Supervisor for 1 year to fill vacancy—
G. A. Nord.
Clerk—T. T. Konstalle.
Treasurer—D. W. Haley.
Pathmasters—(Dist. No. 1) Henry
Johnson (2) Fred Olson (3) N. J. Nel
son (4) John Madison (5) Ryberg (6)
Taxes Voted—Town Revenue, $200
Roads and Bridges, $800.
Results in Six Neighboring
Township of Hayes.
Supervisor for 3 years—O. T. Carlson.
Treasurer—C A. Wennerberg.
Constable—Olof A. Johnson.
Justices—Lewis Christenson and Aug.
Road Overseers—A A. Anderson, San
der Anderson, Alfred Larson and C. E.
Rud. Tax levy for all purposes was
fixed at $500 and was voted to author
ize town board to purchase two small
road graders. There is at present bal
ance of $681.98 in township treasury.
Township of Xiooriston.
Supervisor for 3 years—M. G. Matt
Clerk—N. P. Swenson.
Road Overseers—Theo. Brooks, John
Ortenblad, Albert Johnson, Emil Free
man, Chas. Neal and W. J. Ruddy.
It was voted to raise $300 for current
expenses and $&00 for road and bridge
fund. $500 now in treasury was appro
priated to be used in bettering and re
pairing north and south state roads of
township. Town board was authorized
to purchase eight wheel scrapers and
three road drags.
Township of Xone Tree.
Supervisor for 3 years—Jacob Ziehl
Treasurer—W. F. Relners
Road Overseers—(Dist. No. 1) J.
Spieker 2) Geo. Holtkamp (3) Fred
Fleuter (4) John Dethlefs (5) Fred Hen
ning (6) "W. F. Reiners.
fcalce Henry Township.
Supervisor for 3 years—Michael Weit
Township of Paynesville.
Supervisor for 3 years—W. S. Schultz.
Clerk—A. B. Bugbie, re-elected for
Treasurer—W. E Schultz.
The resolution to separate the town
ship from the village was defeated by a
vote of 148 to 98.
Township of Woods.
Supervisor for 3 years—A. Norrander
Treasurer—W. J. Wegner
Justices—Jonas Fanberg and Frank
Road Overseers—Julius Bauman, Fred
Van Loh. Geo. A. McPhee, E Foote
and W. J. Wegner.
A total of 60 votes were cast. It
was voted to raise $1,000 for all pur
poses and to sell old elevator road
Election Results from Eighteen Vill
Village of Atwater.
Eighty-six votes cast
President—L E Covell
Trustees—Olof Swanson, John
son and Leonard Johnson
Recorder—L. P. Larson
Treasurer—J. A. Johnson.
Olllc. at Dulntli Elevator
We handle a complete line of
All kinds of Hardware, Paint,
Linseed Oil, Machine Oil for
all kinds of machinery, Dry
Batteries for Gasoline En
gines, Telephones, Eto.
Best Service and Lowest Prices Guaranteed.
GIVE US A CALL
OHSBERG, SCLVI6 & CO
SPECIAL ELECTION RESULTS
From the Twenty-four Townships of
Kandiyohi County, March 12.
(Continued from page 2)
Taxes Voted—Town Revenue, $225,
Roads and Bridges, $500.
Action taken regarding road laws.
Resolutions passed to keep roads in
town open for travel in winter as well
as during other times of year.
Township of Winstar.
Forty-six votes cast.
Supervisor for 3 years—A Ab
Justices—O H. Larson and Martin Ol
Village of Belgrade.
Eighty-nine votes cast.
President—W. S. Hitching
Trustee—J. B. Wimmer.
Recorder—P. O. Heieie.
Treasurer—Arthur M. Madson.
Justice—John Iverson and P. M. At
Constables—Henry Heieie and John
In favor of liquor license (40)
Against liquor license (47).
Village of Brooten.
Fifty-two votes cast.
Trustees—Ole Kittelson, A Ander
son and E. Sveen.
