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I 'ff" •-V- 4- Author of WILLMARQPER^ HOUSE Monday Evening, Maroh 17th THE HUDSON THEATRE, N. Y., SUCCESS Dr. H. E. Frost, Dr. J. C. Jacob* Dr. Christian Johnson. WILLMAR HOSPITAL Cor. Becker Avenue ana fourth Street ATTxronra ZXYUOIAVOI EDNA MARSHALL Drs. Petersen and Branton OPPICB O 1 to 4 ». m. Sundays 12 to 1 p. Calling houra from 2 p. m. to 4 p. DR. H. F. PORTER DENTIST (SKANDINAVISK TANDLAKARE) Office in Carlson Block, Phone 171 WILLMAR MINN. DR. C. E. ANDERSON, E N I S Bank of Willmar Building, Willmar, Minn. OLSON & GRUE Manufacturer! and Sealers In American and Foreign Marble and Granite Monuments. Cemetery Fence, Etc. Orders promptly filled. Correspondence solicited. Benson Ave., between 2d and 3d Sts. Phon 456J or 163L Willmar, Minn Dr. E. WANNER VETERINARIAN. Office at F. L. Smith's Feed Barn. Day 'phone No. 36 night 'phone 13 Willmar, Minn. DOWNS & SANDERSON LIVERY Phono At. Ono bloek south of depot TYPEWRITER SUPPLIES RIBBONS For all makes of typewriter and addlni machines. TTFEWBXTSB OXZi Guaranteed non-gumming-. CARBOV PAPRR Different colors and grades. PAPER POR LETTER COFXB1 Cut letter and 2-3 size' BTATXOITERT FBXVTSS TO ORDBR Any kind you want. MAIL, ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED I A I re in a of E a Life |. "THnEt PRICE.. E O E O A S •BOUGHT AND PAID FOR," "MAN OF THE HOUR" MASSIVE SCENIC PRODUCTION METROPOLITAN CAST INCLUDING Clarence Bennet George V. Dill Clarence Evans Roy VanFossen Glen Porter AND OTHERS «^^=ss a a a a a a a a a a PRICES, $1.00, 75c, 50c, 25c Seminary Notes. Melvin Hauge and Harry Nelson spent Sunday at their respective homes in Arctander. The "Giants" played the Short Course team last Thursday and man aged to get away with the long end of the score, 10 to 19. Miss Cora Moen returned to her home in Sunburg last week. She had to quit school on account of poor health. If Moorhead went dry where would Far-go? The Executive Council of the K. 0. PROFESSIONAL CARD WILLMAR BETHESDA HOSPITAL Corner 3rd St., and Litchfield Ave 'Phone 282. Operating Rooms Open tt the Profession. Staff rawsnra CM. T. G. had a meeting Monday. Eodney Endersby was suspended from school last week. After the basket ball games Sat urday evening, the Seminary students gave a social in honor of the visiting team. '^Spots'' Johnson was master of ceremonies. For good pastime and healthy ex ercise try Weber's Bowling Alley Advertisement. Any one wishing the macaroni seed wheat, call this week on Campbell Hodgson Grain Co. 2w R. W. STANFORD LAWYE Heal Estate, Insurance a a Collections. Office in Postofflce Building, WILLMAR, MINNESOTA PARCEL DELIVERY Trunks, parcels, packages* letters etc., called for and delivered to any part of the city. Prompt service Charge*, moderate. Office Greaf Northern Express. Telephone *92. ARNE A. SANDVEN Teacher of Violin Old Postoffiee Bldg., Willmar, Minn. Marius Johnson Nels E a 155 Becker Ave. E. 624 Fift St. So. JOHNSON & EDWARDS CONTRACTORS ft BUZZ.DERS W are now prepared to take contracts for all kinds of work in our line and will cheerfully furnish" estimates. WILLMAR, MINN. I. C. OLSO N N I (HoSBMt .) Dfflco 809 Lltohfleld Ave. W. Ptioate Healdence. Ill First Street. Phone RINER POORTINGA RAYMOND, MINN. LICENSED AUCTIONEER Am prepared to render first class service as salesman. Satisfaction guaranteed. Write for open date. /.:: %-,' WILLMAR TANNERY Many robes now on hand for salli Black and Brown horse hide robes. A nice lot of 100 tanned do? •Una. Some of these axe mad* tip into robes. Anyone wlahtaff to Buy tanned dog skins should call soon before they are all made ujfi We reline and repair old robes. Bring them In. Par mittens for sale. HP important Rotioe—All aklna for tannins should be salted at onoe after skinning- to keep them from spolllngv- ..