Newspaper Page Text
QR. CHRISTIAN JOHNSON,
PHYSICIAN, SURGEON, OBSTETRICIAN.
OFFICE IN JOHNSON BLOCK.
RESIDENCE, 412 2d ST. PHONE 33.
Calls from the country answeredproi&ptiy.day
or night, and phone calls tended to at all hours.
Always give name of responsible party, town
and section in the country, and street and house
number for oity. Insist that phone messages
are promptly delivered. Willmar. Minn.
Cor. Baoksr Av«nu« and Fourth Straat.
Drs. Petersen and Branton
I to 4 p. m. Sundays 12 to I p. m.
C. E, GERRETSON,
Offloe ia New Ruble Blook.
H. F. PORTER
Office in Carlson Block. Phone 279
CEO. H. OTTERNESS
ATTORNEY AT LAW
OOUHIT ATTOBH1T KANDIYOHI COUNTY
Office in the new Carlson Block.
R. W. STANFORD
Real Estate, Insurance and Collections
Office in Postofflce Building,
JOHN T. OTOS,
ABSTRACTER AND CONVEYANCER
Abstracts of Title to lands in Kan
diyohi County furnished promptly.
HEAL ESTATE, INSURANCE
AND STEAM3HIP TICKETS
Offloe in Bank of WlUmar building.
A. E RICE, Pres. F. G. Handy, Cashier
C. B. LIEN, Vice Pres.
BANK OF WILLMAR
ORGANIZED UNDER E STATE LAWS
CAPITAL AND UNDIVIDED PROFITS
CAREFUL ATTENTION TO COLLECTIONS
Drafts on all principal cities of the world
and steamship tickets to and from Europe.
FARM LOANS AT 6 PER CENT INTEREST.
KELLY & SANDERSO
Phone 46. Ona block south of depot
I. C. OLSON
N E A E
OfficeSOSLltchfield Avenue W. Phone 817
Residence. 811 First Street. Phone 118.
\A/. H. W I E
(Successor to A. C. Crawford)
Make dates with Bank of Wlll
mar or Kandiyohi Co. Bank.
Phone call Willmar & St. John Line.
DeLaHunt's Parcel Delivery.
Trunks, parcels, packages, letters, etc
called for and delivered to any part of the
city. Promp service Charges moderata
Office Great Northern Express, Telephone 92
Cellar Draining Tile Laying
Enquire of Anderson Land Co., Willmar
TAN AND LINE
Andrew 0. Sather,
937 1st St. So. Willmar, Minn.
A Question of Hearing.
The burly farmer strode anxiously
into the postottice.
"Have you got any letter for Mike
Howe?" he asked.
The new postmaster looked hirn up
"For who?" he snapped.
"Mike Howe!" repeated the farmer.
The postmaster turned aside.
"I don't understand," he returned
"Don't understand!" roared the ap
plicant. "Can't you understand plain
English? I asked if you've got any
letter for Mike Howe."
"Well, I haven't!" snorted the post
master. "Neither have I a letter for
anybody else's cow. Get out!"—Lon
Proof Against Wasp Stings.
A Scottish naturalist in a paper on
the habits of wasps tells how a black
bird will stand at the sido of a hang
ing wasps' nest and delioerately tear
it In pieces in order to get at the lar
vae, apparently undisturbed by the
swarm of angry insects, whose vicious
stings instantly put to flight the hu
man curiosity seeker who ventures
near to watch the demolition.
MARK TWAIN, KIN O 1 I
Comprehensive Estimate of
America's Late Literary Gen
ius, Whose Pen Swayed the
Heart of the World.
By ROBER.TUS LOVE.
TWAIN Is dead!
The king is dead—long live
the king! But there is no
heir, either apparent or pre-
sumptive. The throne of humor, whose
kingdom was the world, is empty. The
scepter that swayed the universal
heart—the pen—lies idle at last. The
empire of laughter and also of tears
which this king of the writing craft
founded and which he fostered for
nearly fifty years is become as whirl
ing dust in the abyss of the things that
were. Only there remains the heritage
of the dead ruler's kindly philosophy.
THE LATE MARK TWAIN.
[Samuel L. Clemens.]
his droll fun, his quips and jestings
and his pathos.
Mark Twain became before he died
the most famous man on earth. He
was not merely a man he was an in
stitution. He was a sort of neighbor
hood settlement of good cheer, with
many branches located in the oases as
In the waste places, where admission
and refreshment were free to all. Mil
lions—how many millions is beyond
estimating—came and partook of his
wine of optimism and stayed for sup
per. His fame was and is universal.
