OCR Interpretation


Willmar tribune. [volume] (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, November 09, 1910, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081022/1910-11-09/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

if
I r'
Published everj \V edne9daj at 328—ddO Benson Ave
son under the firm name of—
[Entered December 5, 1902
March 3 1879 I
Women have learned, and are
learning, that only stores that are
adequately advertised are able to
give real values—are able to com
pete in value-giving with other
stores that advertise. The store
that does not advertise is not con
sidered at all except as a mere
neighborhood shop, to which we are
All our regular $5.00 A 0 0
shoes, special at
All our regular $4.50 6 0
shoes, special at
All our regular $4.00 3 2 0
shoes, special at
WlLI/^^^^fR!BUNE
Established Feb 19 1895
One Year (within United States only)
Six Months
Three Month*
Three months on trial to new subset ibers
Five Year" in advance
To foreign countries always in advance at the rate of, per year 2 00
All subscriptions outside of Kandiyohi and next adioining counties must be paid in ad
vance and PAI ILL STOP unless a renew al is received or subscriber has specihcally re
quested the paper to continue Within Kandij ohi county and on tributary mail routes the
paper will continued until express notice is received to Stop, to which time all arrearages
should be paid
VDVERTISING RATES quoted on application
POPULAR WANTS at 5 and 3 cents per line minimum charges 25 and 10 cents
CARDS OF J'H4NKS AND OTHER PERSONAL NOTICES 50 cents, ten lines or less
GUARANTEED CIRCULATION, 2,400.
What Every Women is Learning.
Every woman is coming to know
that advertising has a real value to
her. In olden days, under olden
conditions, store-advertising was a
very negligible thing. It consisted
of either the dull, formal announce
ments of the conservative stores,
or of the hysterical, misleading and
"stampeding" style of advertis
ments resorted to by the irrespons
ible stores. In neither case wa3
advertising important to the house
wife, nor of the nature of "ser
vice" to her in planning her pur
chases.
Within the three decades just
past advertising has evolved from
these olden conditions into its pres
ent status of store-service. No
worth-while store would now think
of omitting it, or of limiting it too
much in the scope of its usefulness.
It would be as wise to try to do
business in quarters wholly inade
quate, or with no delivery system,
nor clerks. For the advertising is
as much a part of store service as
any other phase of store-keeping.
The Lamp with Diffused Light
should always be used where several
people sit, because it does not strain the
eyes of those sitting far from it.
The Rayo Lamp is constructed to give
the maximum diffused white light. Every
detail that increases its light-giving value
has been included.
The Rayo is a low-priced lamp. You may
pay $5, $10 or even $20 for other lamps and get
a more expensive container—but you cannot get
a better light than the Rayo gives.
This season's Rayo has a new and strength
ened burner. A strong, durable shade-holder
keeps the shade on firm and true. Easy to keep
polished, as it is made of solid brass, finished
in nickel.
Once a Rayo User, Always One.
Dealers Everywhere. If not at yours, unite for descriptive
circular to Ihe nearest agency of the
Standard Oil Company
(Incorporated)
Willmar, Minn by Victor E Law-
TRIBUNE PRINTING COMPANY.
Address Willmar, Minn
Northwestern Telephone No 51 2 phones on line Phone 51-2 Business office 51-4, Pub
lisher's residence
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
$1 50
75
40
25
6 25
at Willmar, Minnesota, as second class matter under act of
VICTOR h. LAWSON, Editor and Manager
MEYER, Foreman of Pnntery LUDVIG S DALE, City Editor
WILLMAR, MINNESOTA. WEDNESDAY. NOVEMBER 9. 1910.
driven by necessity sometimes—al
ways to our loss.
Women are learning that the ad
vertised store, selling great quan
tities of goods, is able to sell them
at a much smaller per-sale profit
than the unadvertised store, which
must make its profits from a small
number of sales. This truth makes
store-advertising of real importance
to every woman—to every buyer.
Attending National Convention.
Mrs. J. H. Styles left Tuesday
afternoon for Baltimore, Md., to at
tend the National convention of the
W. C. T. U. which opens the 12th
and continues through the 17th.
The delegates to the convention
will visit Washington D. C. as
guests of the W. G. .U. of that
city.
