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Willmar tribune. [volume] (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, February 14, 1912, Image 12

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081022/1912-02-14/ed-1/seq-12/

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Ladies' Cloth Coats at 25% off
Misses' and Children's Coats at 25% off
Council Chambers,
Library Building,
Willmar, Minn., Feb. 1, 1912.
Adjourned meeting of the City
Council. Mayor Wellin called the
meeting to order. The following mem
bers of the Council were present on
roll call: Mayor Wellin, Aldermen
Frederickson, Johnson, Anderson
Hedin, Erickson, Sperry, Dahlheim
and Norman, 9 Absent, none.
City Attorney Stanford was aKo
J. B. Ward made application to
have his pool room license transfer
red from the Hanscom building in
Block 24 to the one story brick build
ing located on North part of Lot No.
6, Block 29, and to put in one or two
additional pool tables. The applica
tion was granted.
A petition, signed by Andrew Bjor
sell, W. D. Wiggins and others, ask
ing that a re-survey be made of the
proposed new sewer system.
The said petition was, on motion,
referred to the Sewer Committee.
The Sewer Committee presented
the following proposal from the own
ers of certain lots in Hanson's Addi
tion, offering to sell ground for a Mte
for the proposed Sewer Settling
Tank, and for certain right of way
concessions across Block 10 in said
Addition and certain other agiee
ments set forth the following pro
posal, to-wit:
"The undersigned hereby offer to
he W of A
W a
The works of a watch made in these
watch work* means time for a life
Rockford Watches are built upon
honor and every watch turned out
by the Watch Co.
whether a watch fo# Railroad ser
vice or the smallest ladies watch
undergoes the most careful, critical
inspection to insure its perfection
and perfect time keeping qualities
before leaving the factory.
A watch that can be depended upon
under all conditions tells its own
story and the greatest asset we have
is the good will of the users of
Rockford Watches.
Corner off 5th Street end
Peelfio Ave.
It being the purpose of the said
City of Willmar to buld, construct
erect, operate and maintain, on said
Lots Eight (8), Nine (9) and Ten
(10), a septic tank or tanks and pur
ification plant, to be used in connec
tion with the Sewer System of said
City, the undersigned, if this offer be
accepted, hereby agree to release and
discharge the said City of Willmar.
its successors and assigns, from an
and all claims or demands for dam
ages which may arise in the future,
of whatsoever name or nature, to
any real property row owned by the
undersigned in Blocks Seven (7),
Eight (8), and Ten (10) in said Han
son's Addition to the City of Willmar,
by reason of the building, construct
ing, erecting, operating or maintain
ing of said septic tank or tanks and
purification plant and further agree
to forever hold the said City of Will
mar, its successors and assigns,
harmless from any and all claims or
demands for damages, of whatso
ever name or nature, to any and all
of the said property specifically
above mentioned, arising from the op
eration or maintenance of said sep
tic tank or tanks and purification
plant, whether said contemplated
damage be caused by odors, smells
or stenches, or otherwise.
Upon the acceptance of this offer
by the said City of Willmar and pay
ment of the said sum of One Thou
sand (1,000.00) Dollars, the under
signed hereby agree to convey to said
City of Willmar, by Warranty Deed,
free and clear of all incumbrances,
the said three Lots above described,
the said deed to contain the clause
above set out relating to damages
and to grant to said City of Willmar,
.its successors and assigns, by a pro
per instrument in writing acceptable
to said City, the sewer right and priv
ilege across said Block Ten (10),
above described.
Dated January 22, 1912.
Our Spring Lines are now complete in every Department
There are many new novelties for your inspection. We
shall be pleased to show them to you.
sell to the City of Willmar, a Muni
cipal Corporation, Lots Eight (8),
Nine (9) and Ten (10) of Block
Seven (7) in Hanson's Addition to
the City of Willmar, in the County of
Kandiyohi and State of Minnesota
and further offer to grant unto said
City of Willmar, its successors and
assigns, the right, privilege and au
thority to build, construct, lay,'oper
ate and forever maintain a sewer, of
such size pipe as said City of Willmar
may determine, underneath the sur
face of and across the East Fifteen
(15) feet of Block Ten (10) in said
Sanson's Addition to said City of
Willmar, together with the right,
prhilege and authority to at all times
enter upon said East Fifteen (15)
Eeet of said Block Ten (10) for the
purpose of building, constructing,
laying, enlarging, improving, or re
pairing said sewer, said City of Will
mar to always leave the surface of
the ground, after work is fully finish
ad, in a smooth and level condition
all for the sum of One Thousand
($1,000.00) Dollars:
The aforesaid proposal was dis
cussed hy the Council.
