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Willmar tribune. [volume] (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, May 10, 1911, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081022/1911-05-10/ed-1/seq-5/

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COL. GEO. W. BAIN
The Kentucky Orator.
HON. JAMES E. WATSON
Indiana's Foremost Orator.
DR. EDWIN WILSON LANHAM
Of Iowa, Lecturer and Platform Director.
EDWARD RUSSELL PERRY
of New York City, Apostle of the The
Great Awakening.
PRESIDENT J. N. KILDAHL
St. Olaf College, Northfield, Minn., Nor
wegian Orator and English Lecturer.
JULIUS E. OLSON
Professor in Scandinavian Languages,
Wisconsin University, Madison.
DAVID NYVALL
Professor Scandinavian Languages at
I I S I O A I
Metropolitan Ladies Orchestra
Of Chicago, for entire season.
lone Leonore Hart
Readings and pianologues.
Eleanor Nesbitt-Poehler
Mezzo Soprano.
Miss Ruth Anderson
Violin virtuoso, late concert meister of the
Boston Fadettes.
Deaf People
Willmar Park Assembl
Season of 1911, June 24-July 4
SAVE MONEY BY BUYING YOUR TICKETS IN ADVANCE
Season Ticket—Reserved in best part of the house for entire season of 22 ses
sions, without any further effort on the part of the holder, $3.00. This price
gives you admission and a 50c seat at a cost of 13 1-2 cents per session.
Family Ticket—On the commutation plan. Ticket to be presented at ticket
office for punching and securing desired number of seat checks for each ses-1
sion. Twenty admissions for $3.50, or at a cost of 17 1-2 cts. per session. These
tickets will be sold only in advance.
Child's Ticket—Good for admission to grounds and enrollment in "Das Garten-
Spiel," but not good for a seat in the auditorium at the regular sessions, $1.00, I
for children 16 years and under.
Buy your season tickets early and be on hand to get your choice of the
best seats at nine o'clock on Saturday morning, May 20, at Carlson Bros. Drug
store. Tickets may be purchased atany time from members of the Executive
Committee, ready for presentation and reservation at the time stated.
RUSSELL SPICER, President H. J. RAMSETT. Vice President V. E. LAWSON Secretary F. 6. HANDY, Treasurer
E. C. WELLIN, GEO. H. OTTERNESS, THOS. H. OLSON, Executive Committee
We have just secured the agency
for the AURIS, the new invention
that is causing so much comment.
This instrument weighs only seven
ounces and is the smallest, lightest,
cheapest and by far the most effective
instrument on the market, for the
deaf.
We are now ready to demonstrate
the AURIS any day to any one call
ing at our store.
A. E. Mossberg
DRUGGIST.
Willmar, Minn.
Use Nome Products
PRIMO ami FINNEY'S BEST FLOURS
Unexoolled as to quality
Your dealer prefers to sell the NOME FLOUR
Use the flour that pays the home
taxes and employs the home labor
Washington State University, of Seattle,
Swedish Orator.
PRESIDENT FRANK NELSON
Minnesota College, Minneapolis, Swedish
American Orator.
CHARLES EDWARD RUSSELL
Author, Journalist, Lecturer. America's
Foremost Magazine Writer.
Capt. Richmond Pearson Hobson
Hero of Santiago. Congressman
Alabama.
GOVERNOR SCHALLENBERGER
Of Nebraska, engaged as Fourth of July
Orator.
MISS GRACE M. LAMKIN
And Others.
Director of out door sports of boys and
girls.
A a I a
Prof. Gustavus Johnson
Piano recitations, of the Johnson School
of Music and Dramatic Art.
J. Albert Conrad
Cornet soloist.
Metropolitan String Quartette
Of Chicago.
Willmar Military Band
Daily open-air concerts.
Large Local Choruses
For special days.
The great features will include the celebrated "Das Garten-Spiel" tournament by
the children, Gregory's Fireworks on the Fourth, and others.