Mrs. Styles expects to be away
two weeks.
The Famous jRtt/O
A group of Willmar's society
young people enjoyed a fine din
ner of eight covers at the Saratoga
restuarant Saturday evening.
STATE OF OHIO, CITY or TOLFDO,
LUCAS COUNT*
-SS
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is
senior partner of the firm of Cheney &
Co doing business in the City of Toledo,
County and State aforesaid, and that said
firm will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED
DOLLARS for each ande\erj case of atarrh
that cannot be cured bj the use of Hall's Ca
tarrh Cure FRANK CHENEY
Sworn to before me and subscribed in mv
presence, this 6th day of December, A
1886
A
A W GLEASON,
NOTARY PUBLIC
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internallv,
and acts directly on the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system. Send for testimonials
free
CHENEY & CO Toledo, O
Sold bv all Druggists, 75c
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation
-^^PPBESr
BOY SCOUT LECTURE
MOST INTERESTING.
The lecture on "Bojhood and
Scouting" given at the Bonde Hall
last evennig by Mr. Ernest Fagen
strom, Boys' secretary of the St.
Paul Y. M. C. A., was deservedly
well attended. Mr. Fagenstrom
proved a most interesting speaker.
He knows the boy and the boy's
ways, and he tells about it in lan
guage at once strong and pictur
esque. He explained the origin of
the Boy Scout movement, showed
its marvelous growth, and told of
the great things it has accomplished
both in this country as well as in
Europe. He said the movement
was destined to play a most import
ant part in the future history of
the nation, and he advised parents,
teachers, and professional and busi
ness men to give the Boj Scouts
serious thought and active encour
agement.
Incidentally the speaker praised
the city of Willmar for its clean'i
ness, morally and materially.
"Willmar is a good place to bring
up your boys and girls," he said.
"The city has a reputation all thru
the state, and after my visit I shall
feel that the reputation is richly
deserved. Now see to it, that
Willmar makes good with the Boy
Scouts. It will help more than
anything else to solve the Boy Prob
lem. It will teach him to Do—to
do the right thing, to do many
things, but one thing well. The
boy has energy. He MUST DO
SOMETHING. Why not direct his
energy along a line that will bene
fit him physically, materially and
spiritually It will be an invest
ment worth while, because it will
give you a better boy, a more effi
cient workman and more patriotic
and intelligent citizen."
The lecture was illustrated with
more than 150 stereoptican views,
showing the work being done for
and by the boys by such organiza
tions as the Y. M. C. A., and the
Bov Scouts. That the lecture was
interesting was proven by the fact
that in spite of the fact that the
audience was composed mostly of
children there was no disturb
ance of any kind.
Betore the lecture Scout Com
mander Dale announced the names
of those who will receive the de
gree of Tenderfoot, and he also ap
pointed the honor scouts for the
week, following the recommenda
tion of the patrol leaders. Thope
appointed were Carl Wallin, Mar
cus Pinnev, Joe Chase, Russell
Frost and Chester Nelson. Joe
Chase was appointed Adjutant, and
Norman De La Hunt and Marcus
Pmney, Troop Captains. They will
constitute the Commander's aid-de
camp for one month.
Thru the courtesy of Mr E. C.
Wellin, president of the Commer
cial Club, Mr. Fagenstrom was ta
ken on an auto sightseeing tour
around the city, and he was enter
tained by the troop at an informal
dinner at the Merchants Hotel at 6
o'clock. Wm. Pinney and Chester
Nelson were present at the dinner
as guests of the troop. These two
sold the largest number of tickets
to the lecture, the former selling
52 and the latter 34. Another In
cident of Mr. Fagenstrom's visit
was his election as an honorary
member of the local troop, the
First Minnesota.
The Boy Scout movement de
serves the hearty encouragement of
Willmar people generally, and of
the churches and the schools in par
ticular, and it is to be hoped that
these institutions will get busy and
lend a helping hand in order to per
petuate the movement here.
Beginning next Friday we will place our entire
stock of shoes on sale at a discount of
Rev. N. Frykman, of Minneapo
lis, will preach in the Swedish
Mission church this evening at 7:30
o'clock.
