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Willmar tribune. (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, November 13, 1912, Image 1

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Personal Mention.
Rev. C. E. Oberg was in Minneapolis
over Sunday.
Mrs. Ben Benson, who has been very
ill. is improving.
Dr. Isabelle Fleming of New London,
spent Sunday in Willmar.
Miss Ethel Baker spent Sunday, a
guest of friends at Hutchinson.
Miss Edith Glad spent Sunday with
Miss Anna O'Donald at DeGraff.
Albert Ruble went to Litchfield Sat
urday, to spend Sunday with his sister.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Bergeson spent
Sunday visiting relatives at New Lon
Miss Eva Sorenson spent Sunday at
Kandiyohi, a guest of Miss Madonna
A. D. Campbell left yesterday for a
business trip to Virginia and Hibblngs,
Miss Ethel Govig, who teaches in
Harrison, spent Sunday at her home in
this city.
Miss Myrtle Monson of Irving spent
Sunday here with her sister, Miss Hazel
Mr. and Mrs. S. L. Benton and child
ifn spent Sunday, guests of relatives at
Rev. L. G. Edgren, residing near Kan
diyohi, was in Willmar Friday on his
way to Murdock.
F.d. Sletten returned home last Fri
day from a couple of months' stay at
Petersburg, N. D.
Miss Hannali Ostland, who is attend
ing the Seminary here, spent Sunday at
her home near Atwater.
Mrs. Fred Ackerman and children
left Friday for a couple of weeks' visit
with relatives in the twin cities.
Miss Stella Norln spent Sunday at her
home here. She returned Monday morn
ing to Mamre, where she teaches.
Mrs. Charles Rasmusson left Monday
tor Morris to visit friends and also at
tend the convention of the Degree of
Honor lodge.
Mrs. E. F. Burns and two children,
Beatrice and Margaret, returned home
Monday from a week's visit with Dar
win relatives.
Mrs. C. F. Anderson returned to her
home at Mamre Monday, from an over
Sunday visit at her parental home here,
Peter Lundeen.
Tom Thompson, who has been assist-
ing Contractor J. H. Olson, in this city,
spend the winter.
W. E. Hamond came to Willmar Sat
urday from Minneapolis to take charge
of the Willmar Opera House, as Mana^
ger Crosby is ill.
Mrs. Robert Tait returned to her home
at Diamond Lake last Friday after a
week's visit at the home of her daugh
ter, Mrs. Dan Haley.
Mesdames Pete Olson and Hans Hal
vcrson of Lake Andrew were in this
city on Saturday, on their way to Litch
field to spend Sunday.
Miss Mary Johnson returned to hsr
home at Nest Lake Monday, after a
visit since Friday at the home of her
sister, Mrs. Ed. Monson.
Mrs. Axel Beckman and little daugh
ter, Hazel, returned to their home at
Kerkhoven Monday, after a visit at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. A. O. Sather.
Mrs. G. W. Swenson and little daugh
ter, Lennis, returned to their home at
Raymond Monday, from a visit since
Saturday at the N. P. Swenson home.
Miss Esther Johanson returned to her
home at Pennock Monday, after an ov
er Sunday visit with friends and also
ir attendance at me Mission meetings.
Miss Anna Peterson left Saturday for
a visit with her parents at Kandiyohi,
after which she will leave for Waseca,
Minn., for a visit at the home of a sis
Mr. and Mrs G. J. Monson, of Nest
Lake, were in this city on Tuesday, on
their way to Minneapolis, for a week's
visit with their daughter, Mrs. Hend
v^:'fefc..a.^il--2-a:£.-i.fc.»i:r^ ^^.
One of the Freshmen gave us an in
teresting piano solo Thursday morning.
It was much appreciated by all.
"Hazel Benson, please stop talking."
The game at Hector last Saturday be
tween the Willmar and Hector High
School teams ended in a score of twen
ty-four to six in favor of Hector.
