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Willmar tribune. [volume] (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, June 14, 1911, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081022/1911-06-14/ed-1/seq-4/

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Both in Cut Glass and
Silverware of the very
best quality and sold at
Benson Ave., Opposite Past Offlea
Kandiyohi, June 12—Miss Amy
Redy came home from Forest City
Saturday to spend her summer va
cation at home.
Miss Esther Carlson came up
from Dassel last Thursday for a
few davs' visit at the home of her
sister, Mr. Andrew Norine.
Nels Norell and family motored
out to Lake Elizabeth Friday to at
tend the Bjur-Rossell wedding.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Melander
and dauhgter Phyllis visited at the
John Carlson and A. C. Skoog homes
in Willmar from Saturday until
0. W. Kroona and P. E. Lund
quist were in the cities on business
Miss Emma Berk of Atwater was
a guest at August Klint home over
August Benson spent several davs
of last week in Benson.
Einar Sorenson of Clarkfield vis
ited at his home Sunday.
Misses Theresa and Florence
-Kroona went to Kimball Saturday
for a few days* visit with friends.
Edward Norblom of Minneapolis
called on Kandiyohi friends last
The Willmar and Kandiyohi base
ball teams played a game Sunday
afternoon on the local grounds.
The score was 18 to 12 in favor of
John Engman went to Minneapo
lis today for a few days' stay.
The Ladies Aid of the Ebenezer
church will be entertained at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Frans
Tuesday afternoon, June 13.
On Wednesday, June 14, the
south district of the Ladies Mission
Society of the Tripolis church will
be entertained at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Magnuson, and
on Friday, June 16, the west dis
trict will meet at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. John Olson.
The Young Ladies Sewing Society
of the Tripolis church will meet
with Miss Lydia Engman on Thurs
day afternoon, June 15.
Hewitt—Lend me your ears.
Jewett—I can't I've lost my head.-'
New York Press. '}..•
Irving, June 12—John Kulberg,
who has been ill for a number of
years quietly passed away Wednes
day morning at 3 o'clock. The fu
neral was held Saturday June 10.
The body was laid to rest in Nor
land cemetery. Rev. C. E. Nord
berg officiating. Mr. Kulberg has
been a resident of Irving for quite
a number of years. He was born
in Sweden. Feb. 18,1838. He died,
June 7, 1911. His survivors are a
wife, one son, C. A. Kulberg of
Irving, and two daughters, Mrs.
Axel Nelson of Irving and Mrs. S.
0. Nelson of Kingsville, Texas.
Gust Edberg, Mrs. Levine, Mrs.
Edberg and son from St. Paul came
to attend the funeral of John Kul
Quite a few members of the
Nordland congregation will attend
the yearly meeting held at Will
Lawrence Prescott is at present
working for M. A. Hanson.
The confirmants of the Nordland
congregation made a trio to New
London last' week to have their pic
tures taken.
Mrs. Oman of Minneapolis is at
present visiting with her sister,
Mrs. A. K. Anderson.
The Ladies Aid of the Norland
congregation will hold their annual
festival Thursday, June 22, at M.
A. Christer.son's.
Mrs. Branson of Minneapolis is
visiting friends and relatives at
New London, Route 3—There
will be services in the Sw. Luth.
church Sunday forenoon at 11
o'clock conducted by the Deacons.
On Monday Rev. and Mrs C.
Swenson and son Paul left for Du
luth to be in attendance of the
Augustana Synod which takes place
on Wednesday and continues for a
bout a week.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bredberg from
New London Sundayed at Carl Sod
eilinds home in Lake Andrew.
Wednesday the Willing Workers
Societv of the Sw. Luth. church
meets at the home of Peter Nord
Miss Elsie Nordstedt, who is
staying in Norway Lake vasited her
parental home over Sunday.
Florence and Hattie Monson of
New London returned home Satur
day after visiting in Minneapolis
with relatives for a week.
Quite a few from here intend to
visit Willmar Old Settlars' Day.
A of
a a a
Sunday, and all re-
Remember the Midsummer picnic
the 24th of June.
I am now selling lots of goods.