Though an American born, a native
of Missouri, he belonged to all lands.
He had traveled in all lands and lived
in most of them. He had more near
permanent homes perhaps than any
other man of his day. Nearly always
he was a wanderer, sometimes from
necessity, more frequently from choice.
The world was his plaything, and he
was not content without remapping
for himself the entire surface of the
Of Most Striking Appearance.
He was a man of most striking ap
pearance—the kind that attracts atten
tion anywhere in a crowd and causes
others to take a second look. In his
later years his shock—no, his crown—
of hair, perfectly white and glossy like
fine spun silk, became his trademark of
recognition by strangers wherever he
went. 1 have seen a woman who nev
er before saw Mark Twain pick him
out without opera glasses, though she
sat in the top gallery of Carnegie hall
and he occupied a lower box near the
stage, and the great house was crowd
ed. He had no doubles as to personal
appearance—there was only one of
And there was only one of Mark
Twain as a literary syndicate. It has
become the fashion to describe him as
the great American humorist. This
undoubtedly he was, but he was more.
His appreciation of Joan of Arc, first
published anonymously, is accepted by
critics of acumen as one of the most
refined works in the serious literature
of the nineteenth century. The book
won its way before Mark Twain ad
mitted its paternity. While he was
writing the Joan classic he worked,
time and time about, on that amazing
funny masterpiece, "Pudd'nhead Wil
son." He simply couldn't be serious
altogether for a stated period.
Never Altogether Funny.
Nor must we take it for granted that
Mark Twain, summing up his career
as a writer, ever was altogether funny.
He never was. He was one of the
closest observers of human nature and
institutions, places and things, that
ever lived. Even in his most humor
ous books we find that he has made
accurate transcripts of the things
which impressed him. Though he ex
aggerated, a privilege belonging to his
profession, one can read between the
lines the inhering truth. He was an
Inveterate foe to shams of every sort.
and apparently knew his highest hap
piness when with droll sarcasm he
punctured a popular fraud with his
But Mark Twain often wrote books
Just because he had the story to tell.
The tale of "Tom Sawyer" is One of
these, and the "Huckleberry Finn"
book is another. Each of these Is true
to life—to boy life. Rudyard Kipling is
said to have remarked that he would
Colfax, April 25—There will be a
program given by the Sunday School
at the M. E. church here Saturday
evening, April 30, at 8 o*clock.
Coffee and lunch will be served for
ten cents. All are welcome.
The choir practiced at E. Dahl
berg's last Saturday evening.
Miss Augusta Olson, who has
been working at S. J. Carlson's a
Tribute Paid to the Ability,
Kindly Philosophy, Droll Fun
and Pathos of the Nan Whose
Optimism Cheered Millions.
rather be the author of "Tom Sawyer"
than all of his own works.
"The Innocents Abroad," of course,
always will be associated with Mark
Twain's name as one of his most char
acteristic books, but that may be be
cause it was his first big work and
won for him the fame and the for
tune which enabled him to write what
Mark Twain's name was Samuel
Langhorne Clemens, but it was used
chiefly as a vessel whereon universi
ties hung LL. D. handles. He was
"Dr. Clemens" three times over, but
the distinction never spoiled him.
With no school learning save such as
he gained from a few years' attend
ance at the village school in Hannibal,
Mo., his scholastic titles were earned
by literary work which the whole
He Was Intensely Democratic.
Mark Twain was intensely demo
cratic. He was easily approachable,
and he never emitted any bear's growl
or lion's roar. Even the humblest per
son was made to feel at ease in his
presence. Shrinking reporters sent to
interview him quit their shrinking and
puffed up when they found him as
easy to interview as the aspiring au
thor of the poem published in the low
er corner of the town weekly. He
could talk on any topic, even the
weather, and glorify it with his hu
mor. If the insistent attention be
stowed upon him was distasteful to
him he did not permit the fact to be
known. Mark Twain was one of the
politest men I ever knew. He was
considerate of the feelings of others,
and therein lies the soul of politeness.