^gg .ANDREW O. SATBER 917 First St. Willmar Mia*. (Copyright, 1913, by American Press Asso ciation.] MICHAELyDOLAs N stood in the doorwa of hi grocery store and watched the solitary pedestrian on the opposite sidewalk. "Pretty, pretty," crooned Michael ap provingly, "but only a week out of Ul ster county, Ireland, or I'll eat me hat!" The girl was looking anxiously at the numbers over the house doors. Sudden ly she dropped her queer looking carpet bag and ran up the steps of a vacant house to stare in at the unshuttered windows. Presently she came away, and then she saw Michael standing in the doorway. Picking up her carpet bag, she crossed the street and laid the bag at his feet. She was undeniably pretty, with the loveliness that only comes out of Ire land. Black lashed green eyes and hair of a tawny silken texture would make her conspicuous among dozens of black haired beauties, but her com plexion was roses and cream, and her mouth was dimpled and her nose ador able. "I'm looking for Mrs. Slattery," she' said in a soft, rich voice. "The num ber's all right, but she don't be living .there now, I'm thinking." Michael frowned. He distinctly re membered Mrs. Slattery, who had moved away owing him a small bill. "I don't know where she's gone," he replied. "I might find'out if you'll come inside and wait. I'll take your bag. Begorra, but it's a load!" "It is heavy," admitted the girl as she followed him into the store. "Joe, you go around and see if you can find where theSlatterys have gone," ordered Michael, and the boy darted away. "You'll be having a chair by the stove?" he asked. "Thank you," said the girl shyly. "Shure, and I'm making you a lot of throuble." "None whatever," -protested Michael, leaning against the counter. "The green and gold of ould Ireland .com mands me services at any time," he ended elegantly. A swift flush deepened the girl's rare color. She smiled and displayed mar velous teeth. "Of course I know I'm green look ing," she admitted, "but it's beyond me to tell how you can see the Irish flag through me carpetbag," she laugh ed deliciously. Michael was confused. He could not explain that he had instantly compared the green of her eyes and the gold of her wonderful hair to the colors of the Irish flag. "You just come in on the boat?" he asked hurriedly. She nodded. "Yesterday. I was to room at Mrs. Slattery's." "You going out to housework?" asked Miehael. "No. I'm going to mend lace in one of the big stores," she responded, look ing past him into the street. "Oh!" gasped Michael. This girl was not of the sort he had suspected. She had been educated at home and after a few months in the big city would un doubtedly have found a niche far above Dolan's corner grocery. He watched her covertly while he waited upon the customers that strag gled in. She sat there, gazing dreamily out into the dingy street. To Michael Dolan she typified the country that he loved so loyally—beau- MOIRA KUAN. tiful Ireland, waiting for the news that wpuld hwaken her to new life, that would turn her feet into other paths paths that led up .and away from cor ner groceries and Michael Dolans and— Michael's thoughts became chaotic here. All he realized was that at last he had fallen madly in love with a strange girl, who would presently go out of his sight*-forever^ His trembling hands spilled sugar over the floor. "I wish-Joe would never find them Slatterys," was Michael's wicked wish. .^.Instantly he was scared, for in dart ed Joe, panting, ,-Z^l^ ,"'' \,*"£-:4X''Tj "Back to the ould sod!" he announced Michael stared. n-xotr mane roeyTe saiicu-r*- ne de^ 'BMraded.^- ..f£*^^ :x''Shure^yesteiday."^ --Vt~i:l "4 ph, oh!" The girl liad risennd wns^ •taring in a frightened way at Michael Dolan. "Whatever Willi do? I don't Know a sowl here, and Vm afraid!" 1 l5The last customer .tiTn^,. gone. Tlie" Street was, quite dark. ,# ieV67 o'cibck whlstles wete blaring ndi'silyijtt' i& *i"You can'iftgo/out:ipnighti%%e(clared^ Michael firmly.^^ |Nqw^mefm6ther^ltVey upstairs, and"snVllUbe. gladr'or'your^ felp ior a night's lodging Tomorrowl Fqu can v"" ^ttfypu S:"Oh, thank ydWFffli&linWiffltii jpeued door In: *the reaiv of tfuelittle »:She followed him up a flight of stairs to? a tenement over! the-storeftU.,hand Bonie black eyed old woman who look-" ed strangely like young, Michael open ed a door hastily. Michael led. the way into a neat tklHUtMl* &£pj vj*~v-rfiA "t% "^, tut a ', "Make? us acquainted, Mike," com manded Mrs. Dolan, her arms akimbo. _. Michael looked helplessly at the girl. ^"My name is Moira Egan," she said, smiling shakily at Mrs. Dolan.', And while Michael told Jher story the tears quite brimmed over the green