Set Three Times
Set Four Times
Set Eight Times
Set Thirteen Times...
Set Twenty-Six Times
Set Fifty-Two Times.
St. Johns, June 23—August Carl
berg is putting up a new barn. He
recently built a new house so that
after the barn is finished he will
have one of the finest sets of farm
buildings in the neighborhood.
Elsoneta Mc Kelvey and Mrs. Bil
lie Lundquist drove to Kerkhoven,
Sunday to witness the Pennoek
Kjerkhoven baseball game.
Miss Vina Linstrom is suffering
from a sprained ankle.
Lynn Anderson sold an Oveiland
touring car to Oscar Carlberg last
We wish to call attention to a
mistake which we made in our last
week's column. We stated that P. H.
Linstrum had purchased a "second
hand" piano of Andrew Peterson.
The item should read, "P. H. Lin
strum has purchased a piano of An
drew Peterson, this being the second
instrument of its kind which he has
purchased from the same dealer."
Miss Olga Peterson is doing
house work at Rob Hauser's.
Miss Amy Nelson is keeping house
for her uncle, August Carlberg.
Mr. and Mrs. M. V. Wakefield of
Willmar visited Saturday with E. T.
Axel Johnson was chosen to lead
the Y. P. C. A. me.eting last Sunday
evening and proved/ himself quite,
equal to the occasion.
Miss Nora Peterson has gone to
Willmar to work.
Olof Hookum of Spicer is at Berg
man's putting his threshing rig in
shape for the coming season.
Make thembetter acqaint
ed next pay day by bring
ing them together into
this bank. You can always
afford to put something
in the bank. Start
with your next
RESOURCES OVER $500,000.00
Savings Department Deposit Vaults
Established Feb. 19, 1895.
Published every Wednesday at 328-330 Benson Ave., Willmar, Minn., by Victoi
E. Lawson under the firm name of Tribune Printing Company.
Correspondents Wanted in Each locality. Write a sample news letter
[Entered December 5, 1902, at Willmar, Minnesota, as second class matter,
under act of March 3, 1879.]
One Year (within United States only) $1.50
Three months on trial to new subscribers 25
Four Years in advance, $5.00 five years 6.00
To foreign countries, per year 2.00
The printed mailing list is corrected the first of each month. If the yellow
slip shows no credit one month after you pay, please notify us.
In sending change of address, give the old address as well as the new.
The following table shows our new advertising rates in cents per inch singh
column. They are based on actual cost and will be strictly adhered to.
Plate Rate 12 12 13 14 16 18 20 22
Set Once 12 13 14
We guarantee advertisers a circulation of 3,200 copies a week, and welcome
anyone to verify this from our records.
Want column—One cent a word—1-3 off after first week.
Local reading notices—5 cents per line legals at legal rate.
Cards of Thanks, Etc.—10 lines or less, 50c.
orrxciAi. A E or BANBZTOKI COUNTY AND CITY OF WXXAMAB.
WILLMAR, MINNESOTA. WEDNESDAY. JUNE 25.1913
Have it done now, and
Have it done by Peter Pearson.
All kinds and sizes in stock. The very best to
be had. Orders cheerfully delivered.
Shop Opposite Power House. 'Phone No. 281
Residence 'Phone No. 394J
8 21 24 30
Roseland, June 23—Misses Otillie
Holechek and Jennie Van Dyk spent
last Friday afternoon at J. Stra
Hildor Gibson and sister Effie left
last week for the Cities. They will
also visit with relatives and friends
at Vasa and other places before re
Quite a few from here attended
the circus at Willmar last Wednes
Emil Lundquist was a Tuesday
evening caller at the Strafelda home.
Mrs. Thilderquist of Duluth has
been visiting with her sister, Mrs.
P. J. Gibson a few days of last
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Feifarek
leave today (Monday) for the Cities
where they will visit for some time.
The party which was given at the
Feifarek home last Saturday eve
ning was well attended and every
body present reported a good time.
Miss Hildah Soderberg returned
to her home here last week, after
having spent a few weeks at Will
Mrs. Magnus Carlson of Milaca
visited at Eskil Swenson's one day
of last week.
Mr. Ole Uldrickson of Renville
passed through Roseland last Wed
nesday enroute for Willmar on a
business trip, and also attended the
Gollmar Bros, circus.
Miss Huldah Soderberg of Fah
lun spent a couple of days last week
at the Edgar Lindblad home.
Tribune Wan-Tads Bring Results.
Svea, June 23—N. W. Nelson of
Hancock, Minn., is spending some
time at Svea.
The Board of Review and Road
Overseers of Town of Whitefield met
at the Town Clex*k's office Monday.
Relatives and friends were enter
tained at P. N. Olson's home Sun
Mrs. J. R. Swenson will entertain
the Ladies' Aid Society Thursday
afternoon and evening. An ice cream
social will be held at Henry Bjelken
gren's Friday p. m., and evening".
Sunday School commences at
church Sunday after services. Let
us all come and make it as interest
ing as. possible. Services at usual
time Sunday morning.
Mi*, and Mrs. Albert Lindquist of
Washington are visiting with rela
tives in this vicinity.
Relatives were entertained at
Henry Bjelkengren's home Sunday.
Miss Ida Johnson of Willmar is
spending some time with Mr. and
Mrs. O. H.. Johnson.
The R. A. E. C. together with a
feAv others spent a very enjoyable
time at Kandiyohi Lake Sunday.