Those obsessed by the notion that it
was impossible for Mark Twain to
open his mouth without saying some
thing funny should revise their im
pressions of bim. In the course of his
last visit to his boyhood home at Han
nibal in the summer of 1002 he said'
solemn things In the most dignified
manner possible. Several times he was
so deeply touched by the pathos of the
occasion, bis meeting with boyhood
friends then grown old like himself,
his visit to the graves of his parents,
that his voice quavered and broke, and
the inevitable tears trickled down his
face. He was overcome with emotion,
conquered by tender sentiment, and
those of us whose privilege it was to
observe him upon these occasions went
away with a new notion as to Mark
Twain. He was not the mere jester,
not the buffoon who sees in life only
the guffaws and works assiduously to
evoke them in boisterous riot of laugh
ter. He was the man of feeling, the
tender hearted old fellow, the owner
of a heart as gentle as any that ever
His Many Personal Sorrows.
Mark Twain's life was not a rose
bed. He walked no primrose path. He
encountered stumbling places and had
steep hills of difficulty to climb. And
he had sorrows that bit and griefs that
bludgeoned. At the close of his life,
so far as relatives were concerned, he
was almost alone in the world.
His best loved daughter, Susy, died
in America when he was in Europe.
His story of her death in his autobiog
raphy is a piece of pathos seldom sur
passed. His wife, who was Miss Olivia
Langdon of Elmira. N. Y., his compan
ion for many years, died in Italy after
vain wanderings for the restoration of
her health. He built a big. country
home near Redding, Conn., and settled
down to continue growing old as grace
fully as he could with his two remain
ing daughters, Clara and Jean. In No
vember of 1909 Clara married a for
eigner and "went abroad to live. Jean
was left with him. On the day before
Christmas, with a Christmas tree for
her father trimmed by her own hands
in one of the rooms, Jean Clemens was
found dead in her bathtub, having
been seized with an epileptic fit and
When Mark Twain was fifty years
old and worth about $1,000,000 a pub
lishing firm in which he was a part
ner became bankrupt. He lost his for
tune and was involved jeavily in debt
He set to work, made a lecturing and
writing tour around the world and in
ten years had paid off his indebtedness
and again was ahead of the wolf. By
that time he had become so universally
famous that his work commanded its
own price. Thereafter he could write
or rest as he chose, and he chose to
Mark Twain's writing life began in
his pilot days and continued up to his
death—half a century of devotion to
the art of making people happy. For
several years he was simply a hard
working newspaper 'reporter and spe
cial correspondent, searching for gold
In Nevada and California between jobs
at journalism which grubstaked him,
for prospecting. But he found his
purest and most paying streak of ore
when in 1867 he wrote "The Jumping
Frog of Calaveras County." That,
story, picked up in a mining camp, was
his first promising literary prospect.
He had struck the mother lode.
Printer, pilot, reporter, humorist,
novelist, philosopher—he is safely em
balmed to enduring fame.
MARK TWAIN'S LATEST P1CTURU.
couple of weeks, returned
John Olson is very sick at present.
Alfied and Mabel Wohleen visit
ed at Thimell's Sunday.
Ole Johnson of Nest Lake visited
with John Olson Friday and Satur
Otto Odland of Belgrade visited
at his parental home here Sunday.
Don't send a job of printing out
of town before the
had the chance to figure on it.
CARD OF THANKS.
We take this means of thanking
all those who so kindly assisted us
during the illness and at the funer
al of our beloved wife, mother,
daughter and sister. We also wish
to express our thanks for the many
and beautiful floral offerings.
^A/lllnn«*r W A 2 7 leiO
Norway Lake, April 25—Misses
Hattie and Florence Holmdahl en
tertained the "Busy Bees," last
The fruit trees and everything
have been bleached a second time
C. J. Halvorson of New London
was around last Friday buying
There were services in the East
Norway Lake church last Sunday
forenoon, and Y. P. S, meeting in
Ole Stene and family of Arctan
der spent Saturday and Sunday with
Lake Andrew relatives.
Rev. Sotendahl attended and
spoke at a Y. P. S. meeting at
Spicer last Thursday night.
What will the U. S. enumerators
do with the tramp colony?
Fred Monson of New London was
seen on our roads in his automobile
Mrs. Rustad had a quilting bee
Farmers are now kept busy re
pairing the fences for their dumb
beasts so are likewise the agents
and the politicians. The former
exercising a wheelbarrow or some
such device to stretch barbwire,
and the latter appear with automo
biles to stretch the farmers' noses.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Wil
liam Larson has again been visited
by the grim reaper death. It is our
sad duty to chronicle the death of
their beloved daughter, Lillie, 15
years of age. Lillie attended school
and played for the last time with
her schoolmates last Monday and
this Monday lies cold in death.
What makes the sorrow doubly great
is the fact that it is the second child
they have lost in four months. Vic
tor, age 17, passed away the last
week in November last. The funeral
will be held tomorrow, Tuesday.