eyes. "Wurra, wurra ejaculated Mrs. Do lan, holding out her arms to the for lorn little immigrant. "Go down about AS CAPTAIN MICHAEL DOLAN FAST. MARCHED yer business, Mike. Moira an* me has plinty to do gettin' ready fer the St. Patrick's banquet tomorrow." "Moira and me—Moira and her!" murmured Michael dizzily as he closed up the store. "I'll wake up tomorrow," he assured himseif while he- ate his supper, with Moira sitting opposite. Mrs. Dolan was as deeply in love with the girl as was her son. "I ^always wished for a girl," she crooned in Moira's ear as they undress ed in the tiny bedroom. "Your son must be a comfort to you, he is so kind," said Moira. Mrs. Dolan wagged her head. "That he is," she cried warmly "nev er a better son. But me arms long to hold a girl. I'm wishful 'for Mike to marry." "Then you'd be happy?" laughed Moi ra softly. Mrs. Dolan looked keenly at her. Her face softened magically. "I'm like all the Dolans," she said bluntly. "We're slow to get what's, comin' to us, but when we see it we grab hold of it. Whist!" She smiled with sudden secretiveness and, blow ing out the light, lay down beside the girl. When they slept the girl's hand was held in the "wrinkled grasp of the old woman. The morning of St. Patrick's was a busy one at Dolans'. There was to be a big parade in the afternoon, fol lowed by a banquet, and Michael was to march. Mrs. Dolan and Moira flew around all the morning preparing good things for the banquet, which was to be held at Flaherty's hall. In the afternoon Moira and Mike's mother stood hand in hand and cheered shrilly as Captain Michael Dolan marched past with the gallant Sixty ninth. After the banquet there was a ball, and Michael and Moira danced togeth er, while Mrs. Dolan watched them with tearfully happy eyes. Then came the next day, when Moira sadly took her bag and took her leave of the Dolans. "I've had a happy time indeed," she quavered. Suddenly Mrs. Dolan's apron flew up to her eyes. "Wurra, wurra!" she moaned. "An' I always wanted a-girl, an' she's goin' away from me!" Michael's eyes met Moira's green ones across the bowed shoulders of the old woman. An unspoken question was asked and answered, and then both the "women were circled in Michael's strong arms. "She's to be my girl^and yourst mother o' mine!" cried Michael dizzily, and when Moira protested at the brief ness of their acquaintance mother and son argued in unison, i, ~_ '-". -.-. "So long as we love each other, dar lln', time don't count," said Michael. "Love ain't measjured by years or hours. It comes like a breath—whist!— an' if ye has it, why, your life will be all gold." Mrs. Dolan nodded her head sagely. "All gold and green," finished Mi chael as he kissed Moira's green eyes. Astonishes Willmar. The QUICK action of buckthorn' bark, glycerine, etc., as mired in Ad 1 r-i-ka, astonishes Willmar people. Many say ONE DOSE of this simple bowel and stomach remedy usually relieves sour "stomach, gas, on the stomach and constipation:'^'Carlson Bros., .druggists.-^—Adv. T-'l Yon haven't been Photographed since the year yon were in the a and let us make an artistic group lt ?s & ELKJER&STOL Srd St. Benson Ave. Phone 40 ICopyright, 1913, by American Press Asso ciation.] IPtoththepromotersthetby of the "back' to Ireland" movemen ever pictured themselves overcrowding ~of steamships young Irish men and women eager to return and establish a permanent home in the land of their birth they are surely doomed to disappointment. If they thought, however, they were creating sentiment for the home going of old folks Tient on spending their last days on "the old soil" they are likely to see their thoughts fulfilled—that is, if only a few of the hundreds of Irishmen who are today declaring that they will make their home in Ireland before they die carry out their determination. But the trouble with the average Irish man, who seems bent at first on spend ing his old days in his native country, is that when he looks around and fig ures, out that there are more of his old friends right in his own neighborhoodH or in his own city than he could pos sibly find in the old country he has a change of mind and decides to remain at home. Those who have watched the effects of the "back to Ireland" movement de clare that