lucky last Sun
day, securing 56 ducks while hunting on
Mud Lake. That breaks the record for this
Miss Lucile Thomas, daughther of Mr.
and Mrs. Griff Thomas of Paynesville, form
erly of this place, died at her home there
Saturday from Bright's disease. The funeral
was held Tuesday at the Presbyterian church
in Burbank and the remains interred in the
cemetery adjoining. Miss Thomas had
many young friends here who regret very
much to see her taken away so young.
The town board of New London met last
Tuesday and examined the road between
New London and Green Lake and found it to
be out a number of feet from /where it had
been surveyed to be. Thej' decided to change
it at once and have it run exactly on the sur
vey pr*s line. It will put the read in much
better shape, cutting out hills, mudholes, etc.
Kerfchovett Banner:
Section Foreman Anderson informs us that
he is now paying his men $2 per day, which
is the highest wages ever paid section hands
during his experience of something like a
quarter of a century. The company has au
thorized him to put 20 men to work at that
salary but as yet he has been unable to get
more than seven. Thirteen more can get
work with him at any time.
A team belonging to Lars Henjum, of Arc
tander, indulged in a spi.ited runaway while
in here yesterday morning. The team was
standing at the mill. A passing train fright
ened them and they started off down the al
ley past the Kerkhoven Mercantile Co. store.
When they reached a point in the rear of the
A. Dowswell residence they vered to the left
and ran into the fence surrounding the
Amundson residence. Horses and wagon
were all piled up in a heap. The team was
not seriously injured but the wagon and har
ness were badly smashed up as was Mr.
Amundson's fence.
A setting of barley on the Jens Nelson farm
in Mamre was destroyed by fire Wednesday
afternoon. The fire was set by sparks from
a threshing engine that was engaged at
threshing out the grain. But a small por
tion of the setting had been threshed out
when the fire started and the crew had hard
work saving the separator, which was quite
badly scorched before they succeeded in get
ting it out. All the belts on the rig were
rendered useless by the fire. Mr. Nelson esti
mates his loss at 500 bushels of barley. The
rig is owned by Oscar Nelson, a son of the
man who owned the grain.
Raymond News:
Att'y Otterness was down from Willmar
last Saturday to appear in a garnishee case
in which K. Goeman Pott was the plain
tiff, Mrs. Anna Birkemeyer the defendant,
and John Strasburg the garnishee. The case
was brought before Judge Abrahamson.
Mr. Otterness on behalf of the defendant ap
peared special and moved for a dismissal of
the case on the ground that the justice did
not have jurisdiction over the defendant,
who is a resident of another ^ounty. The
motion was denied. Att'y Ericson for the
plaintiff asked for a continuance of the case
which was granted.
A. B. Thorson returned the first of the
week from a trip thru portions of North and
South Dakota. He has arrived at the con
clusion since seeing other sections of country
that the town of Edwards is good enough
for him even if it is pretty much of a duck
pond at times.
F. A. Spaeth returned from Minneapolis
last Sunday night, where he spent about a
month taking treatment at a hospital. He
had two operations, both of a serious nature,
and while he is yet very weak he is much im
proved in health and will be at his post
again in.a short time.
Will Strasburg came up from Minneapolis
Tuesday afternoon for a few days' visit with
friends. He has charge, of the elevator in
one of the large business blocks in that city
and is enjoying a two weeks' lay-off,
C. F. Malm, F. B. Smith and S. Edmond
son went to Willmar last Friday to attend a
meeting of the Royal Arch Chapter. The de
grees were conferred upon the latter.
Magnus Thorson, who is located in North
Dakota, is visiting his brother. A. Thor
son, east of town.
Att'y R. W. Stanford, of WiUmar, was
here on legal business Thursday forenoon.
A seven pound baby girl brightened the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Max Hintz last Tuas
day morning.
Benson Monitor:
Leonard Pederson went down to Willmar
Tuesday to take a commercial course in the
Willmar Seminary.
S a a
appointed traveling
auditor for the Willmar division of the Great
Northern and he has his headquarters at
Benson. Mrs. Slattery and child arrived
last Saturday and they have taken up their
residence in the old McShane house in the
north part of town.
