OCR Interpretation

Willmar tribune. [volume] (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, October 10, 1906, Image 8

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081022/1906-10-10/ed-1/seq-8/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

These railroad efforts of the Repub
lican candidate were brought out by
the statement of Governor Johnson
that "present railway laws are both
sufficient and efficient to accomplish
all necessary reforms in railway
rates," and are causing amusement
among his opponents and uneasiness
and disgust among his friends. It
would seem to be the natural thing for
a man, unacquainted with a subject,
to get information from those quali
fied to give it particularly would this
be the part of wisdom when the man
in question is the candidate for high
office and is demonstrating to the peo
ple his fitness for the position. Mr.
Cole does not think this necessary,
but goes before the people declaring
that he will recommend the passage
of laws already on the statute books
that he favors others which would
not stand the test of judicial review,
unless the little formality of amend
ing both the state and national con
stitutions was successfully under
In. a letter published in the Minne
apolis Journal of the issue of Oct. 2
former Governor John Lind effectively
disposed of Mr. Cole's contention that
the state needed further legislation to
put orders of the commission reduc
ing rates into immediate effect. He
called attention to the fact that Sec
tion 1969, Revised Statutes of 1905, did
that very thing, as follows:
AvoidaluiAand alum phos
phate baking powders.The
label law requires that all
the ingredients be named
on the labels. Look out
for the alum compounds.
NOTE.—Safely lies in buying only
Royal Baking Powder, which is a
pure, cream of tartar baking powder,
and the best that can be made.
In his St. Paul speech of Sept. 27
Candidate Cole took occasion to re
Iterate his position on the railway rate
problem and his attitude regarding
additional laws to accomplish that
end. He not only favored the passage
Df a law putting into immediate effect
orders Issued by the railroad and
warehouse commission, but he further
favored laws covering the following:
"The passage of a law providing for
a jail sentence for rebaters.
"The passage of a law for the aboli
tion of the pass system.
"The passage of a law for the re
duction of passenger rates to 2 cents
per mile.
"The passage of proper and suffi
cient demurrage laws.
"The passage of a law to prevent
the abuse of the private car system.
"The passage of a law specifically
authorizing the railroad and ware
house commission to determine the
actual value of railroad property with
a view to such value being used as a
basis of railroad rates.
"The passage of such laws as are
necessary in all ways that are prac
tical and beneficial to the people to
make the railroad statutes of the state
conform to the rate regulation law
recently enacted by the federal gov
a I a
the commission shall be deemed
prima facie reasonable in all
courts and shall be in full force
during the pendency »of any appeal
or other proceeding to review the
action of the commission in estab
lishing the same."
He showed also that In one of the
earliest decisions of the supreme
court of the United States the court
pointed out that the procedure for the
fixing of rate laws which did not pro
vide for the right of appeal upon the
part of railroad companies did not
constitute due process of law. It will
be seen, therefore, that in order to
make his scheme effective for the im
mediate placing in effect rates of the
railroad commission Candidate Cole
will be compelled to amend both the
•tate and national constitutions. Mr.
Lind also pointed out that Senator
Nelson, in his address before the sen
ate of the United States last March,
referred to the Minnesota railway rate
laws as models of their kind. He
holds that it would be folly for the
itate to adopt such laws as Mr. Cole
luggests and thus cloud the efficiency
of our present statutes. He says:
"Any attempt now to change and
imend those laws, which, have stood
the test of judicial procedure, which
were proposed by Mr. Nelson as the
model upon which congress might
frame laws for the interstate com
merce commission, would be in the
aighest degree prejudicial to the inter
ests of the people of this state, and
would be a procedure hailed with de
light by the very persons whose con
iuct those laws are intended to regu
Under the present Minnesota stat
Ites the railway commission is now
taking a valuation of the tangible
property of railroad corporations. This
is the feature for which Senator La
Follette of Wisconsin contended in his
great speech before the United States
senate last spring, and without which,
he said, no railway rate law would be
effective. The statutes further pro
vide that any proceeding brought be
fore the courts of this slate to enforce
the orders of the railway commission
lhall have precedence over all other
litigation, excepting that of a criminal
nature, thus obviating as far as pos
sible the delays incident to court pro
In a speech at Owatonna last
week Mr, Staples, member of the
railway commission, took a post*
tion directly antagonistic to that
of Mr. Cole. He held with Gov
ernor Johnson that, insofar as
ratemaking and rate enforcement
were concerned, the present laws
were both sufficient and efficient,
also that all rate orders made by
the commission remained in effect
during the pendency of any action
to contest the same. In fact all
well informed authorities agree in
this contention and Mr. Cole is
left in the absurd position of advo
eating measures which would not
stand the test of judicial review.