People are beginning to learn where
they thev can get good goods for
the lest money with a valuable Dre
mium. Everything guaranteed to
be new and of the latest styles and
designs. Where you can get 5 per
cent discount on everything and
lots of your prices cut in half. The
bargains are for you at the Variety
Sample Store. Don't fail to step
in and see for yourself. It will
pay you. J. L. CALE,
Our Officers will be glad to extend to you every courtesy
consistent with sound banking. We will keep your valuables
in our fire proof vault free of charge. We shall be pleased
to have you call on us.
.','-'' .Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits, $120,000.00
St schnev GasoiineLn9ines
Lewis Block.
WePbelieve that our 30 years of
business among you (the people of Kandiyohi
County) warrants in claiming that we can offer you an abso
lutely safe storehouse for your money. Checks on us are
accepted in payment of bills at par in any part of Minnesota.
Ninety per cent of the successful business men are Bank
Depositors. What better time than now to open a Check
Account with us? We have unexcelled facilities for trans
acting all branches of banking.
Ass't Cashier
Never Had Trouble
No. 10
My 7 h. p. Stickney Engine is a
dandy sure. Have never had a particle
of trouble with it. I can put up as
much money on its starting as could
It would run a saw-mill.
W. P. McNaul, Coalport, Pa.
OMAN & JOHNSON Wilmar, Minn.
Pursuit of Billy
Humiliating' Experience of
Professional Thief
Copyright by American Press Asso
ciation. 1911.
Qi ii
Henry Sanderson bad been working
through New England and doing fairly
well, but money would not stay in hie
hands. He called himself unlucky. In
Bangor he had a narrow escape. He
shifted to Portland, and the police mov
ed him along. Finally he landed in
New York without so much as a coin
to fee the porter.
At this point the luck turned. San
derson went to call upon a friend and
found him in high feather. He had
just done a stroke of knavery, and,
with the profits in his fingers, he
thought himself a very clever man.
"You always were a square man,
Harry," said this person, "and If you
say I owe you money it goes. Here's
a hundred, and I wish you luck."
The debt was in reality somewhat
larger, but Sanderson took the money
gratefully. He had never expected to
see it.
During the past three years he had
favored the metropolis with only an
occasional brief visit, and he had never
been well known there. So he had no
fears and strolled about with freedom
after enjoying a good breakfast. To
ward 1 o'clock he looked in at a fash
ionable jeweler's on Fifth avenue with
no definite intent, but merely to take a
chance if one should offer, and there
he saw a brisk, cheery young man buy
a beautiful diamond brooch.
The purchaser was one of those care
free, happy-go-lucky fellows who would
as soon carry $5,000 worth of diamonds
in an overcoat pocket as anywhere else,
and Sanderson was naturally interest
ed. Sure enough, the brooch went into
the overcoat pocket, but unluckily the
day was chilly, and the young man was
no stickler for the niceties of formal
behavior. Although he carried a cane,
he thrust both hands into his pockets,
the cane standing straight up behind
his shoulder.
This was disappointing, but of course
the young man would have to take his
hands out of his pockets eventually,
and Sanderson followed along, nourish
ing brilliant hopes. Thus they walked
up the avenue until they came to a
florist's shop, which they entered. The
man with the diamonds used a tele
phone which was standing open upon
a counter. Sanderson bought $2 worth
of violets and heard the near end of the
"Hello!" said the young man. "Is
that 9205 Thirty-eighth?? Apparently
it was. "This is Mr. Hazard. 1 want
to talk wltb your manager." What
about? The manager would know.
Very well. A pause. "Is that the
manager? I am Mr. Hazard. Have
you picked out my boy?" Seemingly he
had. "He must be a smart, good look
ing boy. You understand, with anew
uniform and everything first class."
The response seemed to satisfy Mr.
Hazard. "AH right. Send him to my
rooms. Let him bring his bag with
him. He's to go on the limited this
afternoon. As for his honesty, you're
responsible of course. Very well. Good
Mr. Hazard hung up the telephone,
paid for its use and departed, with
Mr. Sanderson still in his wake.
Here fell in a piece of bad luck. Mr.