Daily Round Table Talks by Dr. Lanham and Miss Lamkin.
Regarding this great wealth of talent and special features the printed pamphlet
program soon to be distributed will give detailed information.
The advance sale of tickets will begin May 20, Saturday morning, after which I
time reservations of season tickets may be made at any time. Those who
come forward and subscribe for tickets in advance, thus materially as
sisting the Executive Committee in its work, get the benefit of
a substantial reduction in price.
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May 8—August Klint
on his farm the first of
Fahlun.
was down
last week.
The concert at Tripolis Friday
evening was enjoyed by an immense
crowd.
Miss Emily Johnson spent part of
last week at Kandiyohi.
F. Dahlene was at E. Johnson's
Friday.
Nels Young is one of the graduates
at Dist. 55.
Gilbert Elmquist was in Fahlun
Monday.
Hugo Hoglund visited with Frank
Hawkinson's Sunday.
A shower of rain is now much
needed.
The Edgren family spent Sunday
afternoon with H. Johnson's.
The Monroe school will close next
Friday, The children will spend
the day in an outing.
Writes Up Willmar.
"Folkebladet," the official organ
of the Norwegian Lutheran Free
church, last week contained a cut
of the Willmar Park Assembly
Hall, and a very complimentary
article comparing Willmar as it
is today with what it was years
ago. The author closes by saying
there is mote to come.
Notice to Bicycle Riders.
Please take notice that the ordin
ance prohibiting riding bicycles on
the side-walks of the city will be
strictly enforced, after the publi
cation of this notice.
Alfred Gilbertson,
Chief of Police.
(Intended for last week.)
Mamre,—Carl Rieraon, who lately
arrived here from Norway, has
hired out to work for Chas. Hed
man of Dovre during the summer.
F. 0. Carlson lost a valuable horse
last Tuesday.
Holger Elkjer from near Willmar
assisted his brother Christian at
the Mamre creamery a few daye
the latter part of the week.
Mamre farmers were numerous in
Willmar on Thursday.
Oscar Hagman and sister Ruth
were guests of Rev. and Mrs. A.
W. Franklin Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. F. N. Anderson visited with
New London relatives Saturday
and Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Emil Lowen and
children spent Sunday at Mr.
Lowens' brothers home, Lewis
Lowen's in Salem.
Mrs. Gust Danielson entertained
a few friends on Sunday afternoon.
Messrs Anders Lindberg and J.
P. Lindgren were business callers
in Willmar Tuesday afternoon.
Mrs. Andrew Olson was taken
very sick last Saturday morning
but is now rapidly improving.
Misses Stella and Olive Ellstrom
of Atwater were guests of Mrs. K.
A. Krantz from Friday until Mon
day.
George Olson is working for Peter
Rodman.
Mamre, May 8—Oscar Telberg
from Watertown, S. D., arrived
here on Wednesday for a few
weeks' visit with relatives and
friends.
Mrs. Aug. Holmgren entertained
the Ladies' Aid of the Salem Mis
sion church on Friday afternoon.
Henry and Julius Abramson
took the Teachers' State examina
tions at the Willmar High school
Friday and Saturday.
Richard Danielson went to Haw
ley. Minn., on Saturday for a visit
with relatives.
Mesdames Sandberg and Melin
visited with Mrs. Andrew Ehn
Wednesday afternoon.
Miss Wilma Johnson returned
home again on Tuesday from St.
Paul. Her mother will not return
for some time yet.
Miss Helga Sorenson is dressmak
ing for Mrs. Eddie Lindgren this
w*»ek.
Miss Thilda Mattson is assisting
Mrs. J. Berglund during house
cleaning this week.
Miss Thora Elkjer and her sister
in-law, Mrs. Holger Elkjer from
near Willmar spent Friday after
noon at the former's home.