I will sell at public auction at the
Charley Nelson farm in town of
Green Lake, Sec. 30, Thursday Nov. 1,
1906, the following described property:
One bay driving team, 6 and 7
years old one black horse, 7 years
old one bay mare, 14 years old one
bay horse, 16 years old one milch
cow, 30 chickens, one 6 foot Deering
binder, one Deering mower, one 17
shoe drill, one 8-foot seeder, one 26
and one 16-foot drag, one 18-inch and
one 14 inch walking plow, one riding
and one walking cultivator, one No. 2
scraper, one 1200 pound scale, some
good hay, one 12-foot water tank, one
wide tire wagon, one narrow tire
wagon, two hay racks, one hay rake,
one 2-seated buggy, one top buggy,
one cutter, one pair of bobsleds, one
30-gal. kettle, two sets of working har
ness, one set of buggy harness, one
single harness, one pair of fly nets,
three robes, one grindstone, some car
penter's tools, one cook stove, two
heating stoves, one gasoline stove,
some wood, one churn, one bedstead,
three bed ticks, three bed springs, one
dozen chairs, three rockers, one din
ing room table, one wash stand, one
bureau, one kitchen cupboard, one
Story and Clark Organ, one sofa,
two doz. grain sacks, two crosscut
saws, three center tables, and various
other articles too numerous to men
Terms: All sums of $5.00 and under,
cash above that amount time will be
given on approved notes till Oct. 1,
1907, at 6 per cent interest.
Free lunch will be served at noon.
J. G. Monson, Auctioneer.
O. N. Grue, .Clerk. 342
The undersigned will sell at public
auction on the Mrs. Mary Haley farm,
mile south of Willmar, on Friday,
October 19, 19/)6, commencing at ten
o'clock a. m., the following property:
One mare 9 years old, One mare 14
years old, two spring colts, one year
ling colt, one 3-year-old colt, four 2
year-old colts, one 8-year old pony,
fourteen milch cows, some fresh and
most of the others to come in the lat
ter part of this month or the first part
of November, three yearling heifers,
seven winter calves, fifteen shoats,
two wagons, two bobsleighs, two
single buggies, one double buggy, two
McCormick binders, one Deering corn
binder, one hay rake, one 22-shoe
Dowagiac drill, one McCormick 6-ft.
mower, one Champion 5-ft. mower, one
disc harrow, two corn cultivators, two
harrows, one gang plow, one sulky
plow, one walking plow, one single
harness, one No. 6 U. S. milk sepa
rator", three 10-gallon milk cans, two
8-gallon milk cans and other milk
utensils, one sewing machine, one al
most new hard coal heater and other
household goods, and other articles
too numerous to mention. Also may
sell some hay and oats.
Terms: All sums under $5.00, cash
above that amount time will be given
until Nov. 1, 1907, on bankable paper
bearing seven per cent interest.
Free lunch at noon.
A. C. CRAWFORD, Auctioneer
F. G. HANDY, Clerk. 342p
to Dixie Lan
"Straight as the Crow Flies."
The tide of Immigration has turned
to the South, where land is cheap and
No other^section of the country
promises such great return from pro
ducts of the soil and increased values.
Write for iree illustrated literature.
S. Q. WARNER,0. P. A A.
Selling our lets, coffees, baking powder an*
extracts In your town. Reliable aXenta are
making good money for our terms are liberal.
We want to correstiesond with men seeking a
start that offers opportunity for advancement.
Dr. McKeo of Benson Pays Dearly for
Uusing a 2-cent Postage Stamp
That Was Cancelled.
Because O. W. McKee, veterinary
surgeon of Benson, Minn., tried to
save himself the price of one 2-cent
postage stamp, he will be out about
$125 in fines and expenses, and the
United States government has already
expended approximately $150 to bring
him to trial, making the cost of a
2-cent economy at least $275.
Dr. McKee manufactures and sells
horse liniment in Benson. He sends
out circulars proclaiming the healing
power of his mixture to farmers in all
parts of the northwest, and postage is
one of his heaviest items of expense
The poorly cancelled stamps on the
letters of reply coming in to him from
fourth-class post-offices proved too
much of a temptation, and he fell.
Postmaster Mons Hauge of Benson
noticed that the stamps' on the doc
tor's outgoing mail were slightly
faded, and he resolved on a little
quiet sleuthing.
Selecting a particularly intact stamp
on the doctor's incoming mail, he put
his privateN mark on it and waited
microscope in hand. Soon the same
stamp came along, going out. Post
master Hauge telegraphed to St. Paul.
Soon Inspector Davis appeared, and
the case against the doctor was com
plete. His examination before a
United States commissioner at Fergus
Falls and his indictment by the feder
al grand jnry, which finished its work
yesterday afernoon, followed.
Dr. McKee was arraigned and asked
to be allowed to defer his plea till
Monday, the understanding with the
district attorney's office being that he
would go back to Benson and raise
the amount of his fine, which will be
$100 at the minimum.—Minneapolis
Journal, 5th inst.