Hazard lodged at a club. Any other
domicile for bachelors Mr. Sanderson
would have found some excuse to en
ter, but questions in a club are too defi
nite. He waited outside. However,
there should be no difficulty in identi
fying a good looking messenger boy
in a new uniform and carrying a bag.
Within half an hour the boy appear
ed. There could be no doubt about
him. He was the pick of 10,000 for
such a job. Mr. Sanderson knew that
if it were himself that was sending a
beautiful diamond brooch to a sweet
heart somewhere on the route of the
afternoon limited express he would not
ask a better messenger. A clean built,
full chested boyi fifteen years old or
thereabouts, with bright blue eyes, a
bold nose, a clear skin and a square
jaw, this youngster looked quite capa
ble of defending the brooch against the
wiles of Satan.
•Til have no easy time with you,
Billy Boldface," said Sanderson to him
This conviction was strengthened
The Waning Honeymoon.
The young husband halted at the
gate and retraced his steps.
"Did you come back for another
kiss, dear?" inquired the bride.
"Well, I'll take another kiss, bat
what«I came back for was my over
shoes."—Kansas City Journal.
when the boy reappeared after a con
siderable interval. Mr. Hazard was
with him to see him to the train, and,
doubtless, the diamonds were already
in the boy's traveling bag, for they
would hardly be transferred from hand
to hand in the station. Such being the
case, an ordinary boy would have
shown some consciousness of his er
rand he would' have been absurdly
careful of the bag would have affect
ed a shrewd and cautions demeanor to
Impress his employer and gratify his
own romantic vanity.
Not so, Billy Boldface he was quite
at his ease, a match for Mr. Hazard
in the proud indifference of his de
"It's going to be a good game," said
And Sanderson was not alone in his
admiration of Billy. Mr. Hazard was
clearly delighted with him. He bought
him a ticket for Chicago and a lower
berth in a sleeper.
A trifling exercise of professional
skill enabled Sanderson to secure the
upper berth in the same section with
the boy, and thus an easy acquain
tance was assured, for they must sit
together during the balance of the
afternoon and evening. In fact, Billy
showed no backwardness in entering
upon a conversation with this chance
companion of a journey, and, though
he lied with sweet serenity about his
errand, he seemed otherwise as frank
as heart could wish. It appeared that
his name was really William/and this
coincidence impressed the supersti
tious Sanderson as an excellent omen.
"So you're going to Chicago to visit
your aunt?" said Sanderson. "Well,
well! I'll gamble the old lady will be
proud of you. You certainly do look
fine in that new uniform."
"I wouldn't wear it," said Billy,
meeting the other's eye as squarely
as anybody could meet the eye of San
derson, "if It wasn't the only decent
suit I've got."
"It looks businesslike," said San
derson. "It's a nice rig. Where does
your aunt live?" he asked. And Billy
gave an address on Michigan avenue
without the delay of a fraction of a
"Fine location," said Sanderson,
smothering a smile.
"Yes, indeed," responded Billy. And
he proceeded to describe the house
with great particularity both without
and within.
After they passed Albany Sander
son invited Billy to dinner, and they
had a cheery meal.
After dinner they sat together in
the sleeper, and Billy confessed that
he was looking forward with unusual
pleasure to his night's repose.
"I was up till after 2 this morning,"
he said, "and on the job again at 8.
We're short of boys, and I've been do
ing a double trick. I'm near dead for
Sanderson perceived that this was
the simple truth, and he was not dis
pleased. It was a certainty that Billy
would fall into a sleep from which
nothing short of a collision could
wake him. The diamonds were as
good as won. Probably the trick could
be turned before the train reached
Buffalo, and Sanderson could leave it
at that point with the material for
his long dreamed of trip abroad in his
"Weil, Billy, my boy," he said, "if
you're in bed I'll go and have a smoke.
You'll be sound asleep when I come
back, and I'll take good care not to
disturb you, but we'll have a bite of
breakfast together tomorrow morning
before you go up to your aunt's."
"I ain't going to her house right
away," said Billy. "I'm going to a ho
tel first."
"What hotel
"The Hotel Donovan."
"I'll go there too." said Sanderson.
When Sanderson returned from the
smoking compartment Billy was sound
"I can't believe that this is so easy,"
he said to himself. "Seems too good
to be true."