Mrs. J. P. Elkjer and little
Agnes went to St. Paul on Friday
morning, returning on Saturday
night.
Mrs .Gunder Pederson entertain
ed the Ladies' Aid of the Hauge
church on Thrusday afternoon.
Our long looked for and wel
come agent. C. F. Olson, showed
up with the Watkins remedies in
this vicinity on Friday.
Mrs. Anders Lindberg was taken
seriously ill with internal rheuma
tism on Monday. She is a trifle im
proved at this writing.
Mrs. K. A. Krantz visited her
sister Mrs. Nelson in Willmar Sat
urday.
Miss May Lundin returned to
Fosston, Minn., this week after a
few weeks' visit at her home.
Miss Dena Anderson of Pennock
was the guest of her cousins, the
Misses Johnsons, from Friday until
Monday this week.
A large number of friends from
Mamre were nicely entertained by
Mrs. Nels Peterson at her home
near the St. Johns Lake on Satur*
day evening.
Miss Esther Lundin is doing house
work for Mrs. Albert Anderson,
the letter being poorly.
Mr. David Erlandson and sister
Mrs. Emma Ostlund and daughter
Elenor autoed up to LaBolt, S. D.,
Saturday for an over Sunday visit
with relatives. They expected to
return on Monday.
Miso Marie Erlandson of Willmar
spent Sunday at her parental home.
Charley Norman returned to
Buffalo, Minn., on Friday.
Miss Emma Dahlman is assisting
with house-work at Andrew Lind
berg's.
On Tuesday evening. May 16th
Rev. Bjorklund from St. Cloud
will conduct services in Lundby.
When also the new organ, which
the Y. P. S. has purchased from
him, will be installed.
Services in Mamrelund church
w.
N. DAVIS
Auctioneer
NOTICE TO PATRONS OF THE
CITY MUNICIPAL PUNT
To Whom It May Concern:—
The Water & Light Commission
has in accordance with the city
charter adopted a resolution in re
gard to the strict payment of water
and light accounts. All light ac
counts are due on or before the 20th
of each month, and all water ac
counts are due on or before the
20th of every third month. Be
ginning with May 1st, a 10 per cent
penalty will be added on the 21st
day of the month to any accounts
not paid as stated above, and such
penalty so added must be paid,with
out any exception. Consumers of
water and light will please bear in
mind that the only way to avoid
the penalty is to pay on time.
Should any one forget or neglect
to pay as stated he will have no
one but himself to blame.
Failure to receive bills will ex
cuse no one. Grievances about bills
must be reported to the secretary
at once so they may be adjusted
before the 20th of the month. Such
reports will be given speedy adjust
ment by the Board.
The new rate on light and power
takes effcet May 1st and is as fol
lows:
11 cents per K. W. light, with a
discount of 5 per cent to 30 per
cent according to the amount used
in any one month, and the power
rate is 7. 6 and 5 cents per K. W.
according to the amount used in
any one month.
The old rate was 12£ cents per
K. W. and with the same sliding
scale as the new rate. A new mini
mum rate of 50 cents per month
will be charged for each meter for
either light or power.
Dated at Willmar, Minn., May
1st. 1911.
Water & Light Commission.
Lewis Fridlund, Sec.
A Cottonwood Wedding.
The following account of a wed
ding of May 2nd will be of interest
to the friends of the maid of honor,
one of Willmar's most popular
young women, and of the bride, who
is well known to many of our
younger set.
The marriage of Miss Alice Paul
son of Cottonwood, Minn., and H.
M. Olson of this city was solemnized
Tuesday evening at the home of
Dr. and Mrs. J. B. Robertson at
Cottonwood, Minn. The living
room was decorated with ferns,
Dink carnations and American
beauty roses, and the bridal party
stood beneath an arch of smilax
and roses.
Miss Emma Paulson attended her
sister as maid of honor. She wore
marquisette over pink silk and car
ried an arm bouquet of pink roses.