Alderman Dahlheim presented the
following resolution which was
by the following vote:
Aldermen Frederickson,
Although we announced our "wind-up of
winter sale/9 the end of winter is long off.
You yet have three bleak months to use
and enjoy winter things. Many of the
values we offer are good, year in and year
out. It will pay you big interest [on your
money to buy at the very low prices we
now offer goods, and carry them over.
Johnson, Anderson, Hedin, Erickson,
Sperry, Dahlheim and Norman, 8:
"Noes," none.
Whereas, The City of Willmar is
about to install a sewer system and a
septic tank and purification plant in
connection therewith, and,
Whereas, it is necessary that the
City acquire a suitable tract of land
upon which to buUd, construct and
maintain the said septic tank and
purification plant aforesaid, and,
Whereas, A. E. Rice, J. S. Robbins
and Erick Holt
have heretofore made written offer
to the City of Willmar to sell to said
City Lots Eight (R), Nine (9) and
Ten (10) of Block Seven (7) in Han
son's Addition to the City of Will
mai', and further offer to errant to
said City the right, pi'ivilege and au
thority to build and construct and
maintain a sewer across the East
Fifteen (15) feet of Block Ten (10)
in said Addition, all upon the terms
and conditions in isaid written offer
stated, and all for the sum of One
Thousand ($1,000.00) Dollars, which
written offer is now on file with the
City Clerk, and,
Whereas, said Lots aforemention
ed are a pi*oper and suitable site for
•aid septic tank and purification
plant, and,
Whereas, it is necessary that the
City acquire the right of way across
said Block Ten (10) to provide an
outlet from its sewer system.
Therefore, Resolved, That said
written offer of A. E. Rice, J. S. Rob
bins, and Erick Holt
be spread at
length upon the minutes of the Coun
cil proceedings,
Resolved, further, that said writ
ten offer be and the same is hereby
Resolved, further, that a warrant
be drawn against the Sewer Bond
Fund in the sum of One Thousand
($1,000.00) Dollars, in favor of A. E.
Rice, J. S. Robbins and Erick Holt,
the same
to be delivered to them upon their
depositing with the City Clerk a pro
perly executed deed covering said
lots and a properly executed instru
ment covering the right of wav
across said Block Ten (10).
Approved February 2, 1912.
E. C. WELLIN, Mayor.
The Mayor reported on consulta
tion with Engineer Claussen, St. Paul,
about the new Sewer plans.
The following named citizens were
appointed Judges of Election for the
Annual Charter Election to be held
April 2, 1912:
For First Ward—J. L. Johnson, M.
0. Thorpe and L. A. Wold.
For Second Ward—J. W. Kent, J.
C. Freese and John Williams.
For Third Ward—Edward John
son, S. E. Magnuson and A. H. Sper
For Fourth Ward—M. W. Blom
quist, O. A. Norman and G. J. Bjorn
Alderman Frederickson offered the
following resolution which was unan
imously adopted.
Beat resolved by the City Council
of the City of Willmar that the fol
lowing places be and are hereby des
ignated as the Polling places for the
Men's Cloth Overcoats at .' 20% off
Men's Plush and Furlined Coats 10% off
Annual Charter Election to be held
in the City of Willmar, Minnesota, on
April 2, 1912:
First Ward—Seminary Hall, on
Nelson Avenue, between "B" and "C"
Second Ward—Opera House Build
ing, No. 310 Fifth Street.
Third Ward—Madison Building
No. 207 Third Street.
Fourth Ward—C. Freeberg's Car
penter shop, corner Second Street
and Minnesota Avenue.
Approved February 2, 1912.
E. C. WELLIN, Mayor.
On motion the Council adjourned
E. C. WELLIN, Mayor.
City Clerk.
Colfax, Feb. 12—Anna and Johr
Carlson visited at E. ThimelFs Sun
day afternoon.
Mr. Carl Larson from Norway
Lake visited at C. Larson's from
Saturday until Sunday.
Misses Katie and Florence Hall
berg from Murdock are visiting at
the E. Thimell home here and at M.
Warness' at New London.
Augusta, Esther and Gustaf Olson,
Alice and Eugene Johnson and Mr.
and Mrs. Elmer Kullander visited at
J. Odland's Sunday.
A surprise was sprung on Miss
Laura Larson last Sunday afternoon.