Recorder—O. O Halverson
Treasurer—O. R. Hatton.
Assessor—Elected last year, A A.
Justices—M F. Reine and P. Sor
Constable—J. E. Gundy
Village of Cokato.
One hundred and ninety-six votes
Trustees—J. Chrlstofferson, J. T. Ahl
6trom, AJ» E. Bergstrom.
Recorder—N. E Berg.
Justices—C. M. Carlson, Edw. Taylor.
In favor of liquor license (64).
Against liquor license (128).
Village of Clara City.
One hundred twelve votes cast.
Trustees—John Emmen, I Orlebeke,
C. T. Klinghagen.
Recorder—C. S. Swiers
Treasurer—E S. Bursack
Justice—J. T. Brooks, A. Orlebeke.
Constables—S. S. Byram, E. Chris
Village of BasseL
One hundred seventy-eight votes cast.
President—D. E. Murphy.
Trustees—J. Clarquist, Albert Colberg
and L. Pankake.
Treasurer—E. E. McGrew.
In favor of License (102).
Against License (76).
Village of Grove City.
Eighty-two votes cast.
President—A. O Lawson
Trustees—N. E. Hawkinson, A
Carlson, W. D. Hanson.
Recorder—J A. Floren
Treasurer—A P. Nelson
Constables—Ole Helstrom, Hel
In favor of license (29)
Against license (52).
Village of Kandiyohi.
Twenty-eight votes cast
President—N. C. Sorenson.
Trustees—C. E. Kroona, Isaac
son and P. E. Lundquist.
Recorder—J. A. Peterson.
Justices—Andrew Norine, E Tulin.
In favor of bonding village for fire
Against bonding village for fire pro
Village of Kerkhoven.
Ninety-one votes cast.
President—A. T. Archer
Trustees—A. Westerdahl, Swan Matt
son, Matt Classen.
Recorder—J. J. Johnson
Treasurer—O. G. Hough.
Village of Maynard.
One hundred and fourteen votes cast
President—T. S. Soine.
Trustees—A. O. Void, O Hart, A
Constable—E. P. Gerde.
Voted in favor of cash payment of
road and bridge taxes in district.
We have our feed-mill in place and are now
ready to do your feed-grinding.
Also will keep on hand at all times a full supply of
Ground Feed, Ground Screenings,
Shorts, Bran, Corn and Oats
Village of Murdoch.
Sixty-two votes cast.
President—A. E. Peterson
Trustees—A. C. Hagen, Lannon,
Treasurer—J. F. Ashbaugh
Recorder—E. C. Detuncq.
Justice—J. J. Murphy.
PLEASE TAKE NOTICE
N W O O
CAMPBELL-HODGSON GRAIN CO.
Constables—T. O. Ness, 2 years Clar
ence Johnson. 1 year.
Village of Mew £ondon.
Fifty-seven votes cast.
President—M. O. Oppegaard.
Trustees—Peter Broberg, Chas. Bred
berg. T. J. Lawson.
Recorder—A. A. Skele.
Treasurer—A. N. Mlckelson
Justices—Anton Jacobson and Chas.
Constable—F. L. Gustafson.
Village of Olivia.
Two hundred twenty-three votes cast.
President—M. J. Dowling.
Trustees—C. A. Heins, A. McCorquo
dale, Geo. Mehlhouse.
Justice—J. R. Landy.
Constable—M. W. Converse.
Village of PayntsrilU.
Two hundred and two votes cast.
President—W. A. Huntington.
Trustees—John G. Nehring, R. F.
Schwartz, H. H. Hohfer.
Recorder—John H. Haugan.
Treasurer—W. L. Schultz.
Justice—John H. Haugan.
Constables—A. D. Chlsholm, E A.
In favor of 'license (114)
Against license (87).
Village of Pennook.
Twenty-eight votes cast.
