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Willmar tribune. [volume] (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, June 25, 1913, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081022/1913-06-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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An original program of readings,
impersonations, tenor solos, soprano
solos, vocal duets, readings set to
music, all woven into one harmonious
whole, with a beginning, an ending
and a purpose is only half the story
of what these artists offer the public.
It is practically impossible to describe
their entertainment in cold type. It
has all the unity of a lecture, all the
charm of a varied entertainment, and
the artistry of a high class concert.
The Sarah Ruth Bates Company in
cludes both a concert company and a
Ladies' Quartet, with Violin, Soprano,
Whistler and Reader. It is certainly
a pleasing and effective combination
with an abundance of variety. They
also offer a musical sketch in costume
which is a pleasing addition to their
program. Their program is attrac
tive, delightfully entertaining and
Mr. Kachel is an exponent of
the newer school of interpretation
and has demonstrated in sixty Chau
tauqua assemblies—last year—his fit
ness to accurately portray character
from the public platform. He is a
graduate of Leland Powers school,
Boston, and was selected from hun
dreds of applicants as an instructor
in.the institution. Mr. Kachel is in
tensely dramatic and is ambitious to
do good.
Teachers' Training School.
A four weeks' training school for
teachers will be held at Willmar be
ginning Wednesday, July 2 at 9 o'
clock a. m. The conductor will be
Supt. J. H. Hay of Thief River. His
associates will be Supt. G. Holm
quiet of Long Prairie, Miss Alberta
Ackerman of Cannon Falls, and Miss
Grace A. Randall of- Minneapolis.
With a corps of teachers as strong
as these it seems the success of the
summer school is already assured.
All who intend to teach in this
county next fall are expected to at
tend a summer school unless there
should be some special reasons for
an excuse. The following must at
tend the summer school at Willmar
or some other: Those who will have
certificates to renew at the August
Mr. Baker knows all the traditions
of the Lyceum, has a high regard for
the service to be rendered each audi
ence, and brings to-an audience much
more than an hour's entertainment.
Everybody likes Baker—he is a large,
jolly person, anxious to please and
do good. He has been lecturing suc
cessfully for eight years. His first
lecture, "The Lucky Number," has
been given over six hundred times.
Musicians, like poets, are born, not I
made. And there is generally but one
in a family. You hear of but one
Beethoven and but one Mendelssohn. I
Very seldom is it that you hear of a
family of musicians. But such a
family the management is happy to
present. The Craven Family is one
of a thousand. Natural bora musi
cians, they have daily training under
a talented'father, so that from baby
hood they have lived music. Their
programs are pleasing, artistic and
delight their auditors.
The present is the thirteenth con
secutive season for this company.
This fact alone should be sufficient)
commendation of their worth. It is
the highest priced three member com
pany on the Chautauqua platform.
Each member of the company is a
distinct artist and is the product of
the greatest European masters. The
personnel of the company is Mr.
Ernest Gamble, basso Mr. Edwin M.
Shonert, pianist Miss Verna Leone
Page, concert violiniste. The com
bination of voice, piano and violin is
ideal. It takes but one David Bis
pham to give a full recital, or a sin
gle Russell Conwell to deliver "Acres
of Diamonds," and so this small but
select company gives better satisfac
tion than many larger companies.
examination, those who intend to ex
change a limited second grade for
a complete certificate and those who
expect to get a certificate to teach
next fall.
Review classes will be conducted
in all subjects required for a second
grade certificate and in those for
first grade in which there may be a
sufficient demand. There will be a
class in general pedagogy and also
a model school. A special instructor
in agriculture and home economics
for one week each may also be pro
Write this office for further in
formation necessary.
Yours respectfully,
Co. Supt. of Schools.
Dr. Rogers was educated at the
Norwich Academy and Colgate Uni
versity. A baseball player and all
round athlete. Read law and edited
a weekly paper. Admitted to the bar
at Albany. Ordained to the gospel
ministry. An interested student of
men and movements. Alert and alive.
Human to the last drop of his red
blood, and allied in heartful fashion
to humanity in its jieeds, aspirations,
achievements and hopes.
Mr. Frank is perhaps the youngest
really successful lecturer before the
American public today. He began
his public speaking at the age of 18.
On the International Lyceum Associa
tion program at Winona Lake, Indi
ana, last fall, his lecture was acknowl
edged the hit of the season. While
attending Northwestern university he
won first place in the Northern Ora
torical League, the honor which Robt.
M. LaFollette won several years ago.
We offer this popular male quartet
as one of the best in the Chautauqua
field. The company grows in popu
larity with each passing season. The
personnel consists of four college
bred young men with pleasing voices
and good personalities. One is a
reader of exceptional merit. Another
feature is the organ chimes, the larg
est set being used in the Lyceum, all
four playing. The program is care
fully planned, artistically balanced.
Standard Bred Hambeltonian Stall
ion. Registry No. 46641.
The Rustic by Nowood, record
2:12i/2 by Nutwood. Dam Olive Leaf
by Allie Wilkes.