Sorry for Willmar.
A former citizen of Willmar now re
siding at Merrill, Wis., subscribes
for the TRIBUNE and writes the follow
ing l^egarding Willmar's saloons:
"I was very sorry to hear that Will
mar had saloons again. It seems a
shame that people cannot appreciate a
good thing when they have it. I can
readily see the difference, for here we
have forty two saloons. But then it
seems the majority of the people
haven't high enough sense of honor to
see the difference."
J. T. Slattery, the traveling auditor
for this division of the road, brought
his family from Willniar Friday and
is now occupying the Houde house
just north of M. McShane's.—Benson
Times, 2nd inst.
Via Burlington Route
To DALLAS, TEX., October 6 and 7. One fere plus
$2.00. Good twenty-one days.
To NEW ORLEANS, October 11, 12, 13 and 14. One
fare plus 25 cents. Return limit October 30 privilege
of extension to November 30.
To CHATTANOOGA, October 14, 15 and 16. One fare
plus $2.00. Return limit October 30 privilege of
extension to November 30.
To MEMPHIS, October 15, 16, 17 and 18. One fare
plus 25 cents. Return limit October 30 privilege
of extension to November 30.
Write or call for further information, please.
F. M. RUGG, Northwestern Passenger Agent,
C, B. & Q. Ry.,
Germania Life Building, St. Paul
Four Through Tourist Cars to California.
The Chicago Great Western Rail
way offers choice of four through
tourist sleeping cars to California
every week via different routes. One
car goes via Kansas City and Sante
Fe Route one via Kansas City and
Rock Island—El Paso route one via
Omaha and Rock Island—Scenic
route and one via St. Joseph and
Santa Fe. No other line offers such a
choice of routes. For full informa
tion apply to H. L. WYAND, T. P.
A., 364 Robert St., St. Paul, Minn.
Dr. C. E. Gerretson, dentist. Office
in New Ruble block, Willmar. 22tf
Th«r*ar*M*ranioCall Pa.U«rM.t*M latheUnhei
•tatea than of any other mak« «f pattern*. Thia la ea
account oi taetr style, acaaracy aa auaplicity. ...
MaCall'a Maa a*1a«(TlieQaeea of FaiMaa) hat
mora »ubscribara than any ether Ladict' Magazine.' One
rear's lubscriptian (it number*) aeala 5 0 centav Lat«»l
aurairr, 3 cents* Every aubacribar gala a McCall Pat
urn Free, Subatrlhatoaajr,
Lady Areata Wasted. Handaomaaxaailnmiat
ilbrral cash commission Pattarh Catalogue(of 600 da.
t!.-n») and Freml'tm Catalogue (shewing 40a premiums)
•ftat tre*. Adireaa TJJJt McCAU. CO„ Haw Vera.
Young Life Ended.
Lucile Mary, only daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. G. K. Thomas, died at the
home of her parents in this village
last Sunday morning, aged 16 years
and 31 days. The young lady's death
was caused by diabetes, from which
she has been a sufferer nearly all her
life but which had never before de
veloped to the extent of being danger
ous. The funeral was held Tuesday
and the remains interred in the ceme
tery in Burbank, Rev. Gray officiat
ing Miss Lucile was a bright young
lady and her sudden death is a sad
blow to the afflicted parents and rela
tives. The parents and grandmother
of the child, Mrs.- Mary' A. Geer, de
sire that the Press say for them that
they are very grateful indeed to the
many friends who so kindly assisted
and comforted them during their trial.
—Paynesville Press, 4th inst.
SIX ROOM HOUSE for sale or
rent. Inquire of E. N. NELSON, 518
Second St. 34f
Composed Song.
"Hello, Grandpa," is the title of a
pretty little song, lately issued, with
words by Mrs. J. E. Leslie, of Will
mar, well known to many people in
this section by reason of her long
residence in this county. M,r. and
Mrs. Leslie are grandparents—very
young grand parents, but very proud
of the distinction. They have one of
the brightest and prettiest little
granddaughters that any grandpar
ents ever had—two of them,—in fact—
and the words to the song are sug
gested by the frequent calls to grand
pa from the little ones over the tele
phone.—Rock County Herald.
Meeting of Teachers' Association.
The Western Minnesota Teachers'
Association will meet at Montevideo
Oct. 20 and 27. The meetings of the
association have heretofore been held
at Granite Falls, but this year Monte
video was chosen as the meeting
place. A number of the teachers from
Willmar are planning to attend.