President—Jas. L. Jarrett
Trustees—G. J. Kempf, V. E. Johnson,
Q. C. Haug.
Recorder—H. G. Floren.
Treasurer—E. G. Berglund.
Justices—M. N. Johnson, Lynn Ander
Constable—N. E. Greenfield.
Village of Baymond.
Fifty-seven votes cast
Trustees—John Doeskin, L. J. Kropp,
W. F. Hier.
Recorder—A. G. Barbknecht.
Treasurer—Ole J. Bjerke.
Justices—Peter Jydstrup, 1 year, H.
Giesecke, 2 years.
Constable—A. E. Wenzel
In favor of street taxes to be paid
In favor of street taxes lo be paid in
Village of Starbnok.
One hundred twenty-four votes cast.
President—E. A. Ericson.
Trustees—R. F. Case, P. A. Engills,
Treasurer—Geo. W. Hughes.
Assessor—John S. Skooglund.
Justice—Carl N. Nelson.
Constable—Geo. L. Briggs
In favor of license (45).
Against license (79).
Village of Bpleer.
Forty-six votes cast
President—Dr. J. A. Healy.
Kloster, Wm. Nelson.
Treasurer—Oscar A. Orred.
Constable—N. O. Jacobson.
LOCAL AND PERSONAL
Mrs. O. A Schrleber left Saturday
for Morris, for a visit with relatives
Mrs. H. P. Johnson arrived Thurs'
day from Harrison to visit at the home
of James Sanderson.
Although a young man, being only 34
years of age, his reputation has spread
throughout Europe and he is recogniz
ed in all the musical centers on the con'
tinent as a really great musician.
John Monson and sister, Miss Annie,
entertained a number of their Willmar
friends at their home near this city last
Friday. During the evening various
games were played, after which delic
ious refreshments were served.
Walter Henry Rothwell, conductor of
the St. Paul Symphony Orchestra, which
will visit Willmar next Monday night
on its spring tour of the western
states, is considered by music critics
all over the country as one of the fore
most conductors in the United States.
Mr. Rothwell spends all of his Bum
mers abroad, often directing the best
known orchestras in Europe by invita
tion. During his visits in Europe, he
makes it a point to replenish the li
brary of the St. Paul orchestra, and
he has been able to pick up many nov
elties which the orchestra would not
have received otherwise. The library
of the St. Paul organization is said to
be more valuable than any in the Unit
Colfax, Mar. 18—Mrs. G. Harland
er visited at E. Thimell's on Tuesday.
Messrs. Geo. M. Johnson, Lewis
Larson and Eddie Lundgren left for
Bowman, N. D., Wednesday.
Little Inez Larson visited with Al
ma Thimell Tuesday.
Mr. Erick Erickson went to Will
mar Monday to attend the funeral of
the late John Lundquist.
Mrs. Elmer Kullander and Mrs. A.
Anderson visited with Mrs. G. Bar
tender Monday afternoon.
Mrs. A. Anderson left Tuesday for
her home in Kandiyohi, after a few
days' visit with friends and relatives
Mr. E. Thimell visited with John
Augusta and Esther Olson visited
at Vigen's Sunday afternoon.
P. E. Olson visited at E. Thimell's
Miss Laura Larson returned from
New London Saturday, where she
has been under medical treatment for
the past week.
The Farmers' Club met at P. 0.
Johnson's Thursday evening. Pro
fessors Bruce and Nelson of New
London were present and made very
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Halvorson of
Ringville visited at P. O. Johnson's
To Mothers—And Others.
Tou can use Bucklen's Arnica Salve
to cure children of eczema, rashes, tet
ter, chaflngs, scaly and crusted humors,
as well as their accidental injuries,—
cuts, burns, bruises, etc., with perfect
safety. Nothing else heals so quickly.
For boils, ulcers, old, running or fever
sores or piles it has no equal. 21 cents
at Carlson Bros.
Miss Gladys Molander of Kerk
hoven was in Willmar between trains
Saturday and was a guest of Mrs.
