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Willmar tribune. [volume] (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, June 14, 1911, Image 12

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,i»' '$
for Boys and Girls
Boys and Girls Muns
ing Union Suits in all
pure white, nice, soft
and perfect fitting un
derwear, stand the
strain required in chil
drens garments. Out
wear other underwear
at same price. Buy the
best See our line.
Suits all sizes,
50c, 75c and
Next Sunday services in Norwe
gian at 10:30 a. m. Sunday School
at 12:15 p. m. No evening ser
The Vikor Ladies' Society meets
with Mrs. Fr. Hovsen tomorrow
(Thursday) afternoon.
The Young Peoples' Society
meets in the church basement next
Monday evening at 8:15. Refresh
ments will be served by the
Marie, Sigurd and Martha Berg.
A young men's Bible Class will
be organized next Sunday in
the Sunday School and the Pastor
invites all young men to attend and
get acquainted as well as be bene
fitted in all ways. The topic for
Sunday morning will be "The
Church, Its Problems and How to
Solve Them."
The Epworth League at 7
o'clock will be lead by Arthur
Swenson the topic is "The Develop
ment and Best Use of Spiritual
Gifts." All our young people are
earnestly urged to attend and also
bring someone with them.
At 8 o'clock the pastor speaks
on the subject "The Supreme
Teacher." Prayer meeting Thurs
day evening at usual time. A cor
dial invitation is extended to all.
Theodore Livingstone, Pastor.
Services next Sunday morning at
10:30. Y. P. Society meets this
evening for its June social. All
invited. The Ladies Aid meets
tomorrow (Thursday) as per notice
elsewhere. The parochial school
opened Monday with a good at
tendance. Ihe little children at
tend during the morning and the
older children in the afternoon.
Walter Englund is the teacher.
All Swedish children are welcome.
Tuition is $1 for six weeks
Services every week on Tues
day, Thursday and Saturday at 8
o'clock Sunday School at 2 o'clock
Sunday evening services at 7:45.
Tuesday the 20th. Childrens' Dem
onstration program to be given by
Sunday School. No admission.
Offering for Sunday school picnic to
be given next week.
Litchfield Ave. and 6th St.,
D. B. Spencer, pastor.
Sunday Services: Preaching at
10:30 a. m. and 8 p.m. Sunday
School at 12 m. Y. P. S. C. E. at
7 p. m.
Card ol Thanks.
We desire to express our heart
felt thanks to the people of Svea
and vicinity for the sympathy and
assistance given us in our recent
bereavement. These kindnesses
will never be forgotten and have
been a comfort to us in these dark
days of sorrow. Especially do we
wish to thank the donors of the flor
al offerings and those who so thot
fullv provided for the comfort of
those who travelled far to the fu
neral by providing lunch. May
God bless you all.
Mrs. J. 0. Lundberg and family.
Wedding Rings direct from the
manufacturers just received by
Elmquist, the Jeweler. 182
in every thread
Buttons too
Continued from page 1
Michaelson, of Willmar, and 0. H.
S letten, of Minneapolis. The reg
ular services will then follow, with
a sermon by Dr. J. 0. Dyrness of
Madagascar. In the afternoon
there will be ordination of six can
didates, the number depending up
on the action of the ministerium,
which convenes at the' church Fri
dav night. While the ministerium
is in session the lav delegates will
conduct services at the auditorium.
The special feature of this an
nual meeting will be the discussion
and and action regarding the fi
nancing of Augsburg Seminary.
Some plan will be adoDted for rais
ing an endowment fund to provide
for a nortion of the maintenance.
The ladies of the church are con
ducting the eating pavilion at the
Assembly grounds, and are feeding
multitudes who in that way are
not required to come up town for
their meals.
The entertainment committee are
making heroic attempts to furnish
quarters for all out-of-town visitors
and have done well so far. Anyone
who can accomodate visitors and
are willing to do so will confer a
favor by communicating with Erick
Holt, chairman of the committee.