P. P. Johnson and family and
Aug. Paulson and Rudolph Anderson
spent Sunday at Sjoberg's home.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Westerberg
and Mr. and Mrs. Eskil Swenson left
this morning for Milaca, Minn.
Miss Lottie Nelson began work at
the Co-op. Store this morning.
Several people visited at Arthur
Erickson's home Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Lindberg of
Willmar spent a few days at Svea
last week visiting with friends
Mrs. Aug. Johnson entertained a
few of her lady friends Wednesday
Miss Florence Olson visited Will
mar from Tuesday until Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. Anson entertained
several of their friends to dinner
A feAv from here attended the
"joint picnic" of three Sunday
Schools at the Eddy Farm Saturday.
Aleck Westerberg is at present
busying himself with painting the
Mr. and Mrs. Victor S. Knutson
passed thru Svea Sunday. They
will spend some time at Mr. Knut
son's parental home south of Svea.
Mrs. P. 0. Nelson is at present
entertaining her sisters from Kansas
City and Benson.
Card of Thanks.
We wish to express our heartfelt
thanks to everybody who so kindly
helped us and showed their sym
pathy before and after the death of
our beloved daughter, Evelyn, and to
all the donors of the beautiful floral
Simon* Studio. The portraits behind
the name haa put meaning Into the
name Behind the portrait!. Simons
and not a "dead one."
A PERSONAL PRIVILEGE—A PUBLIC DUTY
On Saturday, July 5th, the Willmar Chautauqua begins, to continue for
eight days. On page two of this issue will be found a brief outline of the
program, which is by far the best that has ever been offered here. There is
a pleasing variety of the best things available on the American lyceum
There will be a different musical organization every day, of such talent
only as have made good before the most critical audiences in the country.
No lover of good music can afford to miss one of them.
The lecturers are intellectual giants whose messages are given with the
gripping interest of true oratory. Most of the lectures occur in the after
noons, the exceptions being Capt. Hobson and Dr. Hunsberger, who speak
on the great subject of United States supremacy as a nation, from their
two view points.
Every evening, there will be an entirely different kind of an entertain
ment, by talent which ranks with the best in the land.
Here is the opportunity for the people of Willmar and Kandiyohi Coun
ty to get the best that is going in wholesome entertainment. There is only
one way to cultivate a taste for better things, and that is to patronize them
when they come around.
Expressing regrets that similar entertainments in the past have not
been properly attended comes with bad grace from anyone who hesitates to
provide himself and family with season tickets.
The season of 1913 will be a tremendous success, if the people of Will
mar and county would simply come forward and do their duty in the mat
ter of buying season tickets.
If three hundred families would provide themselves with two or more
season tickets, the whole matter of finances would be solved and the ses
sions would all be well attended.
There are mighty few families in the community where two or more
tickets would not be used to good advantage at every session.
Here are a few reasons why you should buy season tickets:
It will be an incentive to you and members of your family to attend
the sessions and get the benefit of the program.
It will give you sixteen first class entertainments worth from 50 cents
$2.00 a number, for less than 16 cents each.
Your action will stimulate others to do likewise.
It will insure the financial success of the Chautauqua which will insure
its permanency as an asset to the community.
It will put heart into those who are willing to spend time and effort to
do something worth while for Willmar.
It will show that you are alive to the best interests of your communityJ
It will help cultivate a taste for a better class of entertainment.
It will be a "boost" and not a "knock." ~&^ &
A ticket for a child from 7 to 14 years of age, for $1.00, will amount to
little more than 6 cents for each session. Can you afford to have a single
one of your children miss the inspiration for better things that must come
to it in hearing the messages of men of nation-wide reputation, or miss
the opportunity to learn to discriminate between the low and vulgar and the
cultured and refined in entertainment? Can you spend a dollar to better
Goods Delivered by Par
cel Post, Postage Prepaid
for"Amounts Oyer $1.00.
advantage in the education of your child?
Concert at Norway Lake
A concert will be given at Norway
Lake Sunday afternoon, June 29, at
3 o'clock by -Prof, and Mrs. M. O.
Wee and Miss Belle Monson of Red
Wing, Minn. There will be short ad
dresses by Prof. Wee and Rev. Jo
hanson. A collection will be taken..
The following musical program
will be rendered:
"The Lord is My Shepherd".. .Leslie
Prof, and Mrs. M. O. Wee.
"Fly soin en Fugl" Dana
"O Rest in the Lord" Mendelsohn
Miss Belle Monson.
"Lead Kindly Light" Parker
"I Know That My Redeemer Liv
eth" from "Messiah" Handel
Mrs. M. O. Wee.
"Nearer My God to Thee" Carey
"Rock Me to Sleep" Jordan
"Last Night" Kjerulf
"Synneve Sang" Kjerulf
Solvei S a
'Ak vidste Du"/ Lizinsky
"Det Doende Barn" Larson
Prof, and Mrs. Wee and Miss Monson
Priam, June 24—Mrs. Dick Du
Bois and children returned to their
home in Danube, after visiting at the
I. DeFisher home Thursday.
Martin Trongard returned home
Thursday. He has been staying in
O remember the old fashioned 4th of July, when the old veter
ans had charge of the noise-making, and the martial spirit was the dominant idea. Now
a-days the movement for a "sane Fourth" is gradually putting the old style celebration into
the background there are better ways of celebrating Independence Day than making a
The same sort of progress has gone on in clothes-making, buying and