it is more apt to take a firm root in an old bachelor than in any one. else. _In fact, one authority de clares that there are more elderly un married men returning to Ireland to spend, their declining years than any other class. The average Irishman is willing, and with good reason, to concede that Ire land is a far better country to live in nowadays than it ever was before. He is also willing to admit that it is daily becoming more and more prosperous. Optimistic followers of St. Patrick de clare that the day is not far off when emigration from the "ould sod" will be confined entirely to prosperous Irish travelers on pleasure bent. But this same average Irishman will tell you that until emigration from Ireland does stop entirely there will be no great rush upon the part of prosperous Irish men in this country to go back and take chances on making a living even with the scores of new industries which are starting in Erin. It is a fact that there are scores of rich Irishmen in America who have their agents on the watch continually in Ireland for good land values. As a result many famous castles and estates are falling into the hands of Irish Americans. Only recently an Irishman "who owns three restaurants in New York city re ceived word from his father that he was to be ejected from his home be cause he could not pay the rent. Up to this time the New York Irishman did not know that his father's finances had become so poor. The son sent a goodly sum of money to the father, and a few months later the father found the son his landlord: For no soone- did the son hear of the attempt to eject his father from his home than he made immediate prep arations for a trip abroad. And not only did the son buy the home from which they had threatened to evict his father, but he bought the whole town outright as well as the old castle ad joining It. The son now intends to take up his home in the castle during the summer months and eventually to make his home there permanently. Since his purchase of the town he has discovered vast water power possi bilities which in time are likely to build another fortune for him, for he now proposes to establish industries in his town and to operate them with the power which he is to have generated. True, the movement to revive the Gaelic language has done much to en courage the "back to Ireland" move ment, but possibly no one does as much real good as the young Irishman who, having prospered on native soil, comes for a visit to his Irish American cousin. Only recently a young organist from Belfast came to America on a visit. His clothes were cut in the latest Eng lish fashion. His" friends believed that they were going to meet a poor, strug gling musician who had saved*a few shillings a week out of his two pound salary. "Instead they met a young man dressed in the height of English fash ion and.with an income, between his ^vork as organist and teacher'of mu sic, of nearly $100 a week. Another instance is related of a young man from Ireland on a visit to New York city. His American cousin took him to a vaudeville performance. The young Irishman did not enthuse very much, and the American did not understand until he found that" most of the acts on the bill had played the Irish circuit. Still another Irish cousin promised to take his American relatives for an automobile ride from one end of Ire land to another. .. st "For," he explained/ "we~have a sysP tern of good roads in Ireland which cannot be beat in ^fche whole world." And persons who have been in Ire land recently declare thathe is right. "But despite these favorable things it is a .safe conclusion that Ireland will have to recruit its workers from-the, growing generation arid those .of the present who are still there rather than from those who are influenced here, by' the "back'to Ireland" movement. ^k^x"\ &yJifiMi ^'S^&}^:f0h r_fifvAv^a£ -r -Sv^i®^* P. 0. Clerk-Carrier Examination: J. M. Shoemaker, Secretary, of the Civil Service Board, announces that a competitive examination: for" Clerk Cmale or female) and'carrier at the wdlmar postoffice^will be: held-'qn Saturday, Mar. 8: Blanks 'for ap plication to participate in ithis ex amination may be ha.