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Monday evening Dec. 14th, our store will be open evenings until Christmas LADIES' and MEN'S Large variety of Kid Gloves and Mittens, lined and unlined. Very suit able for Christmas gifts. For con venience we issue "Glove Bonds" that can be exchanged for Gloves at our store at any time. Grue, Nov. 30.—Hannah Peter son and Martin Kloster, of Spicer, spent Sunday at J. H. Thorvig's place. The Green Lake congregation held a business meeting last Satur day afternoon to consider the mat ter of calling a minister, and in re gard to Chrigtmas service* and other businem EVERYTHING READINES S AT THE LEADIN STOR E To Make it Convenient for Christmas Shopping ^SSte*- Whatever you buy at our store you will find Durable, Serviceable and Lasting. We invite you to visit our store and inspect our various departments, where you will find good selections of High- Grade Merchandise suitable for Christmas Gifts. Glove Dep't Handkerch'fs Also a Full Line of Linen Initial Handkerchiefs for Latins and Men MUFFLER S and NEC SCARF S In all the new styles and colorings. Also "Peau de Crepe" Silk by the yard a washable fabric at $1.00 per yard. Specially adapted for making neck scarfs. Table Linens, Napkins, Doilies Napeni Fancy Towels, Etc. ^^^^^h^Our Linen Dep't is Our Stronghold^*^^^- What is more appreciated by the housewife than nice and durable linens? Table Linens bought in our Linen Dept. will prove a very much appreciated Xmas gift. Rugs for the Floor Nothing more substantial for a Christmas gift than a "Daghastan" or "Bagdad" Rug. They are known for their exquisite colorings and durability. Large variety of patterns, from the smallest to the large lloor sizes, at very reasonable prices considering the quality, We would suggest that you make your selections early while the Stocks are at their best and thus avoid the inevitable rush and broken lines. Goods Selected Early Can For Convenience be Laid Aside Till Wanted. Commencing with Monday Evening, December 14th, our Store will be open evenings till Christmas & & Peterson & Welli The prayer meeting at Jacob Kloster's home yesterday was well attended. The next meeting will be held tt Halvor Hoverly's place. Christine Peterson of Spicer vis ited at Ole Thorvig's place over Sunday. Pete Henderson of Spicer was around dehorning cattle Saturday. The Young People's Society of the Green Lake congregation will have its next meeting on Sunday evening, Nov. 20. A good pro gram is expected, and everybody ii welcome. Commencing with Monday evening, Dec. 14th, our store will be open evenings until Christmas LADIES' and MEN'S One of our strongest departments. Nothing more appropriate to remem ber your friends with. We have them in endless varieties from the cheapest to the finest sheer linen, both in plain and fancies. Mrs. Hannah Thompson and fami ly spent Sunday at John Thorvig's home. Martin Carlson of Willmar was a Green Lake visitor last week. E. T. Gunderson was in Willmar between trains Friday. Quite a number from this neigh borhood attended the oratorical con test in Spicer on Friday evening. Alfred Johnson is working for Sivert Olson at present. Mrs. Hans Kloster left last week for Minneapolis, where she intends to stay for some time. KWKWI Kandiyohi, Nov. 30.—Angie De foe, who is teaching near Priam, came home on Wednesday to spend Thanksgiving at her home. O. W. Kroona was busy last week serving coffee to all who came into his &tore. He was advertising a new kind of stove. Last Wednesday afternoon was mothers' day in the village school. Mrs. Andrew Anderson of At water spent a few days of last week visiting with relatives here. Axel Linderholm was in Atwater on business one day last week. P. M. Burns and wife visited with relatives in Spicer on Thurs day. Peter Norman and wife and Hen ry Broman and family were enter tained at the Frank Broman home on Thanksgiving day. The Kandiyohi Central Creamery paid its patrons 29 cents a pound for butter fat for the