Under present laws the railroad and
warehouse commission has full au
thority to reduce the passenger rate
to 2 cents it can and is ascertaining
the true values of railway properties
within the state and can fix mer
chandise rates on a basis which will
pay a fair dividend on actual capital
invested: it can enforce reciprocal de
murrage charges without further law
upon that subject. It is therefore up
to that body to afford the people much
needed relief from the burdens of ex
tortionate charges by the railroad
companies. When the people awake
to the fact that the railroad and
warehouse commission should repre
sent them and not the corporations in
rate review hearings they will have
taken a long step toward the rectifica
tion of the ills from which they suffer.
It is not reasonable to expect that the
governor of the state will have time
or opportunity to study these ques
tions to a sufficient extent to be able
at all times to point out to the rail
way commission their duty in these
cases. It is the d\ity of the commis
sion to attend to these matters they
are elected for this purpose it is for
this they draw salaries from the state
and the people should hold them to a
strict accountability for the perform
ance of their duties.
Dr. Cyrus Northrop's Tribute to the
Ideal Citizenship of America.
In an address to the members of the
State Teachers' association, held in
St. Paul last winter, Dr. Cyrus North
rop spoke on the ideals of true citi
zenship. He eulogized the memories
of Washington, Jefferson, Jackson,
Lincoln and Grant. He paid high
tribbute to Theodore Roosevelt, pres
ident of the United States, as an ex
ample of the higher citizenship. He
urged upon the teachers that they
point to him as a glorious type of the
best citizen in teaching and training
for citizenship. He declared him a
man to be patterned after. Then Dr.
Northrop turned to Governor Johnson.
The silence was intense, the scene
dramatic in the extreme as the gray
haired veteran in the educational do
main began to speak to Governor
Johnson. "I want to say to you, sir,"
he said, "that I wish to impress on
these teachers that they may prop*
erly point to you, to your personality
and to your conduct in the office of
governor of this state as a man in our
own state, occupying a most respon
sible position, as a worthy example
for them to follow. I would say this
with just as much freedom of convic
tion whether you were present or not.
There is no campaign in progress and
I have no object in saying this except
to emphasize the propriety of giving
you proper credit for the honest and
independent manner in which you
have discharged the duties of your
high responsible position. If there
were a campaign in progress my lips
would be sealed. As the president of
the state university I am not expect
ed to publicly endorse the candidacy
of any man for public position, but I
am free to say this now, and whether
Governor Johnson is re-elected gov
ernor or not the teachers of the state
may still say to the children of the
state that they have a man who as
governor may be pointed to as an
ideal of the nonest, independent type
of a man in public life, loyal to what
he 'conceives to be his' public duties."
Penny Pictures. 213 3rd St. 1
JU- &\ $£&i?i?&''& d^&dtS-
Hon. P. H. Stolberg, the leading at
torney of Chisago county, writes a
strong endorsement of Governor John
son's administration, and in a letter
recently made public gives his rea
sons for supporting him for re-election.
Mr. Stolberg has been a lifelong Re
publican and in 1904 was a delegate
from Minnesota to the Republican na
tional convention which nominated
Theodore Roosevelt. He is a member
of the board of directors of Gustavus
Adolphus college and has been identi
fied with public affairs for a great
many years. Mr. Stolberg is one of
"Granite" 10 4 size, gray,
assorted borders, special
per pair,
"Corinth" 10-4 size, tan,
assorted borders, special
per pair,
the many thousands of Republican
voters who protest against the dom
ination of his party conventions and
committees by the lumber trust and
other special interests. He believes
further* that Governor Johnson is en
titled to re-election on his merits. The
letter follows:
"Harris, Minn., Oct. 6, 1906.—There
are no partisan questions to be de
cided in the state election this year.