Quite a bit of smoke filled the class
rooms at the High School building last
Friday morning as a result of a small
Were the kids in sewing mad Monday
A quarter to four? Never. Half past
three for us all.
A new Freshman started school Mon
day morning.
Clara Rasmussen visited school Mon
day afternoon.
What's the joke, Ethel?
Quizes again!
A Kandiyohi County teachers' meet
ing will be held at the High School Sat
Pree Church T. P. Meeting.
The following program will be ren
dered at the meeting of the Y. P. So
ciety of the Lutheran Free church at
the church parlors next Wednesday ev
ening, Nov. 20:
Scripture Reading Rev. Michaelson
Piano Solo Mrs. O. A. Jacobson
Reading Miss Alma Wangsness
Vocal Duet
Miss Hazel Pederson and Mrs. Jacob
Speech Judge T. O. Gilbert
Vocal Solo Miss Eve Sorenson
Recitation Miss Nora Strand
Vocal Solo Mr. Roy Pedersen
Refreshments will be served by Mes
dames Chris. Pedersen and Chis. John
Another Successful Kandiyohi Boy.
Elick O. Kleve, a former Kandiyohi
boy, was elected Superintendent of
Schools of Sheridan county, North Da
kota, at the last election. He had two
opponents in the primary election June
26th and one in the last election. The
latter was defeated by a vote of five to
one. Mr. Kleve, whose old home is lo
cated five miles north of Willmar, was
graduated from th6 elementary course
at the St. Cloud Normal in 1309, and
later from the advanced course. Since
then he has been teaching in the Sheri
dan county schools. His many friends
from boyhood days will be glad to
learn of his success.
Severely Injured by PalL
Mrs. C. E. Lien of this city met with
a painful accident last Sunday morning
a a
departed Saturday for Chicago, 111., to two inches above the ankle. Judge Lien
found his wife at the foot of the cellar
stairs in an unconscious condition, hav-
down the cellar way result-
re fracture of the limb,
ing been stunned by the fall. She re
gained consciousness at once and Judge
Lien carried her up the stairs, and in a
few minutes a physician and nurse ha
been summoned and sooa arrived to
care for the injured lady. Mrs. Lien is
seventy years of age and is not strong
physically, which makes this misfor
tune so much more difficult to overcome.
Her many friends are grieved to hear
of the accident and hope she will
speedily recover.
Form Wennerberg Association.
A permanent organization to have
charge of the erection of a monument
to Gustav Wennerberg, noted Swedish
composer and poet, during the Swedish
singing festival in Minneapolis in 1914,
will be perfected at a meeting Nov. 25.
This was decided at a meeting of the
.special committee of representatives of
several Swedish organizations at the
Odin Club last night The permanent
organization will be composed oi three
delegates from each Swedish organiza
tion of any nature in the city. It is
planned to raise $8,000 for the monu
ment by a series of public entertain
ments.—Minneapolis Journal.
The Oad Fellows lodge of Willmar
had a big time at the Odd Fellows hall
last evening. The speakers were Geo.
F. Engle, Grand Patriarch, and F. H.
easterner, Grand Scribe, L-OUI of St.
Paul. During the afternoon the two
gentlemen accompanied by J. W. Kent
and Fred Kasten, enjoyed an auto trip
around the city and to the State Hos
pital. The auto was furnished by the
Osmunsdon garage.
The people of our city were shocked
Thursday morning to hear of the death
of their fellow-townsman, Frank B. Le
dell, which had occurred the previous
evening at his home in this city. About
ten days before his death he became
bed-ridden with ulcers of the stomach
and cancer, and failed very rapidly, his
death occurring as above, on Nov. 6.
Frank B. Ledell was born at Aasnesa,
in the county of North Throndhjem,
Norway Aug. 2, 1853. At the age of
he came to America and located at
Lanesboro, Minn., where he was em
ployed in a lumber office. Later he be
came interested in a barrel factory
company at Minneapolis. He came with
his family to Willmar in 1892, where
he has resided ever since. For- twelve
years he was bookkeeper for the J. S.