month of Oc tober. James Sanderson, cashier of the State Bank, spent Thanksgiving with his family in Willmar. Chas. and Alfred Blomquist at tended to some business matters in Willmar on Wednesday. Downs Bros, were busy last week unloading a carload of coal and hauling it to the dredge boat south of town. Walter Tait spent Thursday at his parental home near Diamond Lake. Dan Downs was sick for a few days last week.v Tom Tierney was in town of Lake Elizabeth on business last Wednes day. Walter Tait took Dan Downs' placea mail carrier last Friday. The school closed on Wednesday and the schoolma'ams went to their respective homes to spend Thanks giving. Andrew Anderson, who is dig ging a well on the Anderson farm, spent a few days Jast week at his home in at Atwater. A new chimney is being built on the Swedish Lutheran church in the village. Mrs. Harris, who has been visit ing at the home of her son Frank Harris, at Spicer, returned home on Thursday. Frankie Burns spent several days last week visiting at the home of his uncle in Spicer. Miss Lizzie Klint of Fahlun spent a few days of last week visiting at the George Enblom home. She also visited with relatives in Gennessee. A. H. Brown of Willmar, repre sentative of the Western Land Se cuvrities Co., was here on business Friday. Miss Clara Anderson, who is teaching near Svea, spent Thanks giving at her home here. Henry Isaacson and wife visited at the home of William Anderson in Gennessee on Sunday. Albert Olson of Gennessee is as sisting Tom Tierney drilling a wed for P. E. Lundquist John and Harry Anderson and Nels Norell were in Willmar last Monday on business. John Anderson and family spent Sunday at the C. J. Berg home in Gennessee. Mike. Kandiyohi, Nov. 30.—Miss Clara Aiiderson, who is teaching in Rose land, came home Wednesday to spend Thanksgiving with her folks. Mrs. William Henderson visited at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Gabrielson, a few days last week. Misses Ida Johnson and Elvira Rasmusson, of Willmar, visited at the Cederstrom home over Thanks giving. Levi Lund and A. C. Gabrielson visited friends in Atwater last Thursday. Mrs. Liedman of Grove City has been spending the last week at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Otto Bergquist. Last Monday evening, Nov. 23, the elevator of the Interstate Ele vator Co. at Kandiyohi was burned to the ground. The fire was dis covered at about half past nine o'clock, and it had then gained such headway that it was impossible to save the building. Owing to the strong wind from the northeast, August Klint's palce was put in danger, as sparks and pieces of the burning building carried by the wind set fire on several places. A number of men were there and rendered assistance in putting it out before any damage had been done. The Monson young folks attended the festival at Svea on Thanksgiv ing day. Miss Hannah Redy returned to Sauk Center Saturday, after spend ing a few days at her home. Hilding Lund went to Litchfield last Wednesday to visit with his folks over Thanksgiving. Miss Hulda Anderson of White field was a guest at the John Mon son home last week. The Kandiyohi Central Creamery Association held a special meeting Saturday and decided to get a new boiler for the creamery. The old one has been out of order and re paired again several times this fall, but now it was found necessary to get a new one. Machinist C. A. Johnson of Willmar will put it in. Miss Esther Peterson visited at her home Thursday and Friday. Miss Lydia Gabrielson visited at the home of her brother Carl last Wednesday. The marriage of Miss Cora Fahl strom, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Fahlstrom, to Mr. Edgar Hi'ch of Wisconsin was solemnized at the home of the bride's parents Thursday afternoon. The marriage service was read by Rev. Anderson of the Kandiyohi M. E. church. Only immediate relatives and inti mate friends were present. The bride was attended by her sister, Alma Fahlstrom, and Louis Wicher acted as best man. Mr. and Mrs. Hitch will make their future home in Wisconsin. Ernest Nelson went to Brooten last Saturday. Miss Minnie Klint, saleslady at the Popular store in Willmar, spent Thanksgiving day at her home. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Johnson were tendered a surprise by the Tripolis congregation last Thurs day. A coffee social will be given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Freder ick Carlson in Fahlun on Thursday afternoon and evening, Dec. 3. The Young People's society will meet on Friday evening, Dec. 4. There will be a good program. Everybody cordially invited. mrii) Prinsburg, Nov. 30.—Miss Thora* Narverud, teacher of the Vai Buren school, came back Sunday night af ter spending several days with her parents near Atwater. a re Vlaar went to' Raymond to meet the night train and bring Miss Narve rud to her boarding place. Albert Brink of Maurice, Iowa, came up Monday to si erd a week here visiting at the home of his uncle, G. J. Brink, and other rela tives. A baby boy was welcomed at the P. Van der Veen home last week. Egbert Dragt of Roseland helped his brother-in-law, Bruggeis, so that they succeeded in getting the corn picked last Saturday. Will Molenaar went to visit at the home of his brother John north of Raymond on Friday. He came home Sunday evening in the slush and mud. He had an accident that might have caused a broken leg, but luckily he escaped with some bruises and a liberal splashing of mud. The horse slipped and fell, causing the trouble. K. Bange is working for his board at J. Maats' place this win ter. Vlaar Bros, have caught 108 muskrats in two #weeks of huntirg. Surely the dry weather last summer did not kill all the muskrats. P. De Riuters' family came up from Minneapolis Friday and and now live on the old Shada place. Their furniture came to Renville Monday and a few willing neigh bors helped to bring it here. Roads are in very poor condition, and farmers hope a nice layer of snow will fall and put the roads in good condition for sleighing. Mrs. Kragt is nursing a broken arm, the result of a tipping over in a buggy on Thanksgiving day. Dr. McMahon set the broken arm, and the good lady is doing as well as can be expected. Klaas Visser has finished moving and now lives on the Abe Bouwma farm. Nick Klienhuisen was in Ray mond Saturday. Mamre, Nov. 30.—A. B. Sand berg is putting up a big barn. Lynn Anderson of Pennock spent Sunday with his brother, Albert Anderson of this town. James Abrahamson has recently returned home from an extended stay in North Dakota. Miss Ellyn Anderson spent Thanksgiving at her home in town of Kandiyohi. Mrs. F. N. Anderson has been visiting friends in Minneapolis for about a week. David Rodman and Eddie Dahl sten went to Dawson, Minn., last Wednesday to spend Thanksgiving with the former's sister, Mrs. Oscar Fondell. Mr. and Mrs. Nils Bergren re turned to their home in Stockholm, S. D., last Wednesday, after a short stay with relatives and friends here. Miss Jennie Bergren of Dovre accompanied them. Miss Mabel Abrahamson, who has been staying in Willmar for a few weeks, spent Thanksgiving at her home in this town. Buster Brown. IRVING INDEX Irving, Nov. 30.—C. A. Kulberg's baby boy, who has been suffering from pleurisy, is now better. There will be an entertainment in the schoolhouse in Dist. 24 on Friday evening, Dec. 18. Charles Malmberg of West Su perior, Wis., came here Thursday to attend the Benson funeral. Mrs. Carrie Skoglund of Willmar is here for a visit with her mother and other relatives. A Thanksgiving dinner was ser ved at the Nordland church. The proceeds, amounting to about $63, will go towards paying the church debt. Mesdames A. B. Anderson and J. W. Johnson, of St. Paul, are vis iting with their folks in Irving. Mr. and Mrs. Olson, of Michigan, are visiting at the P. Rufsvold home at Buttertown, and with other ^relatives. Tattler. Holiday Suggestions Glass Medallions, Christmas Postal and Greeting Cards Funke's Candies