She was presented with a handsome
suit case. A fine supper was served
after which all returned to their
homes well pleased with the good
time spent.
Colfax, Feb. 12—Miss Norah Olson
who has been enjoying a vacation at
her home here the past two months
left for St. Paul on Monday to pur
chase her new spring stock of mill
inery. Miss Olson is in the millinery
business at Grove City.
Mr. Thomas Evans left for Bel
grade on Monday, where he will take
charge of the Co-operative Creamery
during the vacation of R. J. Ander
son, the buttermaker.
Miss Carrie Olson of Belgrade is at
present visiting with her relatives and
friends in this vicinity.
Mrs. Bertha Dahlgren visited with
Mrs. Katherine Olson on Friday.
Mr. Claus Naas has been reported
Miss Evaline Evans attended the
teachers' examinations at New Lon
don last Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Thompson
and children Harry and Raymond,
visited at Nick Hagen's last Satur
day evening.
Miss Sarah Olson who has been at
tending Belgrade high school for the
past two months has returned home.
Selmer Olson of Belgrade visited at
his parental home here over Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Nick Hagen enter
tained some of their friends for din
ner last Sunday.
Regina Olson and Francis Spieker
visited at Claus Olson's Saturday af
Mr. and* Mrs. Martin Quamme ar
rived here from New London on Fri
day for a visit with relatives and
Mere and There from
the Woolly
Amor, N. D., Jan. 25, 1912.
Editor Willmar Tribune:
Having been a silent reader of the
Tribune out here in the woolly west
for some over a year, I shall break
the silence and contribute to the wel
come home paper a few remarks,
providing the Editor don't assign it
to the waste basket.
Am located in Bowman County,
which is geographically the extreme
southwestern corner of North Da
kota with Montana a few miles to
the west and South Dakota a few
mUes to the south. As an American
born citizen of the United States,
with the privilege of availing myself
of the opportunities given by Uncle
Sam in acquiring a quarter section
of land only for the acceptance of
the offer, I decided to take up the
struggles of pioneering for the sec
ond time in my life. The first time
was at Norway Lake, coming into
what was then Monongalia county in
The Willmar Tribune is a regular
visitor to my new home every Mon
day. I have three miles to the post
office and I assure you, Mr. Editor, on
Mondays those three miles are the
shortest 3 miles I ever knew, when
I go to meet the Tribune and- escort
it home where it is thoroly over
hauled by forty fingers, ten thumbs
and ten eyes until the last sentence
is swallowed, providing the lamp
don't go dry. The Tribune, in my
opinion is worthy of its installation
in every home in the country, yes
every state in the Union has many
a home which would readily approve
of our opinion of having a paper that
the Minnesotans feel proud of. It is
straight forward, honest and fear
less and its value increases materi
ally after reaching a person located
hundreds of miles from the old home
county, Kandiyohi.
And the Kandiyohi County History
is another feature worth mention
ing. How many hundreds of times
I wished I had it here these long
winter evenings. That book certainly
should be in the home of any person
in the land, whoever and wherever he
is, that ever had any knowledge of
or ever lived in Kandiyohi County.
Yes, its leaves are already handled
by small fingers of the fourth gen
eration who are eager to learn about
the pioneer struggles and adventures
of their great grand parents. It is
a book that can be'handed down to
grand children and great grand
children with pride.
In the eighties, as an employee of
the McCormick Harvesting Machine
Co. of Chicago, I was sent out into
what was then called the. Dakota
Territory, traveling north and south
on the east side of the Missouri Riv
er, Bismarck and south. The west
side*"of the river was then looked
upon as a country of the wild, the
abode of the Indians, wild men and
cowboys. Just across the river was
pointed out to me Sitting Bull and
his tribe, about where Mobridge is
now located. In October, 1909, a lit
tie over 20 years later, I again ap
proached the same place by way of
the Milwaukee road, but not to stop
at the river but to proceed two hun
dred miles further over what was for
merly known as the Indian hunting
grounds, and the cowboys wild and
woolly west. A town worth mention
ing is Wak-Palla on the Standing
Rock reservation, the principal vill
age of the Indians. Its population
numbers about 200 descendants of
the ancient Sioux tribes. Three den
ominational tschools are* located at
this point and are all well attended.
It may be said that the Indians of the
Standing Rock Reservation have pro
fited by the advantages offered them.