Another telephone ordinance was
introduced Monday night giving
Arthur C. Bowe a franchise to erect
a telephone exchange at Willmar.
In order to re-assure some of the
timid people who feared Mr. Bowe
would not make good, anew ordin
ance was agreed upon under the
terms of which Mr. Bowe furnishes
the city a surety bond for $4,000
that he is acting in good faith and
will start the work within thirty
days after the franchise is voted.
Chorus Leader will Locate Here.
Olof Sundt, the singing teacher
who will locate at Willmar, will ar
rive in the city tomorrow. Tomor
row evening all those who have
been spoken to in regard to joining
a male chorus will please come to
the Commercial Club rooms with
their copies of "Fram", if they
have it. Mr. Sundt will secure em
ployment here in his trade and will
devote his spare time in training
choirs and choruses.
Parochial School Closing
Closing exercises for the Norwe
gian Parochial School which has
been conducted in District No. 44
by Miss Jane Thorpe were held
last Sunday afternoon at the old
Ellefson place.
A program was rendered by the
children and Rev. J. N. Andersen
also gave a talk. Much credit is
due to Otto and Miss Anna Tallak
son for the way in which they had
arranged the place for this pretty
Agent—Now, please state what con
ditions you require on the part of the
lady. Suitor—A pleasant exterior, 20,
000 marks dowry, domestic training
and 6)4 size gloves. Agent—May I ask
why you fix upon the last named con
dition? Suitor—Well, you see, a few
years ago I won six pairs of ladies'
gloves, 6% size, in an exhibition lot
tery, and you can't expect me to throw
them away.
for Johnson's Velvet Ice
The very best recommendation that can be said of the "Munsing" Wear is that each year shows an increase
of thousands of new customers, and once a user of "Munsing" always a user. Without a doubt there is nothing
better manufactured to-day that can be sold at die same price. The yarns, the cotton and the lisle threads are
of the best, every garment is perfect. They fit right, and the "Leading Store" can convince you that the prices
are right. See big display of "Munsing" Wear in window.
Ringville, June 12—Geo. Hal
vorson who has been attending a
business college at Mankato the
past winter, returned home last
Miss Sarah Chelmen, teacher in
Gausdahl church, will give a school
program in the church next Sunday
afternoon at 3 o'clock. Everybody
is welcome to attend. Student
R. S. Chelmen will be there and
speak after the program.
Confirmation exercises will be
held at the Crow River church,
June 18.
Mrs. H. Jordahl and daughter of
Duluth, who is visiting at her old
home here is at present enjoying a
visit with old friends and relatives
at Belgrade.
There were no services at Gaus
dahl last Sunday as before an
nounced on account of Rev. Nord
berg starting out in a "never-get
there-mobile" and got stuck on the
Those who took in the big agri
cultural day at New London last
Saturday report a very good time.
Betty Johnson visited at Halvor
son's the first part of the week.
Geo. Olson, who has spent the
winter and spring with relatives
here left for North Dakota last
We can hear a faint tinkle of the
wedding bells, soon they will ring
loud. Well, it would not be June
without wedding bells.
Gausdahl Ladies' Aid met with
Mrs. John Iverslie last Monday.
Daniel Christenson. of North Da
kota is around here looking over
his farm these davs.
A pretty wedding took place at
the George Johnson home in Colfax
on Wednesday afternoon, June 7th.
at 2 o'clock. Miss Ida Johnson and
Mr. Elmer KuIlander being the
happy pair, and Rev. Christian
Swenson of New London tying the
knot. About two hundred guests
were present at the ceremony. The
bride was attended by Alice John
son, maid of honor, and brides
maids were Irene Jensen and Mrs.
Seymour Dahlberg. The groom
had as best man Albin Kullander
and Wallace Johnson and Seymour
Dahlberg were the groomsmen.
Angeline and Myrtle Dahlberg were
the flower girls. The bridal party
assembled on the lawn under an
arch of white trimmed with green,
where the service was read.