Robbins Co., and during the last few
months was street commissioner for
the City of Willmar.
In 1881 at Lanesboro the deceased
was married to Miss Julia Dahl, who
with two daughters, Misses Hilda and
Frances, are lett to mourn their de
voted husband and father. He also
leaves a brother, G. T. Ledell, of San
Diego, Calif., and other relatives.
The funeral occurred last Sunday.
Brief services were held at the home at
two o'clock and at the Lutheran Free
church, ot which the deceased was a
member, at 2:30 o'clock. Rev. Mich
aelson made a beautiful sermon and the
choir sang appropriate selections. A
number of beautiful floral offerings tes
tified to the love and esteem of which
the deceased was held. Among these
was a bouquet of chrysanthemums from
the city authorities and a dove from the
church society. The pall-bearers were
J. S. Robbins, A. F. Hanscom, John
Berg, S. S. Glarum, G. Sampson, and
Halvor Shipstead. The Interment took
place at the Free church cemetery.
The deceased was a quiet unassum
ing character who had many friends and
no enemies. His cheerful greetings
and kindly ways will be remembered by
all who knew him.
High School Defeated at Rector.
Last Saturday the high school team
went to Hector and was beaten 23 to
6. The game was listless and uninter
esting thruout. The long trip in autoas
and a big dinner seemed to tire the lo
cal boys and they played slow ball.
The crowd was one of the most disor
derly ones the high school has had to
contend with. Gerald'Geer sprained his
ankle and tore the ligaments in his foot
and had to be taken out. This ends the
season for the team with a possible
game with the Alumnae Thanksgiving
Day. They have won four games and
lost two this season, which is one of
the best records the local high has had
for years. Much -credit must be given
Mr. Croyle for taking green men and
teaching them football and turning out
a fine team. He has worked hard witn
them. Every person in the high school
should feel indebted to Mr. Croyle for
his painstaking efforts.
To Visitors at State Hospital.
Visitors to the State Hospital should
realize that the Superintendent's cot
tage is a private residence, and not
open to the public. Last Sunday was
a fine day and brought a large number
of visitors to the grounds. Some of
these unceremoniously entered Supt.
Tomlinson's cottage and others annoy
ed the people living there by staring in
thru the windows. People should try
to remember that a State officer's fam
ily is as much entitled to privacy in
their homes as anyone else.
Advance Man Here.
Mr. Paul Gilmore's second advance
manager, Mr. F. O. Draughon, was in
the city yesterday, and in an interview
with the Tribune stated that "The Hav
oc" is the best play Mr. Gilmore has
ever offered, carrying an all star cast
and using the same scenic productions
and electrical effects as were used for
four hundred and twenty-five perform
ances in New York City. "The Havoc"
will be offered at the Willmar Opera
House next Monday evening, Nov. 18.
Married Today ac Court House.
Mr. Lawrence Olson and Miss Elsie
Nunamaker of East Lake Lillian were
married today by Judge T. O. Gilbert
at the Courthouse. For a civil mar
riage the affair was quite elaborate
with flowers and fine dresses. The
wedding party came by auto. The par
ents of the groom, Mr. and Mrs. Gustav
Olson, were present.
Announced Engagement.
Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Hoglund announced
the engagement of their daughter, Miss
Esther A., to Rev. Arvid J. Ostling, and
celebrated the happy event by serving
an elaborate luncheon to a few invited
guests at their residence on East Beck
er Avenue last Monday evening.
Acquitted Pishernten.
A jury in Municipal Court last Wed
nesday acquitted Halvor Anderson and
A. Berglund who reside east of Green
Lake from the charge of fishing too
near the nshway at the outlet of said
Man With Gun Acquitted.