A brother of the bridegroom, M.
N. Olson of Minneapolis, acted as
best man. The bride entered on
the arm of her brother-in-law, Dr.
J. B. Robertson, who gave her
away. She wore white satin drap
ed in silk chiffon. Her flowers
were a shower bouquet of bride's
roses, orchids, gardenias and lilies
of the valley, and she wore a plati
num la valliere set with diamonds,
a gift of the groom.
Miss Lorine Undem of Chicago
played the "Lohengrin" wedding
march, and during the ceremony
the "Melody in F." Rev. Joseph
H. Slaney officiated.
The bride's going away suit was
of grey Scotch tweed with hat of
king's blue trimmed in coral and
real lace. Mr. and Mrs. Olson left
for an extended trip through Europe
and will be at home at 3307 Hum
boldt avenue S. Minneapolis after
Nov. 1. They will sail May 10
onintWm.
the Cretic.—Minneapolis Journal.
Leave For Idaho.
Mrs. J. A. Anderson and child
ren, who have been making an ex
tended visit at the Peter Broberg
home, left last Saturday for St.
Pau(. where they will visit for a
few days. On May 10, in company
with Mr. Anderson, they will go to
Coeur d'Alene. Idaho, where they
will reside on the land Mr. Ander
son was successful in drawing, for
a period of fourteen months.—New
London Times.
The Metropolitan barber shop,
Bank of Willmar building, B. T.
Otos, proprietor, is the shop to get
a shave, hair cut or bath.
Dr. C. E. Gerretson, dentist,
office in new Ruble block, Willmar.
A Creamery at Auction
The Norway Lake Creamery Company will sell at Public
Auction their creamery-property, in one or
more parts, on the
26th DAy OF MAy, 1911
at one o'clock p. m. at the creamery near the Norway Lake
store. The creamery is in complete order, including a
Separator and a 20 horse powejr Boiler, so it is a good
chance for the right party to start a paying business.
Terms—Cash or bankable papers due November 1st,
1911, with 7 per cent interest.
By Order of the Board ofDirectors.
W
S. A. SVVERSON
Secretary
Spicer-on-Green Lake, May 8—
Last Wednesday evening at the
home of Ole Haverly on Green
Lake occurred the marriage of
the daughter Lillie Caroline to Otto
Cornelius Thompson, son of Mrs.
Iheo Thompson. The ceremony
was performed by Rev. Johanson
at 5:30 o'clock in the presence .of
the immediate relatives. The at
tendants were Mamie Thompson,
sister of the groom, and William
Haverly, brother of the bride.
In the evening a reception was
given to a large number of invited
youner people, who report a plea
sant time. The young couple re
ceived a nice sum of money many
useful and pretty preents. Mr. and
Mrs.'Thompson will live with the
groom's mother whose farm the
groom has rented. That joy and
prosperity may attend these young
people thruout their wedded life
is the heartfelt wishes of their
many friends.
Remember the Y. P. S. and social
at the Sw. Luth. Saron church
Thursday evening May 11th.
Arthur Kloster and Esther Holt,
students of Willmar High School,
were home last week.
Arthur Thompson and Willie
Haverly went to Benson Saturday
for a few days' visit with Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Olson.
Edw. L. Quam transacted busi
ness in Willmar last Friday.
Sivert Aarness from Clara City
visited his friend Ole Thorvig south
of Spicer a few days last week.
At the annual meeting of the
Green Lake church last Tuesday
the following oeffiers were elected:
President, Knut Kloster vice
president, Johannes Thorvig: sec
retary, Henry J. Thorvig trustee,
Andrew Thompson deacons, J. O.
Kloster and Thomas Thompson
delegates Knut Kloster and Ivar
Jacobson.
Miss Hattie Smith was the object
of a happy event at the Teepetonka
hotel last Thursday evening when
a number of her friends from
Spicer tendered her a linen shower.