I can see no reason why the Republic
ans who supported and voted for John
A. Johnson two years ago should not
do the same this year. I was for him
two years ago, because conditions then
fully justified such a course. I favor
his re-election this time, because he
has given the state a clean, efficient
and independent administration. He
has carried out every promise and
pledge which he made, which were
simply to enforce the laws fearlessly
and impartially to protect the inter
ests of the state in every respect.
'Governor Johnson has done his full
share to collect the money due the
state from those who had unlawfully
cut timber on the state's lands. He
promised before he was elected that
this would be done, and he has made
his promises in this respect good. If
the state wins the timber trespass
suits that are now in the courts it will
be richer by over $300,000 as a result
of the work of Governor Johnson, At
torney General Young and State Au
ditor Iverson.
"It is in a large measure due to
the governor's efforts that the rail
road rates on wheat and coal have
been reduced and that there is
likely to follow a still further re
duction in the railroad rates on
other articles.
"He has earned the approval of
President Roosevelt, in a public mes
sage to congress, for his work in se
curing united action for the reform in
life insurance. The people of Minne
sota, irrespective of party, will not
go wrong in supporting for re-election
a governor who secures as strong an
endorsement as that given by our
forceful and fearless president to Gov
ernor Johnson.
"The administration of every state
department over which the governor
has direct control has been along
strict business lines and has had for
its object only the protection and ad
vancement of the state's interests.
"I am a Republican and believe in
the policies of my party as represent
ed by President- Roosevelt, but I am
not a partisan to the extent of fol
lowing blindly the dictates of my party
when its course does not seem to^me
for the best interests of the state and
I "No fair minded person will at
tempt to deny-that had the Re
:-publicans of the stated beefe. free
to exercise and express their :e
choice Jacobson would have been
nominated for governor at the
Duluth convention. His opponents
artfully worked the dodge of
bringing out candidates in those
localities where he was sure to
receive the delegates unless a lo
oal man could be brought out to
hold a sufficient number of coun
ties to draw the strength away
from him.
"Mr. Jacobson's record in the legis
lature and his public service were his
platform. It is well known that had
he been nominated and elected he
would have carried out the policy of
Governor Johnson against the timber
trespassers and against those who at
tempt to evade paying their fair
share of taxes. The corporate and
railroad interests were sufficiently
Strong to defeat him for the nomina
tion The plain citizen, the independ
ent voter, the person who has no spe
cial interest which he desires pro
moted will favor Governor Johnson's
re-election. Republicans can, without
losing their party standing, unite in
supporting him, and when he shall
have served his second term the Re
publican party ought to be wise
enough to select a standard bearer
who can be truly representative of
fhe progressive spirit of the Repub
lican party in Minnesota."
"Algoma" 11-4 size, tan,
assorted borders, special
per pair,
"Warwick" 11-4 size, tan,
assorted borders, special
per pair,
Cole is Coming.
The republicans have arranged for
a political meeting here next Satur
day evening, when Hon. A. L. Cole,
candidate for governor, and Hon.
Moses E. Clapp, junior senator for
Minnesota, will be the speakers for the
evening. As there are naturally
many who will be anxious to see and
hear the gentleman who aspires to the
governor's chair it is safe to say that
there will be a large attendance. The
meeting will be held at the opera
The republican county committee is
arranging for a number of political
meetings to be held throughont the
county during the campaign.
The husband who thinks enough of
his wife to wish to save her useless
steps and conserve her energy will find
an easy way to do it in Andrew Peter
son's store at Pacific avenue and Sixth
street. The Elwell Kitchen Cabinets
shown there are great labor savers.
Bargains in Cotton Blankets
Commencing Friday Morning, Oct. 12,
"Brandon 11-4size, gray,
assorted borders, special
per pair,
We also have a few odds and ends in Cotton and Wove Blankets, "Travelers' Samples/' some slightly soiled. These will be sold
Office in Johnson Block/Willmar.
I o.
(Licensed Embalmer.)
Office 309 Litchfield Avenue W. Phone 217.
Residence 311 First Street. Phone 118.
Personal Mention
Mrs. O. L. Nelson came down from Edin
burg, N. D., last Friday morning for a visit
with her parents, Mr and Mrs Samuel
^Horto Parsons came down from Rnose
-velt last week for a visit with his family.