Ed. T. Hanson was tried at the court
house Thursday on the charge of having
pointed a gun at one R. Du Houx, the
latter having been on Hanson's premises
at the time. The jury acquitted the de
fendant from any deadly intent. Both
parties live near Raymond.
Prominent Mason Coming.
Mr. W. A. Hawkins of Marshall,
Grand King of the- Royal Arch Masons
of Minnesota will visit the local Mt.
Nebo Chapter next Friday.
Hew Citisens.
Citizen's papers were issued in Dis
trict Court this week to Haab Hoats,
Ettens Hoats and Albin Erick Wick
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Kent gave a dinner
party at their home on Benson avenue
last Friday evening. The occasion was
in the form of a farewell party. The
honored guest was Mr. Frank Lewis,
who departed on Saturday for St. Paul,
The table on which an elaborate four
course dinner was served was beauti
fully decorated in yellow and white as
ters and covers were laid for sixteen.
The remainder of the evening was spent
socially. The guests presented Mr.
Lewis with a carving Another at
tractive gift was a beautiful doll,
dressed as a bride, a reminder of the
approaching marriage,of Mr. Lewis.
liiiifiimm'rftrliiniyiilin'i ^rmtmMAAtmmSamiMm
U&& 'iti'ifliiiltlitj 'ifiifnrlitrtt
Impressive serJdsejL. were held
at Willmar Sunday "afternoon,
when Rev. Arvid J. Ostling, of
the Swedish Mission church, was
ordained to the ministry. Owing
to the numbers attending the ser
vices the Presbyterian church
was used. Rev. Nath. Franklin
of the Elim church at Minneap
olis made a discourse in English
using Luke 4:18-19 as his text.
Rev. Constantine Olson of the
Bethany church at Minneapolis
made an address to the candidate
on 1 uor. 3:9, and Rev. A. W.
Franklin, of Salem, spoke to the
congregation on the foundation
of Hen. 13:17. The rite of ordin
xtion was tnen conferred by Rev.
Constantine Olson, assisted by
Revs. A. W. Franklin and P. B.
Welander, of Superior, Wis. The
choir of the Mission church ren
1ered some splendid music for
the occasion.
Woodrow Wilson has been elected president and Thomas Marshall, vice presi
dent, by one of the largest majorities in tub electoral college in the history of
the country. The latest returns are given on page 3 of this issue and show that
the Wilson and Marshall ticket will have 4$6 electoral votes, Boosevelt 77 and
Taft 8. The latest estimate of the popular vfflte is jOso given. The great majority
of Wilson is due to the splitting of the Bepttblioai vote, still the immense gains
made by the Democrats in Congress and in the States makes it conclusive that
neither Taft nor Boosevelt would have been Able to win out alone against Wilson.
The socialists increase their presidential vote by 336,353 over 1908 and the pro
hibitionists by 31,840.
The Democrats will control the House 9$ Representatives more than two to
one and will have a majority of 6 in the Senate, thus securing full control of the
Government. They will therefore be able to carry "out their promises to the peo
ple and will have the entire' responsibility.
However, there is no reason to believe that Congress will divide more olosely
by parties on leading issues than before, and President*Wilson will no doubt need
and receive the aid of all progressives in Congress
Ho man since the day of Abraham Lincoln has faced greater responsibilities
and greater problems than does Fresident-Eleipt Woodrow Wilson at this time.
It is the rule of the Mission
Covenant not to ordain their min
isters until they have been in the field
three years, under an annual license.
Rev. Ostling has just finished his three
years of probationary work, and the
pastors participating were authorized to
ordain him by the last meeting of the
Covenant. Rev. Ostling is well liked by
his parishioners and others in Che city,
Agricultural Meetings.
The following agricultural meetings
have been arranged by Supt. G. A. Fos
ter and C. L. McNelly for the coming
two weeks. Agricultural topics will be"
discussed. Meetings will commence at
8 o'clock. Everybody is cordially in
vited to attend.
Rev. Arvid J. Ostling.
and has been successful in his work.