The affair was well planned and a
complete surprise to Miss Smith.
A very good time was reported.
Oscar Orred's building at Spicer
is fast being completed. Andrew
Skoglund is doing papering and
painting there this week.
Nelson and family moved
the Oscar Orred building
last week, second floor. Mr. and
Mrs. O. A. Orred will occupy the
first floor.
Mrs. Marcus Peterson and child
ren were visitors at the home of
Theo. Johnson's Sunday.
Nete Berg and sister of Willmar
came down Wednesday to attend
the Haverly-Thompson wedding.
Miss Hattie Thompson returned
Wednesday from Mackintosh,
Minn., whre she has been visiting
for some time.
Mr. Harry Nelson of Bisbee, N.
D., has been visiting his mother,
Mrs. Johanna Nelson of Spicer, the
past week.
Misses Olga and Bernette Nelson
visited friends and relatives at
Svea last week.
Miss Mavbelle Whyman left for
her home at Dodge Center Sunday
'via Willmar atfer finished duties as
teacher of the primary department
of Spicer school.
The new telephone central at Spi
cer is now in working order and
Miss Jenny Swenson is kept busy
with her new duty as central girl.
Mrs. Wm. Peterson has served
the patrons of various lines so well
and faithfully in the past that a
word of thanks and appreciation is
in place and well deserved.
Mrs. F. O. Swenson has been sick
the past week with an attack of
pleurisy. ...%. ^--^r''"
In the confirmation class which
will be confirmed at the Swedish
Lutheran church at New. London
next Sunday a. m. Carl Nordeen
of Spicer is a member.
Frans Walquist and family have
moved from Willmar where they
have lived for several years and
settled down at Spicer. We wel
come them into our midst.
Mrs. Ida Jacobson of Spicer is at
Willmar where she will be do
dressmaking for some weeks.
A Uttle bird has whispered us
That Wedding Gift Or Graduation Present
that before this issue of the Tri
bune reaches its readers, echoes of
wedding bells may be heard from
across the waters of Green Lake.
CITY COUNCIL PROCEEDINGS
Continued from fourth page
son, Anderson, Hedin, Erickson,
Sperry, Dahlheim and Norman, 8
Noes, none.
RESOLUTION.
Resolved, that the city clerk be
and he is hereby instructed to ad
vertise for bids for the bonds of the
city of Willmar, authorized under
and by the provisions of Ordinance
No. 115 in the amount of $30,000
.00, or as much more as the city of
Willmar may require, but not to
exceed however the sum of $40,000
.00 said advertisement to be in
serted in the Willmar Tribune and
in such other papers as the City
Clerk may determine.
Resolved further, that said bids
will be opened and considered by
the city council on the 29th day of
May, 1911.
Approved May 9th. 1911.
E. C. Wellin, Mayor.
The Clerk was instructed to ad
vertise for bids for the construc
tion of sewer system according to
plans and specifications on file, such
bids to be received up to June 12th,
1911.
Application of Al Palm to con
nect the south of Lot 2 and the
north §of Lot3 of Block 37 with the
10th St. sewer was read. The ap
plication was granted, subject to
the sewer regulations.
Application of W. J. McDermott
for house mover's permit for one
year was presented and read and on
motion the same was granted. His
bond was fixed at $1000.
On motion the council adjourned.
E. C. Wellin, Mayor.
Attest: Hans Gunderson.
City Clerk.
G. A. Erickson left yesterday for
Bemidji where he is interesting
himself in real estate.
Dale In South Dakota.
Sioux Falls yesterday became one
of the centers of interest of the
Boy Scout movement, this being
the opening day of a three days'
Boy Scout rally, which is expected
to give the movement new impetus
here and elsewhere in the states.