The last sad rites will be conducted
by Rev. Franklin, at the home at 1
p. m, and at the Florida church at
two where the remains will be laid
to rest by the side of those of the
favorite brother who so shortly be
fore preceded her.
Rustad's windmill could not resist
last Saturday's storm. It came
down to the ground and is now en
joying a vacation.
Gennessee, April 18—Mr. and
Mrs. Albert Bengtson were Sunday
visitors at John Carlsons.
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Berg and
family and Mrs. Jonas Berg visited
at the home of Mrs. J. Klint in
town of Fahlun last Sunday.
Mrs. Johnson, who has been vis
iting with her daughter, Mrs. Al
fred Olson, left for Roseridale on
Tuesday, where she will remain all
A number of fripnds of Mr. Mar
tin Mattson sprung a pleasant sur-
it and you
because you look
stamps you as partic
ular, not "jinicky
proud, but not overly
Most styles $5.00
prise on him last Saturday evening,
at the home of his brother, Louis
Mattson. All present report a
Cards were received here last
week announcing the marriage of
Miss Burtine Lee and Mr. C. E.
Lind of Warwick, N. D. The wed
ding occurred at Devil's Lake, N.
D., on Tuesday, April 12. Miss Lee
is a former Gennessee young lady,
and her many friends here extend
congratulations and best wishes to
her and the man of her choice, for
a happy and prosperous married
The A. 0. Narverud family visit
ed at the O. J. Gilbertson home on
Mrs. J. P. Lindquist and daugh
ters and the Andrew Peterson fam
ily were guests at Hjalmar Peter
son's place Sunday.
Cards are out announcing the
marriage of Miss Elinore Odell and
Mr. 0. F. Johnson, our popular
Mamre merchant, which took place
at Willmar Wednesday evening,
April 20th, at the home of the
bride's mother, Mrs. Carrie Odell.
We all join in wishing the happy
couple a longhand happy life.
The ladies aid society of the
Mission church meet at Mr. Rod
man's home next Wednesday after
noon, April 27, and the Y. P. S. in
the evening as usual.
Services at the Lundby church
next Sunday afternoon at three
Miss Hilma Lindberg returned
home some time ago from Washing
ton, on account of her mother be
ing taken very sick with rheuma
Evald Danielson and Sam Rodman
visited with Thor Dahlman Sunday.
Miss Sophie Soderholm returned
home last Tuesday, after a couple
of day's trip to Minneapolis where
she visited with relatives and
A bunch of Mamre and Dovre
sports spent last Sunday afternoon
with Henry Abramson.
Gust Lind and family are at pres
ent staying with Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Peter Rodman came
from Dawson last Tuesday
spending a couple of weeks
her daughter, Mrs. Oscar Fondell.
Mamre, April 25—Jack Frost is
playing havoc with the apple blos
soms and consequently we will have
a very light crop of apples. It looks
as if the weather man was a little
mixed up for he gave us April
when we should have had March,
and it will no doubt be hard on the
grain that was seeded too early.
Peter Swedberg, the hustling
Mamre store clerk, is layed up on
account of sickness.
Victor Berglund, who has been
very sick with the measles and
which afterwards developed into
pneumonia, is now able to be up
and around again.
Misses Ruth Hagman and Rachel
Franklin made a pleasant call at
Soderholm's last Sunday afternoon.
Julius Larson made a business
trip to Willmar Saturday.
Rev. Peterson of Willmar con
ducted services in Pennock last Sun
Henry Nordin, who is renting
the Carlson farm, will return home
Monday after a month's stay up
there doing the spring work.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Norman vis
ited at John Anderson's Sunday.
Gust Swenson, the census taker
for Mamre, is a very busy man
Miss Ruth Anderson will leave
for St. Paul next Saturday.
Spicer-on-Green-Lake, April 25—
Next Wednesday afternoon, April
27, the Ladies Aid of the Green
Lake congregation will meet with
Rev. and Mrs. Johanson.
F. 0. Swanson, the wellknown
resident of Green Lake, who has
resided with his family this winter
at St. Peter, was a pleasant caller
here this week.
The ladies aid of the Norwegian
Free church will meet at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. Casper Aune next
Miss Marie Knutson spent Sun
day with her parents here.,
Mrs. Ida Jacobson and daughter
Marcella are visiting at Eagle Lake
Next Friday afternoon the ladies'
aid of the Long Lake congregation
meets with Mr. and Mrs. Feleen,
one mile south-west of G. J. Brat
Rev. Nordberg will conduct ser
vices at the Presbyterian church
next Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
At the social given last Saturday
$27 was taken in for the benefit of
the Downs brothers.