A series of meetings have been held
during the week, which have been ad
dressed by the visiting clergymen, and
have filled the church to overflowing at
each session.
Swedish Mission Church, Swedish Mission Parsonage.
Dist. 18, November 14.
Dist. 45, November 16.
Dist. 48, November 18.
Dist. 44, November 19.
Dist. 63, North School, November 21.
Dist 36, November 22.
Dist. 60, November 23.
Dist. 78, November 25.
Dist. 76, November 26.
Ucensed to Wed.
Nov. 8—John V. Holmberg to Miss
Hilma A. Thulin.
Nov. 8—Peter Lundberg to Miss
Christine Enblom.
Nov. 11—John S. Malloy to Miss
Georgia L. Madison.
Program at Pipe Organ RecitaL
The following is the program to be
given at the pipe organ recital at the
Presbyterian church next Friday eve
ning, Nov. 15, by Hamline Hunt of Min
Processional '. Dubois
Benediction Nuptials Hollins
Gavotte Martini
Memories Hour Silver
Toccata and Fugue in minor...Bach
Vocal Solo
Emery Parnell.
Largo Handel
Prayer and Cradle Song Guilmant
A Spring Time Sketch Brewer
At Twilight Stebbins
To a Wild Rose Mac Dowell
A Deserted Farm MacDowell
Resurrection Morn Johnston
Vocal Duet
Harold Handy and Emery Parnell.
Holy Night Buck
Scotch Christmas Guilmant
Hallelujah Chorus Handel
FreeTrip toInternational Falls
At Sonde Kail, Monday evening, Hov. 18th at 8 p. m., the free
Railroad ticket from Willmar to International Palls and return
(good for use on Nov. 19th) will be awarded the winner of the bean
guessing contest. Come and bring your friends and enjoy an eve
ning of delightful entertainment with the fun of the bean contest
thrown in.- wiU be the last obanee to guess on the bean con
test. Ladies are especially invited.
S fall to register your guess on the bean jar any afternoon
or evening at our District office before the contest closes on the
evening ©I the 18th. 7 -%•*$%' .' 7 7
i.^t'fr.jfri ~Ji*SJ^* •£•**&,
II I I I ,11 I
Quiet and simple appointments
marked the marriage of Miss Georgia
Lenore Madison, the younger daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. John Madison, and
Mr. John S. Malloy ~f Fort Dodge, la.,
.which took place at St. Mary's Catholic
church yesterday morning. Rev. Father
Mc.L/evitt of this city, asststea by Rev.
Father Carlin of Tracy, Minn., a cousin
of the bride, read the marriage service,
and the nuptial mass which followed.
Blanche Lynch of Minot, N. D.,
played a program of wedding music,
sounding: the wedding march from Lo
hengrin as the bridal party entered
the church. The strains of "Believe Me
if All Those Endearing Young Charms"
formed an accompaniment for the ex
change of marriage vows, and just be
fore the beginning of mass Miss Lynch
aang, "Beloved, it is Morn." The wed
ding march from Lohengrin's "Midsum
mer Night's Dream," was used as the
Miss Lida Malloy of Fort Dodge, la.,
was Miss Madison's- bridesmaid, and
Milton Madison was Mr. Malloy's at
tendant. Miss Madison wore a hand
some traveling suit of blue cloth with
a large hat, and dainty accessories to
match. Her flowers were a corsage
bouquet of violets, and she carried a
white"prayer book. Miss Malloy wore a
suit, with a plumed picture hat, and
a corsage bouquet or violets.
Immediately after the church cere
mony, breakfast was served at the
Madison home on Litchfield avenue.
The guests Included only the imme
diate family, and the guests from out
of town. Covers were placed for ten
at a large table, where th~ centerpiece
was a mound of smilax and shaggy
yellow chrysanthemums. Vases.o the
same flowers aaorned the »uffet and
sideboard, and in the living room ferns
and tall vases of the lovely yellow
chrysathemums gave a bright touch of
color. Breakfast was served in four
courses by Miss Caroline Moss and Mrs.