Mr. and Mrs. Parsons went fo Spicer on Fri
day to spend some time with his brother
George and other relatives.
A. W. Linde, of Litchfield, spent part of
last week in this city with his brother, E. A.
Linde of the Willmar Furniture store.
Mr. and Mrs. Hagenstein were in the city
last Friday on their way to Spicer, having
just returned from their western trip. They
have decided to locate at Seattle, Wash., to
which city they will remove at an early date.
Erick Elkjer has gone to Owatona,
Where he will take a position in a photo
graph gallery.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Allen returned Monday
from a visit in Minneapolis.
Mrs. H. W.Jones and daughter, Mrs. E.
W. Bartlett, departed yesterday for, their
home at Lake Crystal, after spending several
days here as the guests of Dr. and Mrs. W.
E. MacLaughlin.
Mr. and Mrs. John Ahlstrom, of Spicer,
were the guests of Willmar relatives over
Mrs. John Downs and children returned
on Monday from their visit at Grove Lake.
Mrs. Wm. Kemp left yesterday for a visit
with relatives at Rochester
Miss Mildred Osmundson visited at Coka
to over Sunday.
Levi Longfellow, of Minneapolis, state de
partment commander of the G. A.
Continuing for JO Days, till Saturday Evening, Oct. 20
line of Cotton Blankets for this season is very extensive. You will find every pair of blankets as represented
below, all first quality and measuring full sizes. Exclusive border designs, which are absolutely fast- colors
11-4 size,
white, assorted borders,
special per pair,
The above named blankets are our' special leaders. Every pair guaranteed perfect and at the above-named prices they are 25 per cent
cheaper than regular prices.
at 1-3 less than regular prices
Don't miss this opportunity of layitlg in your blankets for the winter!
Peterson & Wellin
is to take the common
fe and walk truly among
tr- is--
Anyone sending a sketcCOPYRIGHTS
hand description maj
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
Invention probably patentable. Communtca
agency for securin pater
tlonsstrictla confidential.. Handbdbkon~
sent free. Oldes agency*orsecuringj
Patents taken through Munn & Co. recelre
ipecial notice, withou charge, in the
Scientifict flrtferican.
"Premier''ll-4size, gray,
assorted borders, special
per pair,
"Falmouth" 11-4 size, tan,
assorted borders, special
per pair,
stopped off in Willmar Monday for a brief
sit with his cousin, A. Hanscotn, and
Willmar members of the G. A. R. Mr. Long
fellow was on his way to Marshall to
attend a campfire.
Mrs. Oscar Larson and little daughter, of
Madison, arrived on Saturday for a visit at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. S. S. Glarum.
Herbert S. Craswell returned to Sioux
City on Monday, after spending a few days
here attending to some business matters.
Mrs. Emil Even son and her sister, Miss
Edith Peterson, returned to Morris Monday,
after a visit here with relatives.
Mrs. H. E. Thomas, who had been a guest
at the home of her sister-in-law, Mrs. Geo. E.
Thomas, returned on Monday to her home
in Minneapolis.
Messrs Geer and Larson went to Stock
holm, S. D., on Monday to attend to some
contracts for housemoving.
Mrs. C. W. Odell returned last Thursday
evening from a several days' visit in Minnea
Mr. and Mrs. E. Person and son and Miss
Mand a Bruss were among those who attend
ed the Swift county fair at Appleton.
Mrs. George Markhus returned to Minnea
polis last Saturday, after a brief visit here
with Willmar relatives.
Rev. E. J. Werner, of Rush City, is in the
city as the guest of Rev. G. Peterson.
John Rasmusson left last Thursday even
ing for Estevan, Canada, where he expects
t^ spend a couple of weeks with his
Miss Tillie Gordhamer, of Norway Lake,
was the guest of her sister, Mrs. L. A. Tjos
vold, part of last week. She left on Friday
for a visit with another sis"ter, Mrs. S. O.
Tjosvold, at Granite Falls.
Mrs. J. E. Leslie left last Saturday for
Wist, S. D., where she will spend about a
month on the farm owned by Mr. Leslie at
that place. Mr. Leslie and son Otto drove
over by team last Wednesday.