He examined the boy's clothing with
a practiced hand. No diamonds there
—of course not! Under his head? No.
Anywhere about the bed clothes? No.
Must be in his grip? Yes, here's my
little sparkler. Careless, careless! I
shouldn't have thought it of you, Billy.
Hello—empty! Nothing but the jewel
case, eh? Well, this is a little more
like Billy, as I sized him up in the be
Sanderson was now upon his mettle,
and he went to work in earnest. It
was all in vain.
He then tried an expedient which
had sometimes given good results in
similar difficulties. He turned the
sleeping boy upon his back and ap
plied a slight pressure with his thumb
I just below the breast bone. Billy
speedily passed from the bright land
of dreams to the grim wilderness of
nightmares, but Sanderson knew how
to regulate the amount of this torture.
Presently he got Billy talking,
"Huh!" muttered Billy. "Thinks he
can do me, eh? Well, well, well!
Nothing to it, nothing to it. Safe as
a church."
Sanderson experimented as long as
he dared and got no results except
variations of the expressions already
recorded. Billy would occasionally
mutter the word "diamonds," and once
he said, "Mr. Hazard," but as to the
concealment of the brooch he gave no
information except in such phrases as
"They're all right." "Couldn't find 'em
in a million years,"."Give 'em to him
if he gets 'em," and the like.
So Sanderson finally had to desist
and own himself beaten for the time.
He was still confident, however, that
he could get the brooch in the morn
ing. He couldn't find the thing him
self. He must watch and see Billy
find it. And in the morning he watch
ed. Ah! A keen and educated eye
had Harry Sanderson—an eye that
knew the tricks—yet it saw nothing.
8ure Bait.
"How did you manage to sell that
piece of goods that's all out of date to
Mrs. Hifli?"
Clerk—I told her it was a great bar
gain, but I thought Mrs. Richcoin had
had it laid aside for one of her daugh
ters. Then she took it right off.
The train was on time, and by half
past 8 o'clock Billy and Sanderson
were breakfasting in a restaurant near
the station.
After breakfast they walked five
blocks to the Hotel Donovan, and ther"
the crowning misfortune descended
upon Sanderson, as he thought, not
knowing that much worse was in store
for him. His feet were barely upon
the threshold of the hotel when he saw
directly in his path the stock form and
iron visage of a former acquaintance,
Michael Wortley, formerly the chief
of detectives for the Maine Central
railroad and now attached to the Ho
tel Donovan in the same capacity.
There was no other man on earth,that
Sanderson would not rather have seen.
Wortley merely waved his hand.
There were guests within a yard of
him who noticed nothing, but Sander
son saw and understood and vanished.
He evaporated like a wisp of the vapor
of morning, so silently that even clever
Billy did not know that anything was
happening. Filled with rage and bitter
ness, at odds with the universe and
protesting against the injustice of the
cosmic law, Sanderson walked across
to the Hotel Clifford, and it seemed to
him that he walked with a limp and
feebly. He felt that he was growing
"To be done this way by a kid," he
groaned, "and then to run flat against
Mike Wortley! It ain't right. I've got
no right to have such luck as that."
These expressions he repeated in his
room as he walked back and forth,
nervously chewing the end of a black
cigar. Surely for Mr. Sanderson the
world had fallen into a state of rank
decay. There was neither sweetness
nor promise in it any more.
Suddenly the door resounded to a
thumping summons. Merely by instinct
Sanderson glanced to the window.
There was no fire escape.
"Who's there?" he demanded.
"Only me," answered a serene voice.
"Just Billy."
Sanderson put his hand to his brow
for a moment. Then he flung open the
door. In strode Billy and Mike Wort
"It's in his grip," said Billy.
"What's in my. grip?" cried Sander
"Oh, just a few diamonds," respond
ed Billy "nothing much, as we figure
'em in New York."
"Wortley," exclaimed Sanderson,
"this ain't so. 1 never took anything
off this kid. I give you my word for
"Keep cool, Harry," responded the
detective as he opened Sanderson's
traveling bag. "Is this it?" he added
to Billy, and put into the boy's hands
a cheap nickeled alarm clock.