Herbert Grant, nee Miss Rose Madison.
Mr. and Mrs. Malloy let: on the af
ternoon train for a snort honeymoon
trip in the east, and will later be at
home at Fort Dodge.
Mrs. Malloy Is a young woman of un
usual charm and attractiveness and has
numberless friends who will Wish her
and the man of her choice an abund
ance of happiness and the very best
things life affords. Mr. Malloy is well
known to Willmar people, having made
his home here for a time, and his thor
oly likeable qualities have made for
him a wide circle of friends, who will
extend congratulations.
Out of town guests at the wedding
were Miss Essie Norcross of Mllaca,
Miss Lida Malloy of Fort Dodge, la.,
Mrs. Herbert. Grant of Minneapolis,
Rev. Father Carlin of Tracy and Miss
Blanch Lynch of Minot, N. D.
A very pretty church wedding took
place at the Ebenezer church at Kandi
yohi last Saturday afternoon, at 3 o'
clock, when Miss Hilma Thulin, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Thulin, be
came the wife of Mr. John Victor Holm
berg. Rev. B. E. Walters read the ser
Mr. Fred Hegstrom presided at the or
gan, playing "Nocturne in F" for the en
try and "Slumber Song"' for the exit.
Soft music was rendered during the
ceremony. Mr. Robert Kroona acted as
The bride was beautifully gowned in
white satin, trimmed with pearls. She
wore a veil with a bonnet wreath of
rose buds, and carried an arm bouquet
of bride's roses. She was attended by
her sister, Miss Ruth Thulin, as maid
of honor, who was attired in cream nuns
veiling and carried pink carnations, and
Miss Hazel Nelson as bridesmaid, who
wore cream silk and carried pink car
nations. The groom was attended by
his brother, Joseph Holmberg, as best
man, and by G. Gilbert Thulin, brother
of the bride.
The church was prettily decorated for
the occasion in white, and potted plants.
After the ceremony a "reception was
given at the bride'* home to one hun
dred and fifty invited guests.' An elab
orate four course wedding dinner was
served. The dining room was effective
ly decorated in pink and white and cut
flowers, and the living room in yellow
and white.
The bride and groom were the recip
ients of many beautiful gifts of cut
glass, silverware and china.
Mr. and Mrs. Holmberg will go to
housekeeping in Thulin's flats at Kan
diyohi and will be at home to their
friends after December 1st. They have
the heartiest congratulations of a host
of friends who wish them a long life
of happiness and prosperity.
The out-of-town guests in attendance
at the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. Elmer
Thulin, and little son, Miss Esther
Lundquist, Myrtle Peterson and Chas.
Holmberg of Minneapolis Mr. and Mrs.
Magnus Schoberg and family of Rock
ville, and Kenneth Rihgstrom of Litch
Dedication of Ve Church at Raymond.
The dedfeation of the newly erected
German Lutheran church at Raymond
Village will occur on next Sunday, No
vember in Rev. E. Beyer, the pastor
sends us the following program to be
given .on that occasion:
Forenoon services at 10 a. m.
Invocation—Rev. E. Beyer.
Sermon in German: "Significance of
the House of Our Lord," Rev. Au
gustin of Eau Clairs, Wis.
Address in English and Church Dedi
cation, Rev. Wilke of Minneapolis.
Afternoon services at 2:16 p. m.
Sermon in English: "Building up the
Church," ...Rev Wilke
Address in German: "The Church
bell" Rev. Hafermann of Clara City
Address in German: "Fest-wuensche"
Rev. Augustin
Evening services at 7:30.
A cordial invitation is extended to
friends. -*s
Tonus People's Society.
The Young People's Society of the
Synod church will hold their regular
meeting in the church parlors next Mon
day evening, Nov. 17th, commencing at
8:15 o'clock.