L. S. Dale, of St. Paul, organizer,
has arrived, and he devoted the
greater part of the day to stirring
things up and creating interest in
the rally. In this he is being given
the enthusiastic support of a num
ber of leading citizens who have
interested themselves in the Boy
Scout movement. The energetic
work of Mr. Dale .is certain to bear
good fruit and to awaken the in
terest of the boys of Sioux Falls
and surrrounding towns in the or
ganization. It is expected that
many new patrols will be organized
in South Dakota in the next few
weeks.
The fact that Governor Vessey has
Choosing]
.f'~
Within the next few weeks one of your-}&
friends will be married or be graduated
from school. The logical gift for either
occasion is jewelry-^a welfselected gem
or jewel,/that in years*from now, will still
bring thoughts of regards and friendship for
the giver. The problem of Gift buying is very
simple. Just step into our store any day and
let us show you our line of
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry ofAll KMs, SolM
and Highest Grade of Plated Silverware,
A Good line of Hull Brothers Umbrellas, aid
many other articles suitable for presets.
C. A. NELSON
Lewis Block, Corner off 5th St. and PaeHie Avenue
MAKE THIS TEST.
How to Tell if Your Hair la Diaeaeed.
Even if you have a luxuriant head
of hair you may want to know whether
it Is in a healthy condition or not.
98 per cent of the people need a hair
tonic.
Pull a hair out of your head if the
bulb at the end of the root is white
and shrunken, it proves that the hair
Is diseased, and requires prompt treat
ment if its loss would be avoided. If
the bulb is pink and full, the hair is
healthy.
We want every one whose hair re
quires treatment to try Rexall "93"
Hair Tonic. We promise that it shall
not cost anything if it does not give
satisfactory results. It is designed to
overcome dandruff, relieve scalp irri
tation, to stimulate the hair roots,
tighten the hair already in the head,
grow hair and cure baldness.
It is because of what Rexall
"93" Hair Tonic has done and our
sincere faith in its goodness that
we want you to try it at our
risk. Two sizes, 50c. and $1.00. Sold
only at our store—The Rexall Store.
CARLSON BROS.
promised to be present and make
an address at the scout rally, to be
held in the city auditorium tomor
row evening, indicates the value
which the governor places upon
the movement.—Sioux Palls, S.D.,
May 3.
God bless the country newspapers.
They area part of us. When we
are married or given in marriage
they tell the good news. They go
to our weddings and our funerals.
They rejoice with us when we re
joice and mourn with us when we
mourn."—Ex.
COMPOUND CALLOUSES
Telia Splendid Cure for Them
•nd All Foot Troubles.
Wall Paper Season
is Here!
K'^i-
compound callous is the secondary
stage when it grows inward and press
es on the nerves, causing intense pain.
Callouses never cure themselves but
always get worse, sometimes irritating
Che whole nervous system. The follow
ing Is a most effective and
speedy cure "Dissolve two
tablespoonfuls of Calocide
in a basin of hot water.
Select your wall decorations now—
while the assortment is complete.
Good taste and harmony are essential to
your comfort of mind.
Everyone who enters your house learns
something about you from your walls.
You will be able to select from our attract
ive new line many pleasing patterns—
which is now ready for your inspection.
CARLSO
N BROS.
DRUGGISTS and STATIONERS.
Soak the feet in this for
full fifteen minutes, gently
massaging the sore parts.
(Less time will not give the
desired results.) The sore
ness will disappear imme-
diately and the callous can be easily
peeled off. Repeat this for several
Bights. A little olive oil rubbed into
•kin is very beneficial."
This Calocide is a very remarkable
preparation for all foot ailments.
Bunions, corns and Ingrowing nails get
Instant relief and are soon cured. Bad
smelling and sore feet need but a few
treatments. Calocide is no longer con
fined to doctors' use. Any druggist haa
It in stock or will quickly get it from
lis wholesale house. A twenty-five
cent package is usually enough to put
the worst feet in fine condition. It
will prove a blessing to persons who
have been vainly trying ineffectual
tablets and foot powders.
1
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