With rapid but steady fingers Billy
unscrewed the clock's legs and the
Other projections that held the thing
together. Then he pulled out the
works in the usual way, but the ma
chinery was in a sad state of disarray.
In the midst of the wreck reposed the
diamond"brooch. v,
"You see, Mr.,Sanderson," said Billy,
"I knew what you were after just as
soon as you showed up. I don't want
to be disrespectful, but—but you look
It, you know. There's an eager, hun
gry eye in your head, Mr. Sanderson.
I've seen lots like you. And then when
you stood all that guff about my aunt
of course I knew you must be gunning
for me.
"And I knew you'd get the goods too.
You're a clever man, that's what you
are, and the odds against me were too
big. I told you the straight truth
when I said that I'd been losing sleep
for a week. There was no mortal
chance that I could keep awake, and
if I didn't the diamonds were yours.
There was no use hiding 'em in any
ordinary way there was nobody that
I could give 'em to. I was hard pushed.
But at last my peepers rested on that
clock in your grip, which I was over
hauling at the time—you being in the
smoker burning tobacco and having
golden dreams. Nobody uses an alarm
clock on a sleeper, says I, and this
thing is broken anyhow. Moreover,
Mr. Sanderson will stick to me so long
as he hasn't found the diamonds—it
will be easier to rob him than to pre
vent him from robbing me.
"So I dug the inwards out of the
clock and chucked them through the
window, and I put the diamonds in
their place. Then I lay down and
slept in peace, knowing that I could
get the diamonds in the morning.
never dreamed of Mr. Wortler here.
I tell you, Mr. Sanderson, I can forgive
you easier than him—he surely turned
my heart upside down.
"But it's all mended now, and every
body happy. I'm making no complaint
against you, Mr. Sanderson, and if you
are going back to New York oh the
limited this afternoon I'll be glad to
renew our acquaintance, and I'll treat
you right as you treated me coming
out. And here's a dollar to pay for
any damage I may have done to the
A Bad Egg.
tricked me for the last
"What is his latest roguery?"
"He borowed my revolver, ostensi
bly to commit suicide, and then went
and pawned
it," Louisville Courier-
The Kentucky Orator.
Indiana's Foremost Orator.
Of Iowa, Lecturer and Platform Director.
of New York City, Apostle of the The
Great Awakening:.
St. Olaf College, Northfield, Minn., Nor
wegian Orator and English Lecturer.
Professor in Scandinavian Languages,
Wisconsin University, Madison.
Professor Scandinavian Languages at
3 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.
Prof Gustavus Johnson
of Minneapolis, piano recitations.
Care With Mushrooms.
It is not generally known thai mush
rooms on account of the amount of
nitrogen they contain approach nearer
to animal food than many other vege
table products. An analysis made by
Professor Attwood shows that mush
rooms contain 3.5 per cent proteids,
boiled potatoes 2.5 and onions 1.6.
Experts say that mushrooms should
be eaten perfectly fresh and never
eaten after repeating or being "warm
ed over." One of the extensive mush
room farmers in England says that
persons subject to rheumatic and
gouty attacks should abstain from
mushrooms and that liquor should not
be drunk at a meal where mushrooms
are served.—New York World.
Theft In Ancient Wales.
In some ways which might nowadays
be called "sentimental" the laws of an
cient Wales were in advance of those
of today. Mr. J. E. Lloyd in his "His
tory of Wales" mentions that in some
of the codes (which were, as a rule,
very severe on theft) a remarkable
provision exempted from punishment
"the starving man who, after begging
for three days and receiving nothing,
helped himself to the food which he
needed in order to keep him alive.
That every man had the right to live
was a principle of the law, and the
sentiment of the country demanded
that every person of substance should
keep open house not only for ordinary
travelers, but also for the destitute and
the friendless."
A Joke and a Law.
Tradition is that the habeas corpus
act was put on the English statute
books as the outcome of a joke at the
expense of a bulky lord. It was in the
final division in the house of lords,
and Lord Grey and Lord Norris were
appointed tellers. Lord Norris was
not attentive to his duties, and when
a very fat lord came In Lord Grey
counted the obese person for ten, at
first as a joke but, seeing Lord Norris
had not observed/the other noble lord
went on with the, miscount. By that
means, says Bishop Burnet, a suffi
cient number of votes was secured,
and the bill was passed. Long after
ward the American colonists took over
the act from England.