Mrs. D. W. Haley went to St. Paul last
Friday for a couple of weeks' visit with rela
tives and friends.
Mrs. G. Peterson returned last Friday from
her visit at Rush City.
Misses Julia and artha Hanson, of Spicer,
are guests at the hvme of Mr. and Mrs.
Jonas G. Monson.
P. L. Peterson and S. Benson went to
Clarkfield Thursday to work on some con
tracts in their respective lines of business.
Miss Christine Granquist was the guest of
Miss Josie Rehn at Kerkhoven from Satur
day to Monday.
Mrs. E. Stanford is enjoying a visit
from her sister, Mrs. Emory, of Waverly,
Ohio. ».
Prof. Hilleboe went to Morris last Satur
day and the first of the week addressed a
couple of young people's societies in that vi
Mrs. E. A. Berg came up from Atwater
last Thursday and made a brief visit with
friends.^ She joined Mr. Berg at St. Paul
Mrs. Olof Sandbo and Misses Caroline and
Clara Moss were visitors in Minneapolis
from Thursday to Monday.
J.'-Emif Nelson*returned last Thursday
i. evening frr9^a bu^rncs»:trip^tb the cities.
"The Midnight Flyer,''
^A.t"th& opera housemen Monday eve
ning, Oct. 15, that powerful melo
drama/: "The Midnight'Fl^el," will
be the attraction. Of the number of
railroad plays on the road "The Mid
night Flyer" is the only one really
classed as a standard production and
it plays almost exclusively in the
melodramatic theatres of the larger
cities The class of its bookings neces
sitates a cast of competent actors and
adequate staging, and all who wish to
see this famous drama can feel as
sured of a performance well worth
their attendance and patronage. New
scenic and mechanical effects are in
troduced this season, and realism is
carried out to the highest perfection.
Quite a number of good specialties
are introduced. The performance is
a lively one from start to finish.
Annual Meeting.
The shareholders and other friends
of the Willmar Seminary are requested
to attend the adjourned annual meet
ing Oct. 31, 1906, at 3 o'clock p. m.,
in the Seminary Chapel.
342 President.
An' interesting exhibit of a modern
kitchen, pantry and closet "in a nut
shell" is shown by Andrew Peterson
in his store at Pacific avenue and Sixth
street. It is an Elwell Kitchen Cabinet
filled with all the articles necessary to
prepare meals.
"Antwerp" 12-4 size, tan,
assorted borders, special
per pair,
"Andover"12 4 size, gray,
assorted borders, special
per pair,
Business Locals and Wants.
J. T. Otos has for sale a good bug
gy, cutter and harness at a bargain.33f
FOR RENT— Several good farms,
by Crawford & Leslie. 24tf
quire of Nels Ekberg, Willmar, Minn.
Ohsberg, Selvig & Co. sell the high
est grade of separator and machine
oil. I4tf
A full and complete line of school
books and supplies at Carlson Bros
& Frost's. 28tf
FOR RENT-On furnished room
on East Litchfield avenue. Inquire of
E- ick Ohsberg. 26f
FOR SALE—Fine residence prop
erty—high and dry—very reasonable
terms. J. 0 STYLES,
34f 172 Litchfield Ave. E.
FOR RENT—Modern 8-room house.
Inquire of S. E. Magnuson at "The
Fair," Cor. 3rd St. and Benson Ave.
ROOM AND BOARD—Nice double
front room, suitable for two, with
board. Inquire at 216 Litchfield ave
nue East. 33f
Fur coats, piles of fur coats, all
kinds of fur coats and fur-lined coats
at fair prices at the Rodlun Shoe and
Clothing Co's store. 39f
Abstracts of Title to Kandiyohi
county lands and city property
promptly furnished by J. T. Otos, the
bonded abstracter. 5f
JUST RECEIVED a car of old corn
and oats. See us when in need of
feed. Plenty of good wood and coal
on hand.
324 I N N & W E S E N GRAI N Co.
Notice of Hearing by Commissioners
for the Purpose of Confirming the
Assessments Heretofore Made by
Them In and About the Construction
of Sidewalks within the City of Will
Notice is hereby given that the undersigned
commissioners of the city of Willmar, Kan
diyohi county, Minnesota, will, on the 23rd
day of October, A. D. 1906, at the hour of
ten o'clock in the forenoon of that day, meet
at the council chambers in the library build
ing of said city, for the purpose of confirm
ing any and all assessments made by the un
dersigned for the purpose of constructing
and building sidewalks within the said city.