^1 frpjSijA|rvid JY Carlson, local secretary, attthe Willf naar, postojBace. Appiications /must^b» Mar. 4, to be considered. ewjfctf&te -TjoVfe^Mar: lty—Miss' Clara* Syn erholm \yho, has been teaching in the Axness sehoolhdijse had to giye ur her* school duties^Ja^t week on ac count of. sickness. She Mip lotj&w home down by-AtwalerV'/f--^^/^^ F. C. Anderson has moved onto the late Mrs. Anna land's farm, whien he has rented. },0?.,: "V-'-j'-i The Angel of Death has again VIH jted the home of Andrew Olson, his aged father, r-,Oie Peterson having died Tuesday evening. He was near ly 90 years old. Elmer Hagen is back home again, after spending a week with his sister, Mrs. Lindquist, near Olivia. John Swalen, in company with J. S. Lee, from Willmar, went to New London this week.t .,- Mrs. M. Hagen is back at the Old People's Home. She came back-from Minneapolis., /_ :, The Girls' Society by Eagle Lake, met with Mrs. Magnus Olson last Saturday. The Ladies'"Aid met at E. O. Lar son's last Thursday. Mrs. Charlie Olson and children from Chokio, came down Monday and she is now staying with her brothers," Arnold and Lars Erickson. Mr. and Mrs. George Larson are mourning the death of a little baby girl, who was born to them Thursday. She lived only a few hours. Mr. and Mrs. Larson reside on the John An derson farm. The Western Dovre Ladies' Aid will meet with Mrs. I. C. Holland next Thursday, March* 13th. Mrs. P. P. Alvig and son Peter, have been quite sick. Mr. and Mrs. O. Soldahl have been very sick, suffering^from a bad cold. Dinah Johnson is now staying with her sister, Mrs. Ole Tvete, helping her with the house work. F. B. Swalen received the sad news Saturday morning that his sister, Mrs. Charles Nelson of Minneapolis was dead. Mrs. Peter Olson from New Lon don came up Saturday to visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Bjork: Long Lake Y. P. S. The Young People's society of the Long Lake church will have their next meeting in the church next Sat urday evening, March 15. The fol lowing program will be given: Song Choir Devotion Jalmer Larson Song Quartette Recitation Lilly Larson Vocal Solo Josephine Holland Speech .Rev. I. A. Johansen Song Quartette After the program refreshments will be served by Mrs. C. Holseth and Mrs. 0. Rykken. All -are welcome. Auction Sale As I have sold my farm, I will sell at public auction on my place in Section 8, Town of West Lake Lill ian, 3 miles south and 2 miles east of Svea, on Tuesday, March 18, 1913,' the following described property: One gray mare, 10 years old one gray mare, 11 years old one gray mare, 9 years old, with foal one black horse, coming 5 years old one bay mare, 16 years old two colts, coming 2 years old eight fresh cows two cows, coming fresh about April first four yearling heifers two yearling steers four brood sows two Shropshire ewes one hundred chick ens, White Leghorns two turkey hens one International gasoline en gine, 6 h. p., new one Martin feed grinder, 7-inch one-feed cutter one Deering corn, binder, new one corn sheller, new one Deering grain bin der with pole truck, 6-ft. one Deer ing mower, new, 5-ft one Cham pion mower one flax windrow at tachment one Van Brunt drill, 20 disc, new one McSherry drill, 20 shoe one Great Western manure spreader, new one Best Ever Moline gang plow, 14-inch one Flying Dutchman sulky plow one John Deere sulky plow, brand new, 16-in. 16-inch one breaking plow one pul verizer one Boss harrow, 27-ft. one disc corn planter one Champion hay rake, 10-ft. two corn cultivat ors, one new John Deere 6-shovel three lumber wagons, one broad tired and two narrow tired one combina tion hog and stock rack one plat form buggy one top buggy, new three sets working harness one De Laval cream separator, 350 lbs. cap acity one pair bob sleighs one scale, 1,000 lbs. capacity sixty "grain sacks four bushels seed corn twenty bushels potatoes thirty five feet 18-inch well tiles one heat ing stove one cooking stove one New Process gasoline range, new one set parlor furniture five bed-^ steads two dressers one folding bed one sideboard one dining room set some pictures! r^ne yards linD- leum one. washing machine two 8 gallon milk cans other articles too numerous^to'meniio'nY^^S^l^^li^t Sale begins"at'"10. o'clock sharp^l Free Lunch Will Be Served at Noon ~j Termj:'Atoums of $5.00 or undeV,^ cash above that amount tune will be given untfl.Nov. I 1913, on "bankable' notes beaiing.'f per cenf interesty^No. •property removed until settled, f«?r^- Wj N -Davis -Auctioneer^|l N .S.