Dinner was served the guests in
a large tentafter the ceremony, and
also thruout the afternoon and
evening were given refreshments.
The time was enjoyably spent in
social intercourse and playing
A number from this village at
tended the happy event. Mr. and
Mrs. Kullander were the recipients
of many beautiful gifts.—New Lon
don Times.
Ask for
Johnson'8 Velvet Ice
Self Restraint.
"Doctor, I've come to see you about
my wife. I'm afraid there's something
serious the matter with her."
"I'm sorry to hear that. What are
her symptoms?"
"Why, the other day, when I was
out of town, she had occasion to go to
my office, and there she found several
letters marked 'Private' that she didn't
open."—Chicago Record-Herald.
b» f^%
The Kandiyohi County Horticul
tural Society will hold their sum
mer meeting fcn June 23rd at 2
o'clock p. m. at the home of John
Wicklund, sec. 25, Town of Kandi
yohi. K. A. Kirkpatrick, a spe
cialist on Horticulture of the Farm
ers' Institutes, will be the speaker
and probably other speakers will
partake. Strawberries and ice
cream will be served to all mem
bers free of charge and also to all
joining as members that day.
Non-members will be served at 10
cents per dish which goes to the so
ciety's fund. All are cordially in
vited to attend.
John Wicklund. Pres.
C. C. Selvig. Secy.
Both Alike On* Way.
"I shall wed money," said A.
"And I shall marry blood," said B.
"You will find it the same in your
daily lives," said C.
"How?" duetted A, plus B.
"Money talks,, you know," grinned
C, "and blood will tell."—Toledo Blade.
Perfect fitting
Wear longest
Wash best
Not So Easy as It Seemed.
Twelve persons decided to lunch to
gether every day and agreed not to sit
twice in the same order One of the
number, a mathematician, surprised
his associates by informing them that
their decision meant that one and one
third million years must elapse before
they would again be seated in the
original order. Two men can sit to
gether only In two different ways,'
three in six ways, four in twenty-four,
five in 120, six in 720. seven in 5,040,
eight in 40,320. nine in 362,888, ten in
3.628.800, eleven In 39.916,800 and
twelve in 479,100,600.—Buch fur Alle
The Larger Shave.
Shaving is a much more comprehen
sive business with the Japanese than
with us. Jukichi Inouye in his "Home
Life In Tokyo" says that "Japanese
barbers shave not only the lips, cheeks
and chin and the borders of the hair,
but they also pass their razors over
the whole face, not sparing the fore*
head, the eyelids between the eye
lashes and the eyebrows, the cheek
bones, the nose and the ear lobes, and
unless their victim objects they will
insert a small narrow razor into his
nostrils and ears and twirl it rapidly
round with great dexterity."
The Largest Picture.
The largest picture in the world is
Tintoretto's "Paradise" in the doges'
palace at Venice.
June 24 to July 4
Season Tickets, $3
Family Tickets, $3.50
Child's Ticket, $1
If you don't receive one of the illustrated
programs this week, write for it.
for Women
Showing a beautiful
line of Womens Muns
ing W a in two
piece and Union Suits
in pure white and
cream. Every garment
guaranteed to give sa
Union Suits,
Vest and Pants,
50o to
The Store That
Sells Wooltex
Mark Antony's Mistake.
At a performance of "Julius Caesar"
at Hurst college, England, Mark An
tony made a mistake when the dead
body of Caesar was brought in He
apostrophized the fallen hero with im
passioned eloquence, and the audience
felt acutely for the poor citizens, who
were ail presumably horror struck and
overcome with grief, when Antony
gently, but firmly, grasped, as he
thought, the face cloth and slowly, very
slowly, began to draw it back. Just
then an" excited whisper came from
the other end of the corpse, "This end,
you fool!" But Antony was inexorahly
wrapped in grief. He persevered and
disclosed to the intently gazing audi
ence Julius Caesar's boots.
Finances of Heroism.