A. H. Sperry of Willmar has
plenty of seed corn of his own rais
ing for sale. llf.
Lewis Johnson, the land man, re
ports the following sales made thru
his agency during the last few days:
The old Catholic parsonage at Will
mar to Dr. Jno. C. Jacobs, con
sideration, $1800. Also the Tallak
son residence on East Becker avenue
to Lars Moline, consideration,
Dr. C. E. Gerretson, dentist,
office in new Ruble block, Willmar.
Geo. Embertson left on Saturday
for Paynesville enroute for Bis
marck, N. D., where he intends to
Mrs. Ida Jacobson and daughter
Marcella of Spicer came home on
Thursday for a couple of days' stay.
Mr. Oberg of Dovre is assisting
A. 0. Erickson these days.
M. 0. Erickson is assisting Ole
E. Olson preparing for building a
C. A. Halvorson purchased a val
uable horse from Olof Dengerud of
Green Lake last week.
J. H. Murray is preparing for
building an addition to'his barn.
Olof Erickson made a business
trip to Spicer on Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Arnt Carlson visit
ed at Haakon Borgans on Sunaay.
Arvid Anderson of Kandiyohi vis
ited at A. Sands Sunday evening.
The ladies aid society meets with
Mr. and Mrs. Pehr Pederson Thurs
day afternoon of this week.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Gunderson
spent Sunday evening at A. C. Carl
Aurora School Graduation.
Eighth grade graduation exer
ses will be given in Aurora school,
Dist. 22, Thursday eve, April 28, at
8:15 p. m. The program will in
clude the following: Organ solo,
Vera Hendrickson salutatory, Es
ther Schulz Oration, "Traps,"
Walter Tolo "The Village Black
smith," Clara Solse.th "Ai Tank
So", Arthur lolo organ sob, Vera
Hendrickson "0 Why should the
Spirit of Mortal be Proud," Gunda
Johnson Lincoln's Gettysburg Ad
dress," Walter Tolo "The Last
Hymn," Esther 'Schulz Valedic
tory, Arthur Tolo Address by Prof.
A. E. Nelson Presentation of Di
plomas, Rev. T. 0. Tolo
Everybody is cordially invited
Emma Ramstad, Teacher.
The temperature of steam at one
pound pressure is 216.3. At thirty
pounds pressure it is 274.3.
Our Real Estate Loan Methods.
We will gladly explain our methods of making loans on
Real Estate to any who comtemplate building or buying a
home, or who wish to make or renew a loan upon farm
No one can offer more liberal terms, or handle your loan
We always have money on hand for Real Estate loans.
KANDIYOHI COUNTY BANK
Grue, April 25—P. W. Pederson
made a combined business and
pleasure trip to Fargo, North Da
kota, last week.
of Boston, has sent
us the "latest styles"
for spring that will
just fit you. Tell
your mother to buy
Real Estate Transfers.
Real estate transfers for the week
ending April 23, 1910.
Town of Lake Elizabeth.
Apr. 21—Gustaf Hednar to Wil
liam Johnson, part of lot 6, sec. 2,
1 a., $1.00.
Apr. 21—Probate Court to Mar
geret Hedberg et al, swi, of sei sec.
17 ei of nei, sec. 5 n£ of nwi,
Sec, 4, 197.07 a.
Town of Gennessee.
Apr. 18—Ole Anderson to John
Kintz, part of sei of sei, Sec 2.,
25-100 acres, $1.00.
Apr. 18—Ola Anderson to John
Kintz, part of nj of sei of sei, sec.
2, 11.56 a., $1200.00.
Apr. 21—Probate Court to Mar
geret Hedberg et al, eh of sei, sec.
32 w§ of swi, sec. 33 lot 2 of lot 7,
sec. 34, 165 a.
Town of St. Johns.
Apr. 21—Amanda Jane Hyer to
Peter C. Greenfield, sei of sw i,
n| of swi of swi and that part of
nwi of swi, nei of swi, nwi of sei
6 swi of sei which lies south of G.
N. Ry., sec. 2 n£ of sei of sei,
and that part of nei of sei which
lies south of G. N. Ry., Sec. 3,
157 a., $6594.00.
Town of Green Lake.