A beautiful bay horse of large
bone and great muscle, stands, 15
hands and 3 inches high, and weighs
1050 pounds.
In this young horse we find com
bined the best speed blood in the
world Nowood is yet a young horse,
and his record as a sire is far from
completed., 'Nutwood stands at the
head of all sires that have sired
dams of 2:10 performers, and fourth
of all sires whose sons have more
than 500 in the 2:30 list, having 1310
to his creditr:c?-c .s«&v-
The Metropolitan Symphony Orchestra consists of twenty trained
musicians, each one selected for a special part. Pew men are better
fitted to effect such an organization than James Thatcher, the cele
brated orchestra leader df Chicago. An expert musician himself,
with years of experience, he knows how to build an orchestra to
produce harmony and volume.
The Orchestra will support several distinguished soloists, con
$ sisting 'of Soprano, Baritone, Harp, Cello and Violin. See special
announcements in the program booklets.
'Allie Wilkes, just as famous as
Nutwood, being sire of Carl Wilkes,
record 2:04y2 and Phalla 2:04y2
and a great many others too numer
ous to mention.
This is the young hor*e that es
tablished such a good reputation
among all horsemen while owned by
0. E. Philps of Paynesville, and cre
ated an extensive business demand
ing a service fee of $25. ,:
This is the horse that sent one of
his three year old colts to Chippewa
Falls, Wis., a hot bed for fast horses
and she beat everything in her class,
and this is the horse we offer to this
vicinity at the reduced fee of $15.%
Will make regular...-stands, "lit
Litchfield Mondays and Tuesdays
and at Atwater the balance of each
2:30 Prelude—The Metropolitan Symphony Orchestra.
3:00 Concert—The Metropolitan Symphony Orchestra.
7:30 Prelude—The Metropolitan Symphony Orchestra.
8:CO Concert—The Metropolitan Symphony Orchestra.
2:30 Sacred Prelude—The Bohannans.
3:00 Lecture—Euclid B. Rogers, "America's Biggest Job."
7:30 Sacred Prelude—The Bohannans.
8:00 Lecture—The Raweis, New Zealanders.
2:30 Prelude—The Sara Ruth Bates Concert Company.
3:00 Enterainment—Arthur B. Kachel (Monologist).
7:30 Prelude—The Sara Ruth Bates Concert Co.
8:00 Lecture—Richmond P. Hobson/'The Destiny of America."
July 8
2:30 Prelude—The Craven Family Orchestra.
3:00 Lecture—Glenn Frank, "Morals and Machinery."
7:30 Prelude—The Craven Family Orchestra.
8:00 Enterainment—Edwin Brush (Magician).
2:30 Prelude—The Buxton Concert Company.
3:00 Lecture—Albert E.Wiggam,"The Cradle and the Nation,"
Scientific Study of Fools.
7:30 Prelude—The Buxton Concert Company.
8:00 Entertainment—Ross Crane (Cartoonist).
2:30 Prelude—The Euclid Male Quartet.
3:00 Lecture—Senator W. S. Kenyon, "The National Problems."
7:30 Prelude—The Euclid Male Quartet.
8:00 Lecture—Wesley A. Hunsberger, "The Passing of War."
2:30 Prelude—The Ernest Gamble Concert Party.
3:00 Lecture—Fred Eugene Baker, "The Lucky Number."
7:30 Prelude—The Ernest Gamble Concert Party.
8:00 Concert—The Ernest Gamble Concert Party.
2:30 Prelude—Miss Annie Therese Davault.
3:00 Lecture—Lincoln Wirt, "The Conquest of the Arctic."
7:30 Prelude—Miss Annie Therese Davault.
8:00 Entertainment—The Kaffio Boys' Choir.
Adult Season Tickets, good for all sessions 7. $2.50
Children's Season Tickets, good for all sessions 1.00
Adult Single Admission Tickets, afternoon and evening 25
Child's Single Admission Tiekets, afternoon or evening '. 15
For Metropolitan Symphony Orchestra, Sen.W. S. Kenyon, Capt. R. P. Hobson, Ernest
Gamble Concert Party, and Kaffir Boys* Choir, Adult Single admission will be 35
Children under seven years old admitted tree. Children seven years old and under
fourteen admitted on children's tickets. All fourteen years old and over require adult
Season tickets are transferable in family only and are good for one admission at any
one program.
Ask for Souvenir Program Booklets.
For further particulars inquire of
C. L. McNELLY, Local Manager.
Knute Brown in charge.
When yon have yonr plotnre made to?
Simons they are rlffht.—Adv.
To make more money during your
•spare hours than at your regular
work.* Become a salesman. An old,
well-established automobile manufac
turing company wants an agent in
every township and district where it
has no representative. You need no
experience. Tou can sell your neigh
bor. Some of your neighbors are go
ing to buy cars. Why don't you sell
them? Will you do it now or will you
miss the opportunity? pi 'Ki-
Write this minute to 3
Great Western Automobile Co* 3
Pen* III*
Edwin Brush is acknowledged the
country over as one of the greatest
magicians and illusionists of the day.