After the program has been rendered,
refreshments will be served by Mathil
a Enger, Constance Grangaard and
Leonora Boyd. „7
Everyone a A 4
fc&k^ &&ui\U$\\mCi
Communion services next Sunday at
11:30 a. m. Midweek services Thursday
evening. Rev. Peterson will preach at
Pennock Sunday afternoon.
1 1 1
Morning service next Sunday at 11 o'
clock a. m., Sunday school at 10 o'clock.
Afternoon service at Kandiyohi Sta
tion, 3 o'clock.
A supper and sale will be given at
Kandiyohi, Tuesday night,. Nov. 26th at
the town hall by the ladies of the
church. -«,
Prayenneeting Thursday evening.
N morning service next Sunday, but
Sunday school at 12 m. TUe two Bible
classes at 7. and evening service at
Bethania Young People's society will
meet Wednesday evening, Nov. 20. Good
program and refreshments.
Services at St. John's church next
Sunday morning at 11 o'clock,
Prayer meeting next Wednesday eve
ning.. Meetings next Sunday are held
at usual time—S. S. at 9:30 a. m. morn
ing service, 10:45 Y. P. S. meeting, 6:
15 p. m., and evening service at 7:30.
The subject for the evening sermon will
be "The Last Prayer Meeting."
The confirmation class meets next
Saturday morning at eleven o'clock,
Young and old people of all Interests
are most cordially invited to come to
the Hauge's church at 7:8* m., Nov.
17. Rev. C. C. Holter of Red Wing will
be there to speak. This man needs no
introduction to the people of Norway
Lake and we feel sure everyone Is pleas
ed to learn of the opportunity to see
and hear this minister of the gospel.
Rev. Johanson of Spicer and the choir
will assist in making the program in
structive and entertaining.
Welcome to you all!
Next Sunday services in Norwegian
at 10:30 a. m. Communion services at
ten o'clock. Sunday school at 12:16 p.
m. English evening services at 7:30.
Those who intend to go to communion
will meet in the church basement on
Saturday at 2 p. m.
The Young People's Society meets
next Monday evening at 8:15. Refresh
ments will be served by the Misses El-
Wednesday evening prayenneeting.
Thursday afternoon the ^Ladles' Aid
will" meet" 1ft thei""Sfif9cnT~Mrsr John
Bjorlin will entertain.
Friday evening Rev. Livingstone will
give a lecture in the church on "Our
Next Sunday S. S. as usual. The N.
S B. C. will meet at the same time.
The topic for next Sunday is "The Soc
ial Significance of the Lord's Prayer."
Morning service at eleven. Sermon
the pastor on, "The Second Coming
of Christ."
Epworth League at seven.
Evening worship at 7:45. Everybody
cordially invited.
Morning worship and sermon at 10:
30 a. m. The session of the church
will meet in the lecture room of the
church at. 10 a. m.
Sabbath school at 12 m. An orches
tra has been organized for the Saobath
school, and is under the leadership of
Miss Coleman. This will prove a most
efficient help.
Y. P. S. C. E. service at 6:30 p. m.
Evening preaching service at 7:30 o'
The installation service of the pastor
will be held on next Wednesday eve
ning at 7:30. Rev. D. Hutchison of
Illinois will preach the sermon. Also
the St. Cloud Presbytery will meet in
the church on Wednesday afternoon, and
In the evening will participate in the in
stallation service.
All are most cordially invited to the
services of this church.
The Place for
Miss Clara Anderson left yesterday
for Minneapolis to spend the winter.
Mrs. O. E. filetten left Saturday for
•a- visit with relatives in -the twin cities.
Rev. C. E. Oberg and family moved
last week into their new residence on
Jessie street.
Mrs. Marner Cook and little child left
Saturday for Paynesville to spend Sun
day with friends.
The Tuesday Afternoon club will meet
at the home of Mrs. Swan Anderson
next Tuesday, Nov. 19.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bigham are the
happy parents of a little son born to
them last Tuesday, Nov. 5th..