They are not found to rip, tear and
shred school districts into fragments
and splinters like the County Commis
sioners of Kandiyohi County did last
fall to School Dist. No. 104, which
I will honor with a remark or two
later on., Now back to the Indians.
Most of them are intelligent and well
educated. Their farms are thrifty in
appearance and their village is a typ
ical western town. At this place are
th^ ony living descendants of Sitting
Bull—and one small family is said to
be the only ones that remain to per
petuate his line of warriors.
Forgot to mention that approach
ing the Missouri River are seen the
mighjty arches of a great bridge
swinging into the perspective, tower
ing high above the trees that line the
river banks. This structure is said
to be the heaviest of all the Missouri
bridges. Have about 200 miles to
travel yet before I reach my destina
tion—Bowman county.
(To be continued.)
Don't Miss It.
Our Village Postmaster is pro
nounced by press, public and pulpit
to be one of the of the best rural
comedy dramas ever written. The
characters, are natural with no over
drawn types to mar the beautv of
the play. The old Postmaster, his
wife, his son studying for the minis
try, their daughter, the village law
yer, the swede janitor, the city chap,
his wife, who is an actress, are por
trayed by high salaried artists. A
play that every member of your fam
ily should see a play with a good
moral a play that will-make a better
boy, a better girl, a better husband
and a better wife. Tou have a good
laugh coming to you so go and get
it at the opera house, Wednesday,
Feb. 28.
Tribune Wants Will Help You.
(Continued from First Page)
The first half ended with the score
11-9 in favor of the Giants but they
were unable to hold out during the
second period.
The lineup:
Giants. Athletics.
Hengstler If Pedersen
Erickson rf Downs
Larson e., .W. S. Johnson
McGrew rg. .W. J. Johnson
Qdell ig Beri^
Baskets: Downs 4, Pedersen 5, W.
S. Johnson 3, W. J. Johnson 3, Berg
2, Hengstler 6, Larsen 1, Odell 1.
Fouls: McGrew 5, Pedersen 1.
Referee: Mr. Foster.
Seminary Loses Hard Battle.
The Seminary basket ball team
was defeated by the Granite Falls
high school team last Saturday even
ing in the local gym by the score of
24-15. At the end of the first half
the Seminary led by one point, the
score being 5-4. During the first
half, without doubt the slowest bas
ket ball ever seen here was played.
Neither team seemed willing to take
any chances with the other and mix
things and the ball was on the floor
most of the time. There was little
to choose between the two teams dur
ing the first half as neither one play
ed the game they were capable of.
In the second half, however, the
visitors seemed to wake up and in
stilled some fighting spirit in their
play. They set a pace which was too
hot for the Seminary to follow and
soon had a comparative safe lead
which they gradually increased dur
ing the half. During the second per
iod, Callahan, the great center of the
visiting team played a swell game,
getting five field baskets, twice put
ting the ball in on a tip off, and hold
ing his man scoreless.
Meyer played a good game at left
forward for Granite, getting three
field baskets and shooting two out
of the four foul baskets which he
For the Seminary "Buck" Johnson
was the all-around star of the team,
getting two difficult baskets and cov
ering more soace than any man on
either team.
"Top" Pedersen got a couple of
nice field baskets but his foul shoot
ing was a little below his usual
The visiting team showed improve
ment in their team work over the
form they displayed in the game
against the High School team som
time ago, but their basket shooting
was way off
There sure will be a great battle
at Granite Falls when the High
School team goes down there for the
return game the 8th of Maich, as
the Granite team don't care much
how they win their games on their
own floor and with a home crowd be
hind them.
Last week, on Wednesday, the
Seminary team defeated the "Giants"
of the High School by the one sided
score of 48-12. The game was fair
ly close during the first half, the
score being 17-8, but in the second
period the Seminary got their team
work going smoothly, and it was all
Saturday's summary—
Granite Seminary
Meyer If Pedersen
Gribler rf Kiland
Callahan Hansen
Larsen rg Johnson
Cole Ig Berg
Baskets—Callahan 6, Meyer 3,
Gribler 1, Cole 1, Pedersen 2, Johnson
2, Hansen 1, Berg 1.
Fouls: Meyer 2, Pedersen 3.
Referee: Mr. Foster.
Umpire: Jesson.
Timekeeper: D. I. Taylor.