George Jonicks. She left the same
day for Delano for a visit with rela
Ohm* will be sold at saorlnoed pries*
at aimonlst's jewelry store, Season av-
W W a 191
Slashing Price On
G. M. Bobbins, wishing to close out all machinery on hand at this
time, is cutting the price in two: viz. I 20-dlsc Monitor drill, second
hand, $40 one 14-shoe Monitor drill, $55 one 16-shoe Monitor drill,
$65 one 18-shoe Monitor drill, $68 2*/2 set of good work harness,
nearly new one set breast driving harness, used some one single
work and one single driving harness—all cut bargain prices.
Big Bargains At
G. M. Bobbins'
One second hand McCormlck 6-ft. binder, $90 one 5-ft. Milwaukee
mower, $25 one Janesville 14-inch gang plow, $30 one 16-Inch
walking plow, $8 one 10-ft. steel hay rake, $12 one 12-ft. hay buck
er, $10 two set bob sleds, at $17 each. One Owatonna fanning mill,
$15 one nearly new Thompson grass seeder, $7 one slusher scraper,
$5 one wheel scraper, $25 one second-hand road wagon, Concord
spring, $10. Inquire of G. M. Bobbins.
Lake Andrew, March 18—The town
officers elected at the annual town
meeting met at the town clerk's of
fice last Thursday and qualified.
The parochial school in the East
Norway Lake church closed last Fri
day with an appropriate program.
Mrs. M. Engen of Arctander vis
ited at Henry Swenson's last Thurs
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Christenson
were Sunday visitors at Andrew En
gen's in Colfax.
Mrs. Lars Yick and children left
last week for Langenburg, Canada,
for an extended visit with her sis
ter, Mrs. Knute Thorpe, of that place.
The smallest fry makes the big
The people of Lake Andrew took
steps at their annual town meeting
to have a town hall in the near fu
Mr. P. A. Borgeson of Willmar
spent last Wednesday at J. S. Chris
tenson's place, putting in his bid for
the new school house to be erected in
Mr. and Mrs. Lars Uattlestad and
family spent Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. Edwin Bengtson near Nest Lake.
Mr. and Mrs. Erick Bergeson of
Long Lake visited at Aug. Dengerud's
Why not let the automobile owners
provide their own guideposts for the
benefit of their fraternity, instead of
Lars H. Larson, our local stock
buyer, was around buying cattle Fri
Elmer Nelson is working at Martin
Reierson's for the present while Mar
tin is on the jury.
We understand that Emanuel
Franklin of Mamre has been engaged
to teach the spring term in district
Otto Mankell recently sold his tim
ber lot in Section 3 to Thompson
Bros., who will move their sawing
outfit onto same.
Mrs. A. E. Gynild assisted Mrs.
Carl Skaalerud with paper-hanging
The Hegstrom boys have rented the
Emil Shodin farm in Dovre for a
term of five years.
Mike Shields is doing some repair
work on the house on the C. W.
Your Old Wheel
Should be brought to us now and put in good running
order for the riding season is near.
Better Wor and Lower Prices
If you come in before the rush begins.
Bo It Now
Remember that with Mew Wheels this month
we are giving
A $3.00 SOLAR GAS LAMP FREE
THE WIGGINS CO.
The social at M. 0. Rustad's Sun
day evening, given under the auspic
es of the Young People's society of
the Hauge's church, was a huge suc
cess. An elaborate and interesting
program was rendered which was
Sale of Drainage Bonds.
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of County Commissioners of
Kandiyohi County, Minnesota, at the
office of John Feig, County Auditor,
•until 2:30 o'clock p. m., April 30th,
1912, for the purchase of $15,000 ten
(10) years, $12,000 twelve (12)
years, $10,000 of thirteen (13) years,
$13,000 of fourteen (14) years, $15,
000 of fifteen (15) years and $20,
000 of sixteen (16) years Kandiyohi
County Drainage Bonds, interest not
to exceed 5 per cent, payable semi
Each bid shall be accompanied by
a certified check in the amount of
$2,000,payable to County Treasurer,
and shall be placed in an envelope
and endorsed "Proposal for the pur
chase of Ditch Bonds" sealed and ad
dressed to John Feig, County Audit
or, Willmar Minnesota.