His voice is clear, resonant, easily
heard and understood. He is not only
a man of mystery, but convulses you
with laughter. He works fast and
does at least one-third more tricks in
the same length of time than any
other magician. He does his best to
demonstrate strongly what can be
accomDlished bv fraud.
It is impossible to do Capt. Hobson
justice in so brief an announcement.
He is the ideal Chautauqua lecturer,
a celebrity who makes good an in
ternationally known lecturer who
keeps his engagements a member
and a worker in the International Ly
ceum Association, to which he has
donated his services several times.
On over a hundred Lyceum courses
this season he has drawn large audi
ences, and always left a splendid im
This company consists of five native
African boys representing four dis
tinct tribes and speak as many lan
guages. These boys have been gath
ered together by Mr. Balmer, an
Englishman who has traveled widely
in Africa, assisted by Miss Elsie
Clark, a lady of English parentage,
born and raised in South Africa. They
tell of Africa in song and story in
their remarkable program. The boya
divided honors with Theodore Roose
velt a few seasons ago at the great
Chautauqua, Chautauqua, New York,
on their second appearance for the
banner audience of the season.
Bethel Ladies'Aid.
The Ladies' Aid Society, of the
Swedish Bethel church will meet in
the church basement next Thursday
afternoon, June 28. Refreshments
will be served by Mesdames Lewis
Fridlund, L. Johnson, Andrew Han
son and Wm. Johnson. Everybody
The best and biggest barrel of salt
at 0. K. Severlnson's, at Northwest
ern Elevator, $1.45. 2
Simons Stvdlo. The portraits behind!
the name' bas put meaning, into- the
names behind the portraits, at. B. Sim
ons, Photographer.—Adv. ^^':^fpt&^P
Dr. E. 6. DeMots, Dentist, will be
at Norway Lake Wednesday, June
Chalk Talker, Cartoonist. Clay
Modeler, Humorist, Entertainer and
master of them all. A big job for
one man, but Mr. Crane fills it in
every particular. He delights every
element in every audience, because he
appeals to the fundamentals of hu
man nature, its love of humor, imag
ination, intellectual and moral sense.
Mr. Crane is a member of the Fabian
Society of London, a Charter member
of the I. L. A. and its President.
In his lecture, "The Conquest of
the Arctic," Mr. Wirt tells of. Frozen
in for eight months, An ounce of gold
for an ounce of bread, Flight for help
in midwinter, Camping out at 60 de
grees below zero, Wolves, Faithful dog
team, 1,250 mile tramp across ice floes
and mountains, Diet of frozen fish and
seal blubber, Ten mile toboggan slide,
100 miles at sea in a canoe, of Alas
ka's vast natural resources and na
tion-wide movement to conserve its
fabulous wealth for all the people, etc.
No people in the history of the
world have made such remarkable ad
vancement as have the New Zealand
ers. Scarcely over a half century ago
they were savages. Mr. Rawei, assist
ed by his wife and son, tells of the his
tory, advancement and customs of
these people as only a native can in
their unique entertainment, which is a
kind of Polynesian play picturing the
old, wild life of the savage tribes in a
Bharp contrast, to their present day
Keep .the house free from flies.
Every fly should be considered a
possible disease carrier and
should be destroyed.
Keep the windows of the house,
especially the kitchen windows,
carefully screened during the
spring, summer and autumn.
-, Protect children from exposure
to flies and do hot allow nursing
bottles, to be exposed.
Protect milk and foodstuffs
from contact with flies.
Keep the garbage outside of
the house carefully covered.
I Abolish open drains near
Mr. Wiggam, "the apostle of effi
ciency," has made a place for himself
in the American Lyceum. His lec
tures on "The Political Economy of
National Vitality" are Lyceum class
ics—none finer have made their ap
pearance. He is giving full play to
his abilities as an investigator and
lecturer spent a part of last sum
mer in London, England, attending
the world's conference of scientists
for the study of heredity.
Annie Therese Devault of St. Louis
is a reader of plays and miscellaneous
programs. She has no pose, forgets
herself and the audience, and for the
few minutes lives the scenes which
she depicts. Her ability to fit quick
ly into any program and successfully
carry her part has made her a valu
able Chautauqua attraction. She is
gifted with a voice of wonderful
range and quality, which makes her
characters live before her audience.
One of Iowa's
judges, a lawyer oi
tion, having been
by former Presideri
velt as special gov*
prosecutor in the!
Trust" case, is \j
Kenyon, recently re
a United States I
from Iowa. Hewasj
ber of the senate con
investigating for thej
time the election of S
Lorimerof Illinois,
report was adopte
Lorimer expelled..
A Sure Sign
"How do you know he's a sti
"I saw him set bis watch by
clock."-Cornell Widow.
Tribune Printing Co.. Willmar
P- 1

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