A new light on heroism is shed by
Dr. Henry Bundle in his little book,
"With the Red Cross In the Franco
.German War." "Those soldiers," he
«ays, "who have the good fortune to
return whole and healthy are, of
course, the heroes of the family. One
of our patients, a young French cav
alry soldier, did not wish his friends
to know of his safety. He thought
that if kept in suspense for some little
time his family would be so overjoyed
at his return that their substantial
tokens of welcome would be the great-
FOR RENT—Furnished room
610, Second St.
FOR SALE—A Cornish organ.
Peter Anderson. Willmar, Rt. 1. If
drivers. Inquire of C. F. Akerson.
Pennock, Minn. 12f
Steam heated rooms for rent.
Inquire of R. W. Stanford, Post
office Buliding. 4tf
FOR RENT—July 1, residence at
194 E. Litchfield Ave. Inquire of
E. A. Peterson.
WANTED—Two girls for laun
dry work. Apply at once. Will
mar Steam Laundry. 16f
FOR RENT—Upper flat of four
rooms, pantry, cistern, city water
and electric light. 508 4th St. 15f
FOR SALE—Five or ten acre
tracts near city limits. Inquire of
FOR RENT—Five rooms upstairs
and 3 rooms downstairs, for small
family. Soft water, sewer and good
cellar.—Peter Anderson, 310.
12 St. 14f
LOST—On Saturday evening be
tween Willmar and Mamre a white
wool skirt and white linen waist.
Finder leave at Tribbune office for
reward. 15f
in your binder and mower knives
and we will put in genuine Deering
sections at 6c per section. P. M.
Peterson. 15tf
FOR SALE—My four passenger
Queen touring car. 18 horse power,
in fine shape, for sale at a bargain.
Address C. M. Johnson, 403, 12th
St. N.. Willmar. Minn. 8f
A BARGAIN—If taken at once.
A new 10-room house, with 9 lots,
4 being in garden apple orchard
and good berries. Inquire of Mrs.
P.H.Parson, Park Ave. Willmar.154
FOR SALE—Two new six room
houses, all modern except heat, lo
cated in the eastern part of the
city. Prices low and terms easy.
Inquire at Lewis Johnson's real
estate office, 214 Fourth Street. 15f
FOK SALE—A beautiful place
on west shore of Green Lake. 8
acres, 3| acres broken, fine orchard
and ornamental trees, 8-room house,
wood shed, barn and buggy shed. 4
acres pasture. This is a good snap
for somebody. Address William
Olson. Spicer, Minn. 181
TORNADOES—Do as much dam
age as fires. I write tornado poli
cies at the low rate of 15 cents per
$100 per year, in the old reliable
Liverpool, London & Globe Insur
ance Company, one of the very
strongest insurance companies in
the world. Better have a policy
written NOW before the next
storm. A. H. Brown.
It Is almost as irritating to be
patronized as to be wronged.
A man to be a good citizen
must first be a good breadwin
ner, a good husband and a good
If a man will submit to being
carried, that is sufficient to show
that he is not worth carrying.
In the long run the only kind
of help that really avails is the
help which teaches a man to
help himself.
Hardness of heart is a dread
ful quality, but it is doubtful
whether in the long run it works
more damage than softness of
head.—Theodore Roosevelt
There is not a ruler or states
man in the world today who de
sires war, but while every na
tion builds its fleets every one
of these fleets becomes a menace
to other nations because they
can easily be converted into in
struments of destruction.—An
drew Carnegie.
If a man would eat he must
work. A life of elegant leisure
is the life of an unworthy citi
zen. The republic does not owe
him a living. It is he who owes
the republic a life of usefulness.
Such is the republican idea.—An*
drew Carnegie.
The day returns and brings us
the petty round of irritating con*
cerns and duties help us to play
the man help us to perform
them with laughter and kind
faces let cheerfulness abound
with industry.—R. L. Stevenson.
A man must train himself for
his opportunities, for a great oc
casion is worth to a man exactly
what his antecedents have en
abled him to make of it—Mat
Ancient Pins.