All bids will be publicly opened at
the time and place above stated.
The right is reserved to reject any
or all bids.
Dated at Willmar, Minnesota, this
18th day of March A. D. 1912.
County Auditor of Kandiyohi County,
By order of County Board. 3t
Bids will be received by the Build
ing Committee of the Swedish Luth
eran Tripolis church for raising
church and building basement there
under until Monday, April 1, at 2 o'
clock p. m., addressed to the under
signed. Specifications may be seen
at the residence of the undersigned,
at the Farmers' Elevator at Kandiyo
hi or at Ohsberg, Selvig & Co.'s hard
ware store at Willmar after Friday,
Marjh 22. Certified check for $200
must accompany each bid as guar
antee of good faith. The committee
reserves right to reject any or all
By NELS ANDERSON,
Willmar, Minn., Rt. 2, Mar. 18, 1912
Ladies' Hand Bags sold at 25 per
cent discount at Elmquist's Jewelry
Store, Benson Ave.
A Catalogue Mailed Free MINNESOTA
A Ringing Letter.
Washington, D. March 18—
Senator La Follette sent the follow
ing letter to the Progressives of
North Dakota. It is the only cl ar
cut and definite statement upon the
issues of the campaign made by any
of the candidates.
An Open Letter to the Progressives
of North Dakota:
In twenty-five years of political
struggle, I have found one great is
sue overshadowing and including all
others—The Encroachment of the
Powerful Few on the Rights of the
Many. All the issues of today are
but phases of this one great ques
tion. How shall the individual, the
farmer, the worker, and all those who
pay tribute, be set free from the un
just exactions of the tariff, the rail
roads, the money power, and other
forms of oppression by special in
The combinations have unlawfully
taken possession of the whole coun
try. They control transportation,
manufacturing, mining, capital and
credit, the market price of every
thing the farmer sells, the wages of
men, women and children in the fac
tories and mines, and the market
price of everything the consumer
must buy. They have achieved this
control,—except as to a few of the
older trusts,—almost entirely under
the last two administrations, notwith
standing the prosecutions for which
so much has been claimed.
When Roosevelt became President,
the total amount of the stock and
bond issue of all combinations and
trusts, including the railways then in
combination, was only $3,784,000,
000. When he turned the country
over to Taft, whom he had selected
as his successor, the total capitaliza
tion of the trusts and combinations
amounted to the enormous sum of
$31,672,000,000, more than 70 per
cent of which was water. Prices were
put up on transportation, and on the
products of the mines and factories
to pay interest and dividends on this
The organization of these combin
dtions in transportation, mining,
manufacturing, money, credit, and
the control of the markets, was a
criminal conspiracy. It was in viola
tion of the common law, and federal
statute. It was subject to punish
ment by both fine and imprisonment.
Moreover, under the orovisions of the
statute every such combination could
have been enjoined, and a violation
of such injunctive federal statute
specifically made it the duty of the
government to execute the law.
If, in the earlier stages of trust
formation, the Executive had used
all the power of this great govern
ment to enforce the Anti-Trust Law,
it would have saved the people the
payment of hundreds of millions of
dollars wrongfully taken from them
in excessive transportation rates and
in exhorbitant trust prices which they
have had to pay for the necessaries
of life. Had this been done before
these combined monopolies acquired
^uch absolute mastery, the people
would not now be confronted with
this momentous question: Are these
trusts and combinations stronger
than the government itself That is
the supreme issue. Can the people
free themselves from this power?
Can the unjust burden of fraudulent
••apitalization be lifted from them?