\,Swensonp Clerk, Tribune Wan-Tads Brlnu Result!M&sa IlEving cfeeided to quit* farming, I will geli at public auction on, the plaee Section 22, Town of Mamre, three miles north of Pennock, on^„s- Thursday. March 20th, 1913, tho following described property: One black mare, coming ,5 years one bay horse, 7 years one bay mare, 8 years one bay horse, 11 years one gray mare, 18 years sev en milch cows 'two 2-year-old heif-* ers six yearling steers two-fall calves about 50 chickens^ two Deer ing binders two McCormick mowers two hay rakes one Moline gang plow, 14-inch one J. I. Case~sulky plow, 16-inch one breaking plow one manure spreader, Corn King, No. 3 one 17-shoe drill one 14-shoe drill one Moline corn planter one riding corn cultivator^ one hay sweep, "Dain one 4-horse drag, new one 3-horse drag two pair bob sleighs one cutter one top buggy one wide tire wagon one narrow tire wagon one hay rack two pair"work harness one pair buggy harness, new one Portable corn crib about 75 bushels ear corn one kerosene tank, 60 gal. one kerosene stove, with oven one O. K. wash machine and wringer one steel range, No. 9, new one 15 Gal. churn one DeLaval separator, No. 12 household goods and other articles too numerous to mention. Sale begins at 10 o'clock a. m. Free Lunch at Noon. Terms: All sums of $5.00 or un der,, cash above that amount time will be given until Nov. 1, 1913, on bankable notes bearing 7 per cent interest. OSCAR LINDBERG, Owner. Peter Henderson, Auctioneer. E. L. Thorpe, Clerk. AUCTION SALE I will sell at public auction on my farm in Section 12, Town of Woods, 5 miles southwest of Pennoek, ten miles west of Willmar, on Tuesday, Mar. 25, 1913, beginning at 10 o' clock a. m., the following described property: HORSES—8 HEAD. One team 4 and 5 years old one mare, 9 years old one mare 12 years old one horse, 3 years old one year ling colt one driving mare, standard bred. STOCK—7 HEAD. One registered Hereford cow one 3-year old Hereford heifer two 2 year old heifers two yearling steers one 6 mos. ealf. HOGS—18 HEAD. Six registered Duroc Jersey brood sows, due to farrow between April 1 to 15 twelve shoats, Duroc Jersey. MACHINERY. One Deering 6-ft. binder one Deer ing corn binder one Deering hay stacker and bucker one McCormick hay rake, new one McCormick mow er, new one Gales 16-ineh sulky plow, new one Moline 16-inch sulky plow one Rock Island pulverizer three Avery corn cultivators, new one Avery corn planter and wire one drill one 4-seetion steel drag one drag cart one new Century hay press one wagon and box one truck wagon one triple geared feed mill one breaking plow one Empire sep arator some frill blood Barred Rocks, and cockerels and pullets. Free Lunch at Noon.. Terms of Sale: Sums of $5.00 or less, cash on sums over that time will be given to Nov.. 1, 1913, on bankable notes with interest at 7 per cent. M. V. WAKEFIELD, Owner. W. N. Davis, Auctioneer. N. S. Swenson, Clerk. State of Ohio. City of Toledo, Lucas County, ss. Frank 3. Cheney makes oath that be is senior partner of the Arm of F. J. Cheney & Co., do ing business in the City of Toledo, County and State aforesaid, and that said firm will pay the sum of ONE HUNMtEn DOLLARS for each and every case of Catarrh that,cannot be cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure. FR*£NK J. CHENEY. Sworn to before me and subscribed in my presence, this 6th day of necembe^ A. D., 1884 Seal. A. W. GLEASON, Notary Public. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally and acts directly upon the blood and mucous sur faces of the system. Send for testimonials, free. :*. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O. Sold by all Druggists, 75c. 'Take Hall's Family Pills for constipation.' Worms mm the p—i* & 5 ffcaf cut down your' mtock profhm. They keep,. your pigs from thriving, stunt the little ones, affect your brood TheOreatWorMDeetrWer sows and the size and and CondHkNMr vigor: of their Utters.vjSome hogs with worms' will .eat' .theit heads 'off and not ,gaih a pound^fpthers will gain slowly, many die and ifCholerabreaks outin your' neighborhood, the, worm Infested hogs, are first to take hand almost surej die. **v'-- iiiiiMiiiiwimmawiiMOTiT ii 3 2 2 AinericMiHamp»hire Swine Record Ate, fliinoieswine.Breeneve^'Aeeocutiaaaayar— ••. —, JL 2LJ«nv3 S S 1 1 and relltbleToras cheap.'