Penny Pictures.
25 photos for 25 cents. 5 positions.
Open Sundays. 213 3rd street, across
the street from Berkness Peterson &
the paintings at
any famous gallery
the lover of art is
sure to find many a
subject that is
pleasing. Looking
where the work was
executed at this stu
dio, the closer the
scrutiny the more
apparent its worth.
Excellence of finish
is always assured,
and present prices
are an inducement.
Be photographed
and do it now.
G. A.Baklund
The Photographer
City office in Opera House
All orders for flowers for
funerals or social functions
promptly and carefully filled.
We have a good supply of
bulbs and are able to supply
all parties wishing them.
Abstracts of Title to lands in Kan
diyohi County furnished promptly,
Office in Bank of Willmar building.
From the
Engelman Medico-Surgical
Institute, Detroit, Mich.,
Will make their first visit to WILLMAR
and will be at the
Saturday and Sunday*
Oct. 20 and 2U
Two Days Only
9A.ffl.f0 7:30 P. M.
'9raz\ tz^ vny
in I7C £LH His
This Institute in order to introduce
their new Medical Discoveries and X
Kadium System, sends at its own ex
pense these eminent specialists to give
to those who call on the above date,
consultation, examination, advice and
all medicine required to complete
cure, absolutely free.
These specialists will diagnose yout
case and give you the benefit of theis
medical knowledge. Their is no ex
perimenting or guess work. You will
toe told whether you can be cured ot
sot. If your case is curable, they
treat youj if incurable they will give
you such advice as may prolong yout
Their treatment gives quick reliei
and positively cures. Being prepared
to suit each individual case the human
system is thoroughly cleansed of the
disease in a natural and direct manner
and improvement is noticed at once,
even the worst cases are treated witn
out any inconvenience to the patient
or the pursuing of his daily vocation.
If you are improving under your fami
ly physician do not come and take up
their valuable time. They wish to give
each one plenty of time, but cannot
listen to long stories not pertaining to
your case.
They have discarded the old reme
dies used for ages by the medical
Tvorld and which it would be folly to
lepend upon any longer for they da
not cure, as thousands die depending
on them for relief.
The fact that these Specialists have
discovered entirely new treatments
and natural cures, gives them control
of the Nervous System, Heart, Stom
ach, Lungs, Kidneys, Catarrh, Con
sumption, Epilepsy, Deafness, Male
and Female Weaknesses, «Cancers,
Tumors, Piles and other Chronic Dis«
They treat deafness by an entirely
new method and hearing in many cases
is restored at once. Catarrh in all it3
varied forms cured so it will never re
turn. If you have "weak lungs or con
sumption do not fail to be examined.-
Ask For a Ticket East
on The Pioneer Limited".^
All cases treated can and will be
cured, no difference who you have seen
or treated with heretofore. Thousands
who have given up all hope of being
cured, now have an opportunity to con
sult specialists of reputation.
Dont fail to call as a visit costs you
nothing and may save your life.
If you suspect kidney trouble, bring
a two ounce bottle of your urine for
Chemical and microscopical analysis.
Insist that it read from Minneapolis and
St. Paul to Chicago on The Pioneer Limited
or one of the other fast trains of the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
REMEMBER:—The free offer is
during this visit only and will not be
given again. Persons commencing
any treatment after this trip will be
required to pay, but not one cent will
be asked of those commencing treat
ment during this visit for any medicine
necessary to effect a cure also a posi
tive guarantee to cure will be given to
patients accepted under their system
Of treatment. Those having long
standing and complicated diseases,
who have failed to get cured and be
come discouraged, are especially invi
ted to call as thousands who have
given up all hopes can testify to per
manent cures obtained.
NOTICE:—Married Ladies without
their Husbands and Minors without
their Fatutrs, will positively not ba
admitted to consultation.
Office Hours: 9 A. M. to 7:30 M.
Don't Ferget the Datfe
Saturday, Sunday. Oct. 20, 21
The Metropolitan barber shop, Bank
of Willmar building, B. T. Otos, pro
prietor, is the shop to get a shave,
hair cut or bath. 22f
The Pioneer Limited leaves Minneapolis
at 8.00 p. m. and St. Paul at 8.35 p. m. Ar
rives Union Station, Chicago, 8.55 a. m. the
next day. Four other fast trains to Chica
go daily. Compartment and standard sleep
ers with "longer, wider and higher berths,"
dining car, observation-library car, chair
car and coach.
W. B. DIXON. 365 Robert St
Northwestern Passenger Agent. St. Paul.

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