Any person interested in any of the property
hereinafter described may at at time and
place appear and be heard in said matter,
but no objection to any assessment will be
considered by the undersigned unless written
objection to such assessment shall have been
filed with the city clerk of said city at least
one day before the said day of hearing. The
following is the assessments at have here
tofore been made by the undersigned for the
purpose of building and constructing such
sidewalks, against real estate in the said
city, towif
Name of Owner. Lot'Bl'k A'm't of
Exchanged for wheat at our elevators In Willmar, Pen
nock and Priam, and at Sanderson & Son's, Kandiyohi.
For Every Bushel of 4Vo. 1 Wheat
W Giv
30 lbs. of-Pinney's Best, 8 lbs. Bran, 4 lbs Shorts or
*32 lbs. of Kneaded, 8 lbs. Bran, 4 lbs Shorts or
33 lbs. of Pinney's Best, no bran or short* or
35 lbs. of Kneaded, no bran or shorts.
2 lbs. Flour less for No. 2 and 4 lbs. less for No. 3.
Every sack of PINNEY'S BEST FLOUR Is guaranteed.
It is the purest, it Is the best, and COSTS NO MOKE THAN
For sale at the stores.
Mary Brem 5
Peter Rasmusson 6
A- B. Hanscom 7 and 8
John Gund Brewing Co 9
F.J Strecker 10
A. O. Bryant and M. Minton,
11 and 12
B. Jenness 3
I. T. Cramer 1 and 2
W, Hackett 3 and 4
Mrs. John Lawlor 5 and 6
Emma Olson 10, 11 and 12
Margaret Carney. ..6, 7 and 8
arcus Johnson s% lot 5
and lot 6
Joseph Newberger 7
George Muller 3
Marie K, Johnson 7
Gertrude Crosby 1
E a A.Olson 7
Patrick Blake 8
C. Neuberger 14
O. R. Berkness. 1
C. E. Gerretson 8
Ett a Pease Johnson 7
G. W.Johnson 8
Trustees Swedish Mission
$ 25.04
37 50
Elizabeth A. Knox 14
TrusteesPresbytenanChurch 1
C. Rasmusson 14
W illmar asonic Bld'g. Ass'n.
1 and 2
Kandiyohi Co. Bank...3 and 4
Edward Marquette ...5 and
Church 1
North y2 lot 6
O. B. Olson..7 and South y2 6
D. N.'Tallman..West 70 ft.N y2
of 14 4 3 88.58
The S. E. Stansberry Imple
ment Co .East 80 ft. of lot 14 43 101.20
O. H. Westberg and C. B.
Carlson..North62%ft.of lots
1,2 and 3 30 175.00
O. H. Westberg..North 85 ft. 4 30 27.71
L. Rodlun 5 30 27.71
Carrie Winblad 6 30 27.71
Skoog & Anderson 7 30 27.71
J. W. Kent 30 27.71
P. O. Renstrom nVa 9 30 27 71
Norlander 10 30 27.71
S S. Glarum, south 50 feet of
lots 1, 2, 3, and 4 29 192.00
A. A. Klevjer, that part of lots
1 and 2, block 29, beginning
50 ft north of the southeast
corner of lot 1, thence run
ing north 25 feet, thence west
across lot 1 and 2 parallel
with the south line ot lots 1
and 2, 50 ft thence south on
the west line of lot two 25
feet thence east across lots
1 and 2 parallel with the
south line of said lots, 50 feet
to the place ol beginning 39.00
Anna Marie Rose, that part of
lots 1 and 2, block 29, begin
ning 15 feet north of the
southeast corner.of lot 1
thence running north 25 ft.