in fancy Xmas Boxes from 25c to $2.00 Christmas Cigars in boxes, SI 00 to $4 00 Holly Christinas Boxes—just the thing to pack your presents in Fountain Pens, from $1.00 to £6 00 Pocket Knives, from 15c to $1.75 Pipes and Smokers'Supplies Books as Presents Big line of Books for boys and girls by Henty, Alger, Ellis, Castle man, from 25c to 50c 100 late and popular Books a Books of fiction, history and poems in fancy leather and padded bindings at$l 00 to§1.50 Picture Books for the children from 5c to 25c Fancy Books of Poems in burnt leather from $1.00 to $1.50 Christmas Crockery Japanese China Nut Sets, Falad Sets, Cups and Saucers and odd pieces from 10c to $1 Fancy Plates in Haviland and Austrian China 8 Hand Painted Cups and Saucers, Plates and Salad Bowls BRIC A-BRAC—Our stock contains many suggestions for gifts Electric Table Lamps from $5 00 to $15.00 Stand Lamps and Hanging Lamps from $1 25 to $10 00 PASTOR RETURNS FROM COAST TRIP Rev. H. C. Buell returned home last Thursday from his two weeks' trip to Riverside, California. In response to an invitation extended to him, Rev. Buell had charge of the services of the Presbyterian church of that city for two weeks. The pastor expressed himself as be ing more than pleased with River side. It is a beautiful city with a population of about 14,000, and lo cated in the heart of southern Cali fornia's famous orange groves. Riverside alone ships out annually more than 7,000 carloads of fruits. The well known Glenwood Mission Hotel is located there, and during the winter th*1 city is thronged with tourists from all parts of the world. While there, Rev. Buell saw one of the two parent trees which bore the first Navel oranges raised in California. The tree was transplanted by President Roosevelt upon his visit there in 1903. The hotel also boasts a "Roosevelt chair," occupied by the president at the time of his stay there, as well as a "Taft chair," of generous size, which they hope our next president v» ill occupy at some fu ture time. During his trip the pastor trav eled thru fourteen states, going by a southern and returning by a northern route. With the excep tion of southern California, none of the states impressed him as much as 'good old Minnesota," and he was heartily glad to be at home again. FOR SALE OR TRADE. A $4000 Stock of Men's and Boys' Clothing, Furnishing Goods and Shoes offered in exchange for Will mar residence, or Kandiyohi Coun ty Farm. The stock is located on the Milwaukee, Minneapolis & St. Paul and the Great Noitbern R. R. about 140 miles west of the Twin Cities, in a town of 1500 inhabit ants. No other exclusive Clothing Stock nearer than 25 miles. A splendid opening for someone wish ing to engage in the Clothing Busi ness. For further particulars ad dress 807toFifth St., Willmar, Minn. 40f NOTICE is hereby given that from and after this date, Dec. 1, 1908, I will not be responsible for any debts contrcated by my daugh ter, Ellen Eklund. 423p O. P. Eklund, Mamre, Minn. When you are in need of Fire In surance call on me. When your policy expires I would like to re new it for you. LEWIS JOHNSON, 16f 214 4th St. A SNAP—First class Piano for sale very cheap, ff you are lookr ing for a piano you can't afford to miss this chance. Inquire at Trib une office. 39f Truth is stranger than fiction but the fact that Elkjer's Photos are of superior quality is |not strange, as we have the ability to produce such re sults. 39tf Ask A. H. Brown, local agent for the Western Land Securities Co., for plats and all information. Dr. C. E. Gerretaon, dentist. Office in new Ruble block, Willmar Carlson Bros & Frost Druggists and Stationers 50c Boxes Willmar Markets Corrected Dec. '2, 19US. erices on creamery butte -,Bour, bran, abort md apples are dealers' sellintr prices, all othe .reDriees paid to producers. \Vheat, No. 1 Northern $1.01 vVheat, No. 2...f 99t \Vheat, No. 3 6e \Vheat, No. 4 92c Wheat, rejected 8-tc Wheat, No. 1 Velvet Cha"f. yO'/nC W heat, No. 2 Velvet Chffl". SV«c Wheat. No 3 Velvet Chaff. 