Miss Helen Peterson returned home
yesterday from a visit at Jessie, N. D.,
and Brooten and Belgrade, Minn.
Miss Mabel Netland of near Kerkhov
en, is improving nicely from her recent
operation at the Bethesda hospital.
Misses Edith and Agnes Olander of
New London, spent Sunday with their
friend, Miss Mae Broman in Fahlun.
Mr. and Mrs. Otto Erlckson of Benson
motored up to Willmar Sunday for a
visit with Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Broberg.
See the views of International Falls
every evening 8 pi m., on .Fourth street
at District Office American Suburbs Co.
Rev. L. G. Edgren and family were
nicely entertained Sunday at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. John Wieklund near
Mrs. Carrie Peterson returned to her
home at Kerkhoven Saturday, after a
visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. H.
Mrs. W. B. McNees very pleasantly
entertained a company of ladies to a
quilting bee at her home on Third St.
last Thursday afternoon.
Miss-Jennie Bergqulst returned home
Saturday from a stay at -Hot Springs,
Wis., to which place sue had been for
the benefit of her health.
eanora iioyd, Constance Grangaard, and Willmar Monday from a visit in Ne
Matilda Enge. London. Miss Peterson expects to re
The East VinJe Ladies' Society meets sume her duties as nurse at the Bethes
wjth Mrs. A. J-.ueken next Thursday af
ternoon, October 21st.
Mrs. Mary F. Scott, who spent the
past week in this city, representing the
Houghton-Mifflin Co., Publishing Co..
left for her home at Chicago Thursday.
Mrs. John' Bergin of Kerkhoven and
son, Albert Bergin, of Minneapolis, ar
rived Saturday to visit over Sunday
with their daughter and sister, Mrs. Joe
Miss Sophia Peterson returned to
da hospital next Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Berkness autoed *v*
Diamond Lake Sunday and visited at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Tait. They were
accompanied home by Miss it a it
who spenij^unday at her parental home.
The Ladies' Guild will meet on Thurs
day of this week at the home of Mrs.
C. A. Affleck. All articles for the sale
of Nov. 19th will kindly be handed to
Mrs. W. D. Wiggins or Mrs. L. M. Cros
by by Saturday.
P. A. Brogren of New London, Mr. and
Mrs. J. Grahn and son Lloyd and Iver
Grahn and Eaward Beck of Kandiyohi,
attended the meetings at the Mission
church here Sunday. They were enter
tained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Olaf
Citizens of Willmar who have seen
the stereopticon views of Northern Min
nesota, International Falls and early
Minneapolis say they are the most in
teresting views ever shown in Willmar.
Don't fail to see them while they are
being shown in our city.
Hlldur and Hugo Hoglund and sister.
Miss Hilda, very nicely entertained the
choir of the Mission church at their
home on Fifth street Monday evening.
The evening was spent socially. A de
licious luncheon was served. Covers
were laid for twenty-four.
The*North Star Bible Class of the
Swedish M. E. church was nicely enter
tained by one of the members, Vernon
Swenson, at his home at 417 Third St.,
last Friday evening. Games were play
ed throughout the evening and the serv
ing of a delicious luncheon passed the
evening's enjoyment very pleasantly.
The guests numbered twenty-two.
Ope Again at
Bakery 7
Goods r^
'PHONE NO. 413
To all old customers and the Gen
eral Public:
I wish to announce that I have
leased the tWstberg building for
a term of years and have again
opened a bakery at v\ illmar. I
have splendid quarters, where
bread and bakery goods are
made under the best sanitary
I am here to serve the people
with the best in the bakery line
and earnestly solicit the patron
age of the people of Willmar and
neighboring towns. Give me a
trial order, or make me a call.
Visitors always welcome to in
spect my plant ja^-:
Yours to Please
First Door West-.-of Cartoon

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