The trusts and combinations, the
railroads, the steel trust, the coal
trust, all are scheming to secure
some action by the government which
will legalize their proceedings and
sanction their fictitious capitaliza
tion. The situation is critical. It
may be expected from the attitude
of the Supreme Court as shown in
the Standard Oil and Tobacco cases,
that any act on the part of the exec
utive or the legislative branch of
government, giving countenance to a
trust or combination will be constru
ed as an approval of the thousands
of millions of watered stocks and
bonds issued, and will fasten upon
the people for all time the specula
tive capitalization of our public ser
vice and business corporations.
The time is at hand to declare
for a statute which shall make it
everlastingly impossible for any
president, or any congress, or any
court, to legalize spurious capitali
zation as a basis of extortionate
The Progressive Republican plat
form must take advance ground up
on this question. It must declare
for the speedy abolition of all priv
ilege. It must deal rationally but firm
ly with the complex problems which
have been permitted to develop main
ly in the last dozen years. It must
be to the last degree a constructive
But a platform, however strong
and progressive, is not enough. For
example, the platform of 1908 was
a plain declaration for a revision of
the tariff on the basis of the diff r
ence in the cost of production. Re
vision in compliance with that pledge
would have enormously reduced the
Dingley duties, but the President
elected on that platform, approved
the Payne-Aldrich bill, increasing
the Dingley duties.
The lesson is obvious. Its teaching
must not be forgotten. The citizen
should ask what the candidate has
actually done toward solving the
Droblems that confront us whether
his course of action gives assurance
of profound conviction whether he
is equipped with patience, determin
ation and experience to deal with
these problems, constructively, in
the public interest.
In this spirit I ask you to consider
I shall not undertake, within the
compass of this letter, to discuss the
105, 5th St.
issues, or indeed to more than sug
gest my position upon the vitally im
I am opposed to ship subsidies,
which, once entrenched, will become
another corrupting influence in our
I am opposed to further extrava
gance, on the advice of interested
persons only, in building battleships
and political navy yards, and favor
an unprejudiced commission to in
vestigate and report what is required
in the way of national defense.
I am opposed to the dollar diplom
acy which has reduced our State De
partment from its high place as a
kindly intermediary of defenseless
nations, into a trading outpost for
Wall Street interests, aiming to ex
ploit those who should be our friends.
I am opposed to the Aldrich cur
rency scheme, which, under the
guise of providing elasticity to our
currency system and relieving mone
tary conditions, is in reality a means
of concentration of the currency and
the credits of the United States un
der a fifty-year franchise into those
hands which have already secured
control of the banking and insurance
resources of the country.
I favor a policy of government
ownership and operation of Alaskan
railroads and coal mines, and of an
Alaskan steamship line by way of
Pacific ports through Panama to
I was opposed to the Canadian
Reciprocity Agreement when Presi-
Our Tuner is now here and can tune your
piano on short notice, at a reasonable price.
We Guarantee His Work to be First-Class
Charges Reasonable. Write, Call or 'Phone 348
The Parcels Post
Government ownership of express
companies and government operation
of express business at actual cost to
The reasonable valuation of the
physical property of railroads, just
ly inventoried and determined, as the
basis for fixing rates, and the ex
tension of the powers and the ad
ministrative control of the Inter
state Commerce Commission.
I would have the nation know how
much of the $18,000,000,000 capital
ization was contributed by those who
own the railroads, and how much
by the people themselves.
I believe in the creation of a com
mission, with power to investigate
and ascertain the illegal acts of all
trusts and combinations, and with
power to ascertain the reasonable
valuation,—not the monoply valu-i
dtion,—of the physical properties of
the great monopolies, beginning with
the natural resources, such as coal,
oil, and iron in the creation of a
tariff commission of experts clothed
with real power to determine the
valuation of all the elements of pro
duction, costs and profits, and in the
••eduction of tariff rates to the ascer
'tained difference between the labor
in this country and abroad. Instead
of each of these government com
missions investigating the same facts
independently, I believe it would be
practical for a single board of ex
pert accountants, statisticians, eco
nomists, and engineers to be empow
ered to get the facts, not for the con
fidential use of the President or the
Departments, but for Congress and
Nelson Music Co.