Apr. 22 —Probate Court to Thea
Halvorson et al, lot 4, exc. a., lot
3. e| of nei exc. acre, Sec. 19,
lot 1, Sec. 30, 214.08 a.
Town of New London.
April 19—Edwin Sletten to Joseph
O. Estrem, lots 1 and 9 of Govt, lot
5, Sec. 27. $50.00.
April 22—Probate Court to Thea
Halvorson et al, lot 4 of lot 1, Sec.
34, 10 acres.
Town of Arctander.
April 23—Stener Skare to Gunder
A. Skare, nwi of nei, nei of nwi,
sec. 3, 80 a., $2350.00
Town of Burbank
Apr. 18—Anne Larson to Marit
Lohn, nei of swi, swi of swi, e&
of sei, nwi of sei, Sec. 15 lot 4 of
lot 2,Sec. 20, 204.50 a., $1.00.
Apr. 18—Simon Lohn to Marit
Lohn, nei of swi, swi of swi, eJ
of sei, nwi of sei, Sec. 16 lb^:4 of
lot 2, Sec. 20, 204.50 a., $l.(XJlte%*%
Apr. 18—Anne Tollefson and
Marit Berntson to Marit Lohn, nei
of swi, swi of swi, e£ of sei, nwi
of sei, Sec. 15 lot 4 of lot 2f Sec.
20, 204.50 a., $533.33.
Apr. 18—Anna Marie Furuholmen
et al to Marit Lohn, same descrip
tion as above, $266.67.
Apr. 18—Sina Olson to Marit
Lohn, same description, $1.00.
Village of Raymond.
Apr. 22—Dale-Orth Investment
Co. to J. R. Orth, northerly 48 feet
of lots 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5, block 8,
City of Willamr.
April 13—Christine Johnson to
Frank Digman, lot 8, blk. 1, Han
son's add, $1,000.00.
April 18—Annje Holmgren to
William Peterson, lots 1 and 2, blk.
5, Glarum's add., $400.
Apr. 18—A. A. Anderson to An
derson Land Co., lots 5, 6, 7, 8, 9,
10, 11, and 12, blk. 35, $1,800.00.
Apr. 18— lngeborg Urdahl to
Lars L. Urdahl, lots 7 and 8, blk.
129, 2nd add. $301.00.
Ap*\ 18—Tosten Christianson,
guardian to Lars L. Urdahl, lots
7 and 8, blk. 129, 2nd add., $699.00.
April 22—Oscar Melin to Swan
Melin, si of lots 11 and 12, blk. 27,
April 23—Halvor Tallakson to
Lars Moline, lot 2 of lot 8, lot 23,
Highland add., $1,725.
The following have paid subcrip
tion to the Willmar Tribune during
the past two weeks: Albert En
blom, H. G. Kirby, M. R. Swenson,
J. C. Jacobs, Ida Nelson, Mrs. Mina
Jones, Maria Anderson, L. C. Lar
son, Mrs. I. Ryd, Casper Aune, Ed.
Glader, John Zuidema, J. G. Mon
son, J. E. Gesch, John Nicholson,
A. Rosenmeier, E. F. Aultman,
Nels Monson, Albert Barber, Ole
Ringness, Ole Orson, D. M. Mc
Crimmon, N. B. Thompson, Mag
nus Olstad, Alfred Swenson, E. T.
Kleve. E. J. Larson, Mrs. Amanda
Hakanson, Mrs. Eva Norman, Ole
Johnson, Geo. E. Wilson, P. E. Pe
derson, Andrew Danielson, N. P.
Nelson, Geo. M. Robbins, A. M.
Mattson, F. Lindvall, N. M. Gab
rielson, A. Blomquist, M. J. Klos
ter, Carl Struxness, Carl W. Peter
son, Peter Jacobson, Victor Berg
lund, Nels Anderson, B. Ryberg, B.
Wickstrom, John Brandt, Lillie
Clauson, N. P. Freeman, Arhe Lar
son, Julia Syverson, O. K. Lokken,
Peter Nelson, Frances A. Olson,
C. C. Clayton, N. Vos, Margaret
Nystuen. E. R. Rasmusson Aug.
Newberg, J. A. Johnson,fpl.S.
Fladebo, Bjorling Bros., .i Dick
son, John Sand, O. P. Wangsness,
Olof Ferring, E. G. Berglund, O.
H. Hande, Mrs. H. A: Halvorson,
Lawrence Thompson, K. Douma,
Lydia Wiborg, Jos. Broberg, C.
Berkness, Oscar Linni