Willmar Park Assembl
Season of 1911, June 24-July 4
An Others.
IVIusl. I A a W Inolude
The great features will include the celebrated "Das Garten-Spiel" tournament by
I the children, Gregory's Fireworks on the Fourth, and others.
I Daily Round Table Talks by Dr. Lanham and Miss Lamkin.
I Regarding this great wealth of talent and special features the printed pamphlet
program now ready for distribution gives detailed information.
Season Tickets, $3.00 Child's Season Tickets, $1.00 I
Family Ticket, 20 admissions, $3.50
Tickets sold and Reservations made at Carlson Bros. Drug Store, Willmar.
Tickets are also sold by any member of the Executive Committee.
,, Buy Early and Get Choice of Best Seats.
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
Two Tries.
The Rochester Post-Express tells of
I youth who was about going out to
bis first formal dinner parry. His
mother said: "Now, don't forget your
manners, James. Be sure to say some
thing complimentary when the food is
passed." He endeavored to do so.
When butter was served he remarked
pleasantly, "This is pretty good but
ter, what there is of it." The remark
was not well received. He saw that
he had*made a mistake, and be endeav
ored to correct it by saying, "And
there's plenty of it, such as it is."
A King's Library.
Frederick the Great employed archi
tects to build a library, but they fought
with true professional etiquette over
their designs. The monarch who had
braved the might of Europe was not
to be defeated by a parcel of nagging
professional men. "Confound you,"
said the king, "don't waste any more
time! This cupboard opposite me is of
a very good design copy that." They
did as they were ordered.
Washington State University, of Seattle,
Swedish Orator.
Minnesota College, Minneapolis, Swedish
American Orator.
Author, Journalist, Lecturer. America's
Foremost Magazine Writer.
Capt. Richmond Pearson Hobsoh
Hero of Santiago. Congressman from
Of Nebraska, engaged as Fourth of July
Director of out door sports of boys and
Luther College Concert Band
of Decorah, Iowa, 55 pieces.
J. Albert Conrad
Cornet soloist.
Metropolitan String Quartette
Of Chicago.
Willmar Military Band
Daily open-air concerts.
Large Local Choruses
For special days.
(Minneapolis piano recitations Fo special days 2
Notice of Hearing on Petition of Legal
Voter to be Set Off From One School
District to Another.
tion signed by Osmund Sonderson a free
holder, who is a legal voter, residing in
School District No. 51 and representing that
he is the owner of land in said district,
described as follows, to-wit: Lots 1, 2 and
3 and part of W% of NEVi, and EV ofNWV4f
in Section 5. also Lots 1 and 2 except 2K
acres in Section 6, all in Township 120,
Range 34, and asking, with his said lands,
to be set off from said district No. 51 to the
adjoining district No. 26 for tb following
reasons, to-wit: It is two and three fourth*
miles to School and not very good roads in
winter time, in district No. 51, and it is only
two miles to school in district No. 26, and
always good' roads and good school, was
presented to the Board of Countv Commis
sioners of Kandiyohi County, Minnesota,
at a session of said Board held on the 25th
day of May A. D. 1911, for the action of said
Board thereon
AND THEREFORE, That notice is hereby
given, that a hearing of parties interested in
the matter of said petition will be had at
the session of the said Board on the 11th
day of July A. D. 1 0 2 o'clock p. m. at
the office of the County Auditor, in the City
of Willmar in s«id County.
Dated at Willmar, Minn., May 25, 1911.
The Board of County Commissioners:
of Kandiyohi Countv, Minn.
(SEAL) Vice Chairman.
County Auditor. 17-2t
Tribune Wan-Tads Bring Resnlls
Lumber! Lumber!
If you intend building bring your
lumber bill to our WILLMAR office
and get our prices for lumber from
our PRIAM lumber yard. We will
save you money on a small bill as
well as on a larger bill.
"t ?^s

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