As I am going to quit farming, I
will sell at public auction, without
reserve, on what is known as the
Joseph Halldin farm in Section 10,
Town of Mamre, five miles north of
Pennock, commencing at* ten o'clock
sharp, on
Monday, March, 4, 1912
the following described property:
One black mare, coming 5 years
old, wt. 1,500 one bay mare, coming
4 years old, wt. 1,250 one bay mare
colt, coming 2 years old one black
team, coming 10 and 13 years old,
wt. 2,500 one white team eighteen
head of stock nine milch cows, some
fresh and balance will be fresh Mar.
1 four sheep, 1 and 2 years old two
bred sows eight pigj fifty chickens
one McCormick binder, 8-ft. cut with
truck, as good as new one 17-shoe
drill one Champion mower one hay
rake, one gang plow, one sulky plow,
two walking plows, two corn culti
vators, two lumber Wagons, two hay
racks, one stock rack, one pair bob
sleighs, one top buggy, three sets of
working harnesses, one 4-horse drag,
one 2-horse drag, one corn sheller,
some blacksmith tools, one cream
separator, one 2,000 ohms telephone,
one coal heater, one cook stove, one
extension table, one sideboard, one
dresser, one kitchen cabinet, other
household articles too numerous to
Sale begins at ten o'clock.
Free Lunch Will Be Served at Noon.
Terms: All sums of $5.00 or un
der, cash above that amount time
will be given until Nov. 1, 1912, on
bankable-paper bearing 6 per cent in
terest. No property to be removed
until settled for. -V
Peter Henderson, Auctioneer, vsriL
E. L. Thorpe,* Clerkv^^ if
-Anyone Suffering From Catarrh
A Reliable and Absolute Care
Must not be confounded with the numerous nostrums
under the name of cures, which have of late flooded the
market, but ,is a product of chemical science and medical
research, which will reach into the small sieve-like cells in
the mucous membrane.
We offer $100 reward for. any case of catarrh our remedy
fails to cure.
Prices: Large size, $1.H snuril size. 5tc
207 Sixth St. So., Misneapolis, Hiss.
Daring the month of February I if
will exchange goods for tobacco's
tags, half cent each for good tag.If
Jim Maloney, Confectionery, Third
Street. 3t
Farmers' Feed Barn Opens.
The new Farmers' Peed Ban., lo
cated near Glarum Hotel, will open
for business next Monday, Feb. 19.
Notice of Hearing of Petition for the
Extension of the Sprinkling Dis
trict on East Litchfield Ave
nue in the City of
Notice is hereby given that a peti
tion has been presented to the City
Council of the City of Willmar, Min
nesota, signed by Samuel Nelson, J.
H. Styles and others asking to have
the Sprinkling District extended on
East Litchfield Avenue from Dolson*
Avenue on the West, to the West line
of Bernard Street in Ferring's Ad
dition on the East in said City.
Notice is further given that the
City Council of said City will on the
26th day of February, A. D. 1912, at
the hour of 8 o'clock in the after
noon of said day, at the Council
Chambers in the Library Building in
said City, have a hearing on said pe
tition and all parties whose property
will be assessed for the said sprink
ling, or in any way affected by said
sprinkling, if the petition is granted,
may then and there appear and be
heard in said matter.
Willmar, Minn., Feb. 13, 1912.
Bids Wanted for Certificates of In
Sealed bids will be received by the
City Council of the City of Willmar,
Minnesota, up to 8 o'clock in the af
ternoon of February 26,1912, for the
purchase of $2,000 Certificates of
Indebtedness to be issued by said
City against the taxes levied for the
year A. D. 1911 for and on account
of the General Fundj pursuant to Or
dinance No. 120.
Said certificates bear interest at
the rate of four per cent per annum
and are due and payable December
31, 1912.
The Council reserves the right to
reject any and all bids.
City Clerk.
Willmar, Minn., Feb. 13, 1912. 2t
Corrected Feb. 14,1912.
Prices on creamery butter.flour, bras, snorts
and apples are dealers' selling prices, all other
are prices paid to producers.
Wheat. No. 1 Northern 95c
Wheat, No. 2 93c
Wheat, No. 3 89c
Wheat, No.4 85c
Wheat, rejected 76c
Wheat, No. 2 VelretChaft 93c
Wheat, No. 3 Velret Chaff. 89c
Wheat, No 1 Durum 92c
Wheat, No. 2 Durum 89c
Wheat, No. 8 Durum 86c
Wheat, No. 4 Durum 82c
Oats ._....*. 41c to 44c
Barley .m 68c to 92c
Rye 75c to 79c
Flax $1.50 to $ 89
Ear corn 45c
Plour, fancy »3.lo
Flour, straight $3.00
Bran $30 OO
8horts $31.00
Potatoes $ 1 3 5
Beans $2.75 per bushel
Cabbage 4c per pound
Bg-gs 30c
Butter, separator. 30c
Butter, dairy 27c
Butter, creamery 35c
Onions 4c per pound
Lambs $4.00
Beef steers...