Pins have been found among the
Egyptian mummies and in the pre
historic caves of Switeertand.f#^1,
Tribune Wante will help yon....
FARM LANDS for sale in Cen
tral Minnesota, for descriptions ad
dress Benton County Real Estate
Co. Sauk Rapids, Minn. 2-18
WANTED—Three good girls or
women to help in Lunchroom and
Ice cream parlor during Chautauqua.
Good pay. Also one good kitchen
girl. Inquire of Chas. Scheffer,
315—8th St. So. 17f
WANTED—A number of loans
on Kandiyohi County farms in
which to invest our SAVINGS DE
PARTMENT funds. No better se
curity "outdoors."
13f Kandiyohi County Bank.
WANTED —To loan money on
land, at very low rate of interest,
and on terms, so the borrower may
pay part, or all of the principal, on
any interest payment date.
A. P. Adams,
45f Willmar. Minn.
act duplicate of all the receipts you
issue. Duplicate receipts four to
page, with good quality pencil car
bon, for sale by the Tribune. Has
Willmar date line. Book of 200
receipts and duplicates, 50c 500 re
ceipts, $1.00. tf
Notice of Meeting of Board
of Equalization.
The Board of Equalization for
the City of Willmar, Minnesota,
will hold its first meeting at the
Council Chambers in the Library
in Willmar on Monday. June 26.
1911, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon.
Any person having any grievance
about their assessment may appear
at that time and be heard.
E. C. Wellin. Mayor.
Dated at Willmar, Minn., June 13,
1911. 82
Corrected June 14, 1911.
Price* on creamery tratter.aour, bran, aborts
and apples are dealers' Belling prioes, all other
are prices paid to producers.
Willmar Elevators are paying two cents
above market prices.
Wheat, No. 1 Northern 85c
Wheat, No. 2 83c
Wheat, No. 3 79c
Wheat, No.* 76c
Wheat, rejected 69c
Wheat, No. 2 VelvetChaft 82c
Wheat, No. 3 Velvet Chaff. 78c
Wheat, No 1 Durum 74c
Wheat, No. 2 Durum 72c
Wheat, No. 3 Durum 69c
Wheat, No. 4 Durum 66c
Oats 28c to 3l
Barley .•...„.... 53c to 65c
Rye 71c to 76c
Flax '.$191 to $2.11
Corn 4
Flour, fancy S2 80
Flour, straight $2.71
Bran $24.00
Shorts $25.00
Potatoes 1.25
Beans $2.50 per bushel
Cabbage 6c per pound
Bggs 10c
Butter, separator 20c
Butter, dairy 18c
Butter, creamery 23c
Onions 4c per pound
Lambs $5.00
Sheep $3.00 to $4.00
Chickens 9c to lOc
Beefsteers $5.00
Beefcows $3.00 to $4.00
V»al calves $4.00
Hides 6c
Hogs, live $5.00 to $5.25
The Kangaroo Rat.
One of the queerest little animals of
the antipodean wilds of the paradox
ical continent of Australia is a little
zoological oddity which the naturalists
have called the kangaroo rat. It av
erages no larger than the common ro
dent of the Norway variety, but is a
miniature kangaroo in every respect
Its mode of locomotion is precisely the
same as that of Macropus giganteus.
Besides this, the female carries its
young in pouches which nature has
provided for that purpose and in many
other respects imitates the habits anL
characteristics of its gigantic relative.
Like the plantain, which the Indians
called "the white man's foot" because
it sprang up wherever the whites pen
etrated, the chickweed seems to follow
the track of the white colonist, and in
New Zealand the Maoris call it "the
mark of the paleface." The little flow
er is a sort of barometer. It opens
when fine weather is coming, remains
closed if rain is in the air.
Makes Home Baking Easj
Absolutely Pure
Thm only baking pox
mado from Royal Br
Oroam of Tartar
Speelal Courses informal Trailing
for Teaefcers' _,
Kinderfartea Work and LessonsIn Harmony

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