The Eyelet Club will be the
guests of Mrs. George Winney on
Thursday afternoon at her home on
East Litchfield Avenue.
Rev. Theodore Paulson went to
New London Friday. He remain
ed over Sunday and conducted
Swedish Mission services.
Hon. Carl Wallace, Harry Wal
lace and Mr. Whitcomb came from
Minneapolis Thursday for a few
days' shooting at Green Lake.
Mrs. Carl Anderson was called io
Minneapolis Mondav by the news of
the death of her sister, Mrs. Lin
gren's, baby boy. The little one died
on Sunday.
Miss Emma Rykken went to New
London Saturday to remain there
and at Spicer until today when she
will return to meet her music pu
pils in this city.
Mrs. Vivian Crandall left for
Kerkhoven Friday to take the posi
tion pf operator at the G. N. sta
tion. Her many friends hope she
may return to Willmar at no far
distant day
Mr. W. McGrew, piano tuner of
Minneapolis, will be in Willmar
Nov. 10th Orders can be left at
Niel Wiggin's store. 391
That Makas Ihe Baiting Better
Tailtires aie almost impossible with
CdltUTH
We know that it will give you better
results
We know that the baking will be purer
—moi wnulctotTie.
We know Uu.t it will b» more evenly
raised
And we know that Cal im»t is more
economical, both in it-, tndcost.
We know thise things lxcause we
have put the qual!* 11 i» it—vie ha\e
seen it tru-d out v.av It is
usednowin millions oc homes and its
sales are growing daily It io the
modern baking powcL.1.
Have vou tried it?
Calumet 1-. highest in qua lty—
modei ati- price
Rec«»iv«»d Highest Award—
World'* Pure FooJ Exposition.
4 *{Mp4,/r^ /•?J
FOURTH ANNUAL SPECIAL SHOE SALE
Our stock includes such famous makes as the Sharood, Mayer, Weston & Beacon Men's Shoes,
and Mayer & Drew Shoes for ladies.
Remember Ihe sale starts NEXT FRIDAY.
Th Ne Sho Store
G. A. ERICKSON, Proprietor
210 Third Street
Miss Lillie Noren was a delight
ful hostess to the Hooligans at her
home Monday evening.
vT«TiW^"w9!f* ?"V1'
S S
necessitates dependable bathroom fix
tures providing absolutely safe sanitary con
ditions at all times. We
supply "Btmfa&tii* fixtures
which combine these two
essentials in the highest
degree. Our high grade
workmanship on every
plumbing job always
proves satisfactory. Ask
for an estimate.
In the Churches
FISRT METHODIST.
On Sunday preaching services at
10:30 a. m. and 7-30 p. m. Sun
day school at 11:45 a. Epworth
League, 6:45 p. m. mid-week ser
vices every Thursday evening at
7:30.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST
SCIENTIST.
Services in I. 0. 0. F. hall on
Sundays at 10:45 a. m.
SWED. M. E.
Regular services Sunday morning
at 11 o'clock. Evening service at
7:30 Sunday school at 10 a. m.
Prayer meeting every Thursday
evening at 8 o'clock.
J. H. WIGGINS CO.
MODERN HEATING AND PLUMBING,
320 FIFTH STREET,
Rev. Andrew Nelson, Pastor.
SALVATION ARMY.
Meetings Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday evenings at 8 o'clock Sun
day, Sunday school two o'clock, Sal
vation meeting 7:45.
The ladies society will meet at
the hall on Thursday afternoon,
Nov. 15, at 2 o'clock Refresh
ments served by Mrs. E. B. Olson
from 3 to 6 o'clock. Everybody
invited.
PRESBYTERIAN.
Sunday morning the sermon
theme will be "The Fall of Shiloh
or Progress by Defeat." In the
evening the subject will be Paul's
Schedule of Protection." Sunday
School at 12 m. and Y. P. S. C. E.
at 6:45 p. m. This is a home like
church and there is a welcome for
everybody especially the stranger.
LUTHERAN FREE.
Prayer meeting Thursday even
ing. Regular services next Sunday
at 10:30 a m. and 7 45 p. m. Sun
day school and Bible class at 12 m.
Rev. E. E. Gynild will preach at
the morning service and at St.