thence west across lots 1 and
2 parallel with the south
line of lots 1 and 2, fifty feet
thence south on the west
line ot lot 2, 25 feet, thence
east across lots 1 and 2 par
allel with the south line of
said lots, 50 feet to the place
of beginning 39.00
Albert N. Baldwin, lot 21 and
west 50 feet of lot 22 4 37.70
N. B. Carlson, lots 16, 17 and
18 4 1O0.90
Kate O'Brien, e% of lot 14 and
15 ... 4 68.38
E. Sundfors, lot 13 and wV2
of lot 14 4 59 81
A. P. Harold, lot 12 and 13.,... 3 9.04
Ida M. Styles, east 95x165
feet of lot 5 26.00
Mrs. A. Bailey, lots 1 and 2.... 58 49
Mrs. A. Bailey, lots 1 and 2... 55.98
Isaak J. Basseboe, east 25 feet
6 a 7 48.49
Alice Smith, lots 1, 2, 3 and 4
County of Kandiyohi,
C. C. Birkeland, east part of
lots 2
J.C.Jansrud, westpartof lot 5 2
35 00
Willmar, Minn., Oct. 9, 1906.
S. B. QVALE, Mayor,
H. GUNDERSON, City Clerk,
(First publication Oct. 3, "06)
Order for Hearing on Petition for Ad
justment of Final Account and for
Final Decree of Distribution.
In Probate Court.
In the matter of the-estate of William Glenz.
The petition of Wilhelmina Glenz as repre
sentative of the above n- med decedent, to
gether with her final account of the adminis
tration of iid estate, having been filed in this
court, representing among other things that
she has fully administered said estate, and
praying that said final account of said adminis
traiion be examined, adjusted and allowed by
t'ie court, and that the court make and enter
its final decree of distribution of the residue
of the estate of said decedent to the persons
entitled thereto:
It is Ordered. That said petition be heard,
and said final account examined, adjusted and
allowed, by the court, at the Probate Court
Rooms in the Court House, in the city of Will
mar, county of vndiyohi, State ol Minnesota
on the 29ch day of October, 1006, at one o'clock
p. m., and that the citation of this court issue
to all persons interested in said bearing and in
the said matter, and that such citation be
served by the publication thereof in the Will
ni'ir Tribune according to law.
Dated Sept. 27, 1006.
By the Court,
UBO. OTTEBNKSS, Probate Judge
Attorney, Willmar, Minn.
(First publication Oct. 10, 1906.)
Order Limiting Time to File Claims, and
for Hearing Thereon.
Estate of Erick Petter Wicklund, also known
as Erick Wicklund, deceased
State of Minnesota, Couuty of Kandiyohi.
In Probate Court.
In the master Of the estate of Erik Petter
Wicklund, also known as Erick Wicklund,
Letters testamentary this day having been
granted to John Wicklund:
It is Oi dered, that the time within which all
creditors of the above named decedent may
present claims against bis estate in this court,
toe, *o4 ther same hereby is, limited, .to six
months from and after the date hereof and
jthat Monday theTSth day of April. 1607, a one
o'clock in the Probate Court Itooafs at
the Court'House at the City of Willmar ffi said
County^be, and the' same hereby is. fixed and
appointed as the time and place for hearing
upon and the examination, adjustment and al
lowance of such claims as shall be presented
within the time aforesaid.
Let notice hereof be driven by the publica
tion,of this order in the Willmar Tribune as
provided by law.
Dated October 8th, 1906.
A. F. N O I N
SEAL.] Judge of Probate.
R. W. STANFORD. Attorney,
Willmar, Minn.
[First publication Sept. 19, '06
Citation for Hearing on Final Account
and for Distribution.
S A E OP MIHHBSOTA, County of Kandiyohi.
In Probate Court„
In the matter of the estate of JohnF. Leary,
The State of Minnesota to all persons inter
ested in the above entitled matter: Whereas
Mary A. Leary, executrix, has filed in this
icourt'the final account of administration of
the estate of the above named decedent, to
gether w-itb-her petition praying for the ad
justment and allowance of said final account
and for distribution of the residue- of said
estate to the persons thereunto entitled: It
is srdered, that said petition be heard, and
that all persons interested in said matter be
and appear before this court on the 15th day
of October. 1906, at 10 o'cloek a. m., at the Pro
bate Court Rooms in the Court House, at the
City of Willmar, in said county, and then and
there, or as soon thereafter as said matter can
be heard, show cause, if any they have, why
said petition should not be granted and that
this eitanon be served by the publication
thereof in the Willmar Tribune according to
Witness the Honorable, A. F. Nordin. Judge
of said court, and the seal of said court, this
17th day of Sept., 1906.