Beef cows....
V«al a
..$2.50 to $3.00
8c to 9c
4.00 to $5.00
,...$3.00 to $4.00
4.00 to $5.00
Hogs. MTe $5.50
Goo. W. Johnfcon
'Phone 6.
For Sale—Miscellaneous.
GRAVEL—Am prepared to load
cars at New London pit. Write or
phone John Wright.
FOB SALE—500 bushels of fine
seed flax. This is Dakota flax which
yields from 5 to 8 bushels per acre
more than the ordinary flax. See
sample at First National Bank, Will
mar. $2.50 per bushel. Write at
once if yon want some. Lars H. Lar
son, Bt. 1, Spicer.™^ *v 133
Classified Wants
WANTED—A good girl for general
housework. Apply at Tribune." 137
BOY WANTED—To learn the baker's
trade at the Ideal Bakery. No loafers
need apply. Fred Hasten. 134
WANTED—Salesgirls and also
young man. Apply at once at Sel
haver and Shute's 10c store. 143
Houses and Rooms.
FOB BENT—Three furnished
rooms for light housekeeping at 206
Second street. 967
family. Inquire of Mrs. O. P, Bice,
503 Third St. 140
FOB BENT—Flat, 6 rooms and
bath, hot water heat, on 5th street.
J. H. Wiggins Co. 70
rent. Inquire of B. W. Stanford,
post office building. 72
FOB BENT—Heated room fur
nished. Inquire of J. P. Madison,
113 E. Litchfield Ave. 45
field avenue, between First and Sec
ond streets. J. P. Madison. 82
FOB BENT—Large furnished
front room with large closet, suitable
for two, 506 Third St. Telephone
Real Estate.
FOB SALE—Five or ten acre
tracts near city limits. Inquire of
Anderson Land Co., Willmar, Min
nesota. 5f
FOR SALE—Large nine room
house, modern except heat eleven
lots, shade, plum and apple trees,
gooseberry and currant bushes, large
chicken yard and house. Geo. W.
Johnson. 116
FARMS WANTED—I have several
parties who are ready to buy a farm
as soon as I can get them a farm that
suits. If you wish to sell your farm
let me know as it may be just what
one of these parties want. A. H.
Brown. 139
FOB SALE—Eight-room house
lot 150x183 chicken house small
barn wood shed good well 100 bar
rel cistern some bearing fruit trees
of different kinds. $1,600, if taken
at once. Anton Swenson, East Litch
field Ave., Willmar.
acres wild and improved land in
tracts from 40 acres and up. Will
consider city lots or property in
trade or as first payments. Also ten
residence properties in Willmar for
sale from $1,200 to $5,000. G. A.
Farm Loans
FABM LOANS—On the best terms
offered by any company. Ten yean
time, with privilege of making pay
ments on principal on any interest
day. Lewis Johnson, Willmar. 976
Stock For Sale.
For Sale—Miscellaneous.
FOR SALE—Straw, either at stack or
delivered to any part of city. Telephone
Glarum farm. lS6a\
WANTED—Everybody to have
their pictures taken at the Simon's
Studio. 131
FOB SALE—One hundred bushels
flax seed for sale at the O. B. Glarum
farm by Aug. Benson. Clean and
guaranteed to be free from false
stuff. 138
FOR SALE—All kinds of framed pic
tures. The cheapest place in the city
to have pictures framed. New and. up
to-date moulding. We also take orders
for enlarging pictures. Be sure to set
my prices before you order elsewhere.
O. A. Jacobson, Wall Paper and. Paint
8tore. 1SS
One cent a word each Insertion. No c'l-m
ad for less than IB cents, cash with -r^
30 per cent discount for additional
insertions—No accounts booked for
than 25c.
Help Wanted.
FOB SALE—Duroc Jersey pigs. 1
Will furnish pedigrees. T. O. Christ- i§(
ian, Kandiyohi, Minn. 29f v„"
FOB SALE—One bay horse ten
years old, and one cutter. Most be
sold before Saturday. Holger Elkjer,
Willmar. 141

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