John's church at 3 p. m. You are
cordially invited to attend these
services.
SWEDISH BETHEL.
Services Sunday evening at 7:30.
OAK PARK M. E.
Rev. C. P. Cailson, from Stock
holm. Sweden will preach at the
Wednesday and Thrusday evenings
services of this week.
Next week, the church will cele
brate the 50th anniversary of the
founding of the church. The meet
ings will begin Wednesday evening
and continue over Sunday. Several
ministers will be present to take
part in the services. Friday even-
ing the 18th, will be spent in a so
cial way. Refreshments will be
served by the ladies of the church.
All are cordially invited to attend
these meetings as they will be of
special interest to the community.
SVEASlFTlNffr
Svea, Nov. 8, 1910—L. E. Falk
and Miss Clara Anderson attended
the Minnesota Educational Associa
tion in St. Paul at the end of the
week.
Mrs. Ernest Swenson entertained
the Ladies Aid last Tuesday.
Rev. Alexander Peterson, of
Christine, was the chief speaker at
the Reformation program given by
the Young People's society on Mon
day evening.
A large number of young people
were entertained pleasantly at the
Oscar Westerberg home, on Sunday
afternoon.
Mrs. Elmer Johnson entertained
the Ladies Aid on Friday evening.
The new store building is pro
gressing nicely and is expected to
be ready for occupancy within a
very short time.
The Young People's society has
decided to give a Thanksgiving sup
per on Thursday evening, Nov.
29th. to which all friends are cordi
ally invited.
The Washington teachers and pu
pils are wearing a smile which
won't come off by reason of a splen
did new piano installed last week.
Miss Clara Anderson visited at
her home in Kandiyohi over Sun
day.
The pupils and teachers of the
Washington school are working
hard preparing a Pilgrim Father's
ThanKsgiving program to be given
Friday evening Nov. 18th. Pro
gram will appear in a subsequent
number.
Cong. A. J. Volstead addressed a
number of voters in the Washing
ton building on Wednesday evening
of last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Swan Nelson were
callers at the P. N. Olson home
last Wednesday evening.
Miss Ingeborg Nelson spent the
M. E. A. vacation at her home in
Svea.
Carl Ryden narrowly escaped a
serious accident last Saturday.
While on the way from Willmar, a
neckyoke strap
fcbroke
and thus
caused the team to take fright.
Fortunately he was able to stop the
horses in time.
Lem says: Among the signs of
the times, the dollar sign plays an
important part. "Idem."
Mrs. George H. Otterness will
entertain the Silent Club this even
ing, *,^
sr€-**,
cXi
All our regular $3.50 2 a
shoes, special at
All our regular $3.00 O
shoes, special at
One lot of odds and ends will be
Sold at COSt oreven belOW COSt
For team work inquire of Mrs.
Eda Day. 39f
FOR RENT—Four room flat, 172
Litchfield Ave. East. Private bath.
J. H. Styles. 34f
WANTED—Good girl for general
housework. Small family. Mrs.
Goe. W. Tyler, 326 6th St. 39f
WANTED—Competent girl for
general housework. Inquire at 401
Fifth Street. Mrs. B. J. Branton.
LOST—A gold rope chain with
gold stone cross. Finder please re
turn to this office for reward. 391p
WANTED—Good girl for gener
al housework. Mrs. N. B. Carlson,
329 Becker Ave. W. 34f
FOR RENT—Either furnished or
unfurnished rooms. Inquire of R.
W. Stanford, Postoffice Building, tf
ROOMS FOR RENT—Furnished
or unfurnished. Inquire of Mrs.
Eda Day, Corner 3rd St. and Paci
fic Ave. 37f
FOR RENT—Three rooms, suit
able for light housekeeping or for
students. Inquire of H. Shipstead,
427 Second St. 35f
FOR SALE CHEAP—One 15
horse gasoline engine or my own
make, used very little and good as
new. L. Halvorson.
t38f
NOTICE.
This is to certify that the co
partnership of Rowat & Bennett
Civil Constructing Engineers is
here after dissolved. 384
FOR RENT—Four completely
furnished upstairs rooms with bath,
toilet and electric lights. Mrs.