I believe in:
The Initiative, Referendum and Re
call and direct nominations and elec
tions, not only as applied to states,
but also in the extension of these
principles to the nation as a whole
The equalization of the burdens of
taxation, upon a property basis, thru
the adoption of graduated income
and inheritance taxes
ONE CAR LOAD
dent Taft submitted it to Congress,
January 26th, 1911 I was opposed
to it when it was before the Senate,
argued against it, voted against it,
and I AM AGAINST IT NOW.
ROBERT M. LA FOLLETTE.
Washington, D. Mar. 9, 1912.
Lake Elizabeth, March 18—T5he|
wages of sin are always paid. If
there is any delay in settlement, com
pound interest is added.
The little daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Edward Johnson was baptized
Monday afternoon by Rev. Alex
Forsberg and given the name of Har
Mrs. Albert Olson returned home
from Willmar last Monday, after
visiting here for a few days with
Axel Bjur spent Sunday after
noon at Albert Bjur's.
Sam Gronberg and Abel Ekbom
have decided to go into the hog bus
Mr. and Mrs. John Peterson of
Fahlun spent Sunday at Z. Jones.'
Leonard Boom has been appointed
Sunday school superintendent in the
Baptist church for an indefinite time.
Johnson of Cokato was up here on
business last week in regard to the
Lake Elizabeth store.
Annie and Levi Ekbom assisted
Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Ekbom to set
tle in their new home.
Martin Anderson transacted busi
ness at Albert Bjur's last Saturday.
Miss Lillie Boom, who is attend
ing school at Atwater, spent Sun lay
at her home here.
Miss Edith Anderson spent Sun
day and Monday at Reuben Bro
Mrs. M. E. Jackson slipped on
some ice last Wednesday and was
seriously injured. We understand
that she is improving nicely.
Arvid Larson enjoyed a pleasant
visit at Reuben Broman's Sunday
Rev. O. E. Erickson was a Fah
lun \isitor last Monday.
Richard Johnson and Abel Ekbom
are complaining about the roads.
Mrs. Cecelia Jackson visited with
her sister, Mrs. D. N. Danielson, last
Reuben Ekbom was in Spicer last
week after a team of horses which he
Pat Lorig is on the sick list.
Archie Paulson made a trip up
north last Sunday. He seemed to be
in quite a hurry.
Edwin Holmgren called at John
Catarrh Cannot Be Cured
with LOCAL APPLICATIONS, as they eannot
reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh is a blood
or constitutional disease, and in order to cure it
you must take Internal remedies. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is taken InternaUy, and acts directly upon
the blood and mucous surfaces. Hall's Catarrh.
Cure is not a quack medicine It waa pre
scribed by one of tue best physicians In this
coantry for years and is a regular prescription.
It is composed of the best tonics known, com
bined with the best blood purifiers, acting di
rectly on the mucous surfaces. The perfect
combination of the two ingredients is what pro
duces such wonderful results In curing catarrh.
Send for testimonials, free.
P. J. CHEXEY & CO., Props., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists, price 75c
Take HaU's Family Pills for constipation.
The Metropolitan Barber Shop
Bank of Willmar Building, B. T.
Otos, proprietor, is the shop to get a
shave, hair cut anfi bath. 22f
Few more good second hand Elgin and
Waltham watches at your own prices at
Elmojilst's Jewelry store.
JUST ARRIVED AT THE
FARMERS' FEED BARN
WHICH ARE NOW FOR SALE.
The new farmers' feed barn, located near
the Glarum Hotel, is now open for busi
ness. We have first class accommodation
for thirty teams. We respectfully solicit
the business of farmers coming to Willmar.
J. P. MADISON, Manager
xml | txt