851/oC heat. No. 1 Durum xfc Wheat. No. 2 Durum 79c Wheat, No. 3 Durutn T6 Wheat, No. 4 Durum 73c Oats 37c to 41c Barley 4lc to 43«. Flax $1.19 to $1 32 Rye 58c to 62c Corn 44c to 4Sc Flour, fancy $3 2J Flour, straight $3 1) Bran $23 00 Shorts $2 OO a $4.00 to $5 00 Potatoes 5oc Beans $2 25 per bushel ibbage ]3 to 3y.c a lb &KKS 30c Butter, separator 25 to 28c Butter.dairy 2 lc to 25c Lambs $3 51, $4.5 Sheep $2.50 to $3 ."50 Chickens 5C Spring Chickens '..j» Beetsteers $3.00 to $4 Beef cows $2 ."O Hogs, live "$5 OO V'-al calves $3.50 to 4.00 Hides 5 Wool to 15C MISCELLANEOUS WANT COLUM N HOUSE FOR KENT Inquire of Lars Halvorson. 37f FOR RENT—Two rooms suitable for small office. Call at Tribune, FOR RENT—A modern room for rent at 113 Litchfield Ave. East. 38f FURNISHED ROOM S FOR RENT—Apply at 329 Becker Ave. W. FOR SALE—Good cutter Robe for sale cheap. A. Brown. Holiday Stationery Christmas Box Stationery in Holly designs, from 25c to $3 00 Sealing Wax Outfits, 25 and 50c, Paper Knives, Initial Seals Holly Napkins and Crepe Paper Christmas Seals, Tags, Labels and Cards White Tissue Paper for wrapping packages Autograph Albums from 10c to fcl.oO Congress Playing Cards with latest design backs Holiday Leather Goods Pocket Books of all kinds for men and women from 15c to 50 Ladies' Hand Bags in mercerized and leather lined with fittings from 85c to §4.00 Card Cases and Bill Books Cuff and Collar and Glove and Handkerchief Toilet and Manicure Sets Smoking and Shaving Sets Jewel Cases and Work Boxes Holiday Perfumes Popular Perfumes in bulk and fancy boxes, from 50c to $1 50 an ounce. Our odors are Furore. Jickee, Le Trefle, Violet Incarnate, Violet, White Rose, Stolen Sweets, Locust Blossom, Jockey Club, Carnation Pink Beauty Buds and many others Toilet Waters and Cologne Satchet Powders in Violet, White Rose. Helio trope, Jockey Club, Le Trefle, Wood Violet and many others Always Working Your money if deposited in this bank on Cer tificates of Deposit is always, workirg and earning for you four per cent annual interest. Your money is always safe and always ready and your money thus deposited becomes active working capital. We solicit your banking business. FIRST NATIONAL BANK, WILLMAR, MINN. 21f and H. 41f for WANTED—Competent girl general housework. Inquire at this office. 41f FOR RENT—Six rooms, modern, We Do French Dry Cleaning,* We Repair and Clean Fur and Fur Lined coats upstairs. Apply at 521 Jessie St., or at Sash and Door Factory. 361fp FOUND—A white fan. Call at this office. W A N E D-Girl for general house work. I re at this office. 42f WANTED—At once, good girl for general housework. Mrs. G. Hegness. 42f, FOR RENT—Four or five stairs rooms soft water and sink. Phone 455. up wet 42f O N containing money. Owner may call at the Tribune ard prove property. FOR RENT—Seven-room house, with barn 715 Sixth street. See W.R.Brandt, 710 Sixth street. 41flp FOR SALE—18J acres on the north shore of Green Lake. Apply to William Olson, Spicer Minn. 35 FOR SALE—Five-room cottage and lot of about acre. Will sell for cash or trade for land. Inquire at this office. 40f FARM FOR RENT.—A good im proved farm for rent on terms to suit renter. Inquire of W. F. Gratz, Willmar. 423p FOR RENT—Two rooms and closet can be used for light house keeping heater and bedroom fur nished: 314 Lake Avenue. 35 GIKL W A N E for general housework. Inquire of Mrs. A. E. Mossberg, 119 Becker avenue East. 422 TIMBER LOT—I have a 10 acre timber lot for sale in Norway Lake woods. Inquire at my farm at Norway Lake. Gabriel Stene. 24 CREAM SHIPPERS, we want your cream. Write today for pri ces and tags. Miller & Holmes, St. Paul, Minn. 407 The Valet Co. has opened up an up-to-date GENTS TAILORING PARLOR Making Suits, Overcoats and Shirts We Sponge, Press. Repair, Reline, and Alter Suits and Overcoats. Let us make you a Fur lined Coat out of your Fur Coat. j* New Velvet Collars. When wasting anything in the above line* call on THE VALET CO. Opposite Depot.