George W. Johnson, 109 Bertha St.
lei. 371 33
FOR RENT—A large pleasant
front room, furnished. Suitable
for one or two persons. Three
blocks south from depot.
N. B. Carlson, 329-Becker Ave.
ESTRAY NOTICE—A small steer
calf, spotted, about 5 months old,
came to my place about two months
ago. Owner can have same by call
ing and paying charges for keep
ing and for this notice. Oscar
Lindblad, Svea, Route No. 1 373
BUILDINGS FOR SALE— The
house and barn only on the John
Holsten farm on Sec. 28, Town of
Mamre, Kandiyohi County, two
miles north of Pennock. Call on
or address Mrs. Anna Johnson, Sis
seton, S. or Andrew Holsten,
Rapid City, S. D. 392p
FOR RENT—A, four room flat,
with sewer and city water. No. 212,
Third street, rent $7.00 per month
a five room flat on Pacific Avenue
next to Commercial Hotel, rent
$6 00 per month, and a seven room
cottage on East Becker Avenue,
rent $12 00 per month. Hans Gun
derson, Bank of Willmar Bld'g. 39f
MONEY TALKS.
Psl
hpf^}?^y^0m-jf^Mi^^M^^^
|^y^#r Tfr^f^?*
8 0
4 0
Miscellaneous Want Column
FOR RENT—Five and six room
flats all modern. Apply at the
J. H. Wiggins Company. 8f
EbTRAY NOTICE—A red heifer
strayed from my pasture this fall.
Finder please notify Ole Alvig,
Spicer Route 1. 383
FOR SALE—A hard coal self
feeder heating stove. In splendid
condition. Inquire at 218 Litch
field Ave. W. 391
FOR RENT—Large 8 room house
on E. Litchfield Ave., city water,
wet drain, electric iL^t. Inquire
at office of Dr. H. b. Porter. 38f
STORE FOR RENT—The store
now occupied by C. J. Dale, next
door to Kandiyohi County Bank,
will be for rent Nov. 1st. Inquire
of M. Jorgenson. 382
FOR REN T—Furnished room,
with electric light and heat. For
one or two gentlemen. Inquire at
L. Johnson, 604 Litchfield Ave.
W. 37f
SEWING WANTED—Competent
lady wants sewing to take home.
Uses the Snow Success system. For
terms and further particulars call
on or write Annie Swanson, 13th
St. and Ella Ave. Tel. 144. 36f
TO EXCHANGE.
Quarter Section of unimproved
land in North Dakota for property
in Willmar. Land is clear of in
cumbrance. Ed A. Smith.
WANTED—A live man in your
locality to represent one of the old
est lines of Veterinary Remedies on
the market. Exclusive territory.
Apply before territory is taken.
United Chemical Co.,
391 Minneapolis, Minn.
BIG MONEY—We want an agent
in every town salary and commis
sion references required for full
particulars address Subscription
Dept., NATIONAL SPORTSMAN,
Inc., 75 Federal St. Boston, Mass.
375pd
FOR SALE—Desiring to retire.
I offer my dray and ice business for
sale, both together or single. I
will sell on good terms, and at the
appraisement of impartial parties,
and will ask no bonus. This is a
good opportunity for one or two ac
tive young men to secure a paying
business. If interested, call and
see me. F. L. Smith.
MUST BE SOLD AT ONCE.
A 120 acre farm of the most
choice land in Kandiyohi Co. 100
acres under cultivation, 4 acres
planted grove, 16 acres hay mead
ow, located 5 miles west of Will
mar, Kandiyohi Co., Minn., mile
to railroad, of mile to school
house and church. Price $40 an
acre. $2000 cash, and balance on
easy terms if desired. Apply to
P. T. Peterson, Gonvick. Minn.
33eow
SMALL DEPOSITS WANTED-
We encourage them because many large accounts began in
a small way IThe small depositor of today becomes the
large one of the future. More people would be bank depos
itors if they realized how it would help in building their
credit and their success, Opening a Savings account here
is the first step to financial growth. YTake this- first step
now and follow in the footsteps of the successful people who
do business at the
KANDIYOHI COUNTY BANK
ifi,M^JW^
£e*~-\
£te
Ml
ii
1

ii
I
si
ffl
mm
SiSsF-P^b?

xml | txt