A. F. NOKDIN, Judge.
I SEAL. Attorney for Petitioner.
Corrected October 10, 1906.
Prices on creamery butter.ttour, bran, snorts
and apples are dealers' selling prices, all other
are prices paid to producers.
Wheat. No. 1 66%c
Wheat, No. 2 64y2c
Wheat, No. 3 61V6c
Wheat, No. 4 57y2c
Wheat, rejected 54c
Oats 25 to|33c
Rye 44c
Barley 28 to 30c
Flax l.Ol
Corn 43e
Potatoes 50c
Eggs 17c
Butter, separator 20 to 22
Butter, dairy 18 to 20
Beans 8c per qt
Flour, fancy $2.50
Flour, straight $2.40
Cabbage, per1 lb 5c
Bran $17.oO
Shorts $18.00
Hay $5.00
Lambs $4.00 to $5.50
Sheep $3.50 to $4.50
Chickens old 5 to 7c
Spring Chickens 10c
Turkeys 10 to 12c
Ducks 10c
Geese 10c
Hides 7c to 8c
Beef steers $3.00 to $3.50
Beef cows $2.50 to $3.00
Hogs, live $5.00 to $5 25
Veal calves $3.00 to $4.00
W are now prepared to handle
poultry and eggs and will buy large
or small lots, paying the highest cash
market price on day of delivery.
33f O N B. A E N CO.
us Cheese
A professor of the Swiss Dairy school
at Sonntal has compiled statistics of
the number of micro organisms found
In cheese. His experiments lead to the
conclusion that every gram (one-thir
tieth part of an ounce) of fresh Em
menthaler (Swiss) cheese contains be
tween 90,000 and 100,000 living germs.
After two months the number has in
creased to 800,000. Cream cheese con
tains a still larger number of animal
Ciilae, a gram harboring after three
weeks 750,000, rising to 2,000,000 after
a month and a half. These figures ap
ply only to the center of the cheese,
while close to ,the rind families num
bering 5,500,000 bacteria may be found
in every gram of cheese. In about
one and a half pounds of cream cheese,
the professor estimates, there are as
many germs as there are human beings
on the face of the globe. It is sup
posed that all or most of these mi
crobes are "friendly" ones and assist
In the digestive process. We hope so.
in a in E is
Exhibited in the window of a watch
maker's shop in Manchester Is a faded
letter of Nelson's. It tells an old, old
story, reminding us of the time when,
to defend 'the shores of their native
land, Englishmen had to beg and im
plore for the bare material means to
do it. It was so in the days of the
armada and in Nelson's day., It has
been so In our own. The letter reads:
My Dear Sir—If you will order the Aga
memnon to be supplied with 200 fathoms
of three inch rope and 100 fathoms of two
Inch rope purchases will be rove to drag
the guns. W have not a fathom of ropa
In the ship. If you could spare us two
threefold blocks and two twofold blocks
I am to be much obliged. Tours most
faithfully, HORATIO NELSON
Evidently irr his care of the king's
ship the national hero was at the time
somewhat careless of the king's Eng
lish.—London Chronicle.
W Sours Mlllc.
To many persons the curdling of
milk in a thunderstorm is a mysterious
and unintelligible phenomenon. Yet
the whole process really is simple and
natural. Milk, like most other sub
stances, contains millions of bacteria.
The milk bacteria that in a day or
two under natural conditions would
cause the fluid to sour are peculiarly
susceptible to electricity. Electricity
Inspirits and Invigorates them, affect
ing them as alcohol, cocaine or strong
tea affects men. Under the current's
Influence they fall to work with amaz
ing energy, and instead of taking a
couple of days to sour the milk they
accomplish the task completely in a
half houf. With an electric battery it
Is easy on the same principle to sour
the freshest milk.
Sarcasm is a keen weapon, but in
handling It many .people take hold of
the blade instead of the handle
CampbellCommission Co.
E. V. GREEN, Pres." and Mgr.
We are strictly a Commission
Firm. Do not buy or sel I on our
own account. A $20,000.00
Bond fited with the Secretary, of.
Live Stock Exchange for the
^protection, of shippers.

xml | txt