?: MAMRE A paby"girT"was^^t .'Mamre/ Mar. 10 born to- Mr. and Mrs. George Lar son Thursday, March 6th., She died the same day and was buried a Sunday in. the Lake •'Florida ceme^^^^^J^ tery, Rev. A. Ostling officiating. parents have the sympathy of 'their neighbors ^ind relatives in their sad bereavement. ,, -, he "bow" social by Miss Hjort/ and"pupils on Saturday evening was a.splendid success in spite of muddy^ roads and no moon. The program Jr 'f was good, bows and lunch sold at a reasonable price and all erijojed the evening very much. The sum of $12.70 was realized. ~r~~-_ Mr. Albert Nelson, our former Pennock merchant, but now of Cho kio, Minn., made a few days' business trip down here last week. He also visited at his parental home. Mr. Beck and son arrived at Will mar from Trent, S. D., on Monday,' with two carloads of property, which he has been busy hauling out to his farm in Mamre. His wife and child ren came up on Tuesday morning. School is closed in the Success school for a couple of weeks. Miss Eckman is on the sick list and stay ing4 at her home in New London at present. Mr. O. F. Johnson and mother, vis ited Kerkhoven friends Friday and Saturday. O. O. Bergstrom made a business trip to Willmar between trains on 'Monday. The Ladies' Aid of the Mamrelund church meets with Mr. and-Mrs. Jon as Johnson on Saturday afternoon, March 15th. ^fiss Sina Reigstad called on Pen nock friends Monday. Mr. Milian Estness of Willmar vis ited at Abrahamson's Friday. Messrs. Erland and Hjalmar Dale from Danvers, visited with their rela tives, Carl and Ole Stonghelle, the latter part of the week. They went to Willmar Monday and then home again. Hjalmar had never ridden Avith "Jim Hill" before, and says he was surprised at the rate of speed. Mr. Rudolph Starleaf spent Satur day with Willmar friends. Mrs. L. H. Jjarson of Lake Andrew spent a couple of days with her daughter-in-law and son, Geo. Lar son's in Dovre. Miss Anna Johnson visited Pen nock relatives Monday and Tuesday. Services at Lundby Easter Sunday with Communion at 11 o'clock. DOVRE DOINGS. (Intended for last week.) Dovre, Mar. 4:—David Soderholm came up from Minneapolis this week to spend a few days with his friend, John H. Olson. We, the undersigned barbers, agree to close our shops at 7 o'clock p. m., every day except Saturday, and 11 p. m., on Saturdays on and after the 24th day of March, 1913, and close all day on the following holidays: Christmas, New Years day, Good Friday, Fourth of July, Labor Day, Thanksgiving and Decoration Day and Washington's birthday, except When Decoration Day and Washing ton's birthday come on Saturday. (Signed,) B. T. OTOS, CHAS. OLSON,. JIM EAGON, AL. RADUE, .' J. W. KENT. Miss Alice Hoglund returned home Saturday noon from St. Cloud. She graduated from the advanced course of the St. Cloud Normal school Fri day morning. She finished the worfc three months before her class." She expects to teach at St. Cloud. SahVottaa wedfeafr •dmtocksaN, Stops all losses from worms quick ly. No pay if it fails. No drenching, or dosing, just pot a supply where your hogs can run to it freely, and they will doctor themselves. 'You will make xnoro money from hogs if you use Sal-Vet. .Thousands, have proven it. We carry Sal-Vet in 6 sizes of pack ages.frcTO^75cup. Come in and get a package to try. S S 9 exterminator on the market today, i" ItewUi knowledse a .Druggist «&£ i." 5 Nels-Alvig, in company with En gel Alvig, Lawrence Thorpe and Mar tin Reierson, while going-to an auc tion, when near Solomon Lake church had his horses scared by a team com-. ing behind them and they ran away. They ran into the church yard and got unhitched from the wagon. Luckily no one was hurt. They bor rowed a sled and hitched the team to it and went to the auction. The prev ious day he had bought that team from Henry Johnson, southeast of Willmar. The Town Supervisors, S. Sonder son, O. O. Rykken-and Alfred Estvik will meet at C. C. Birkeland's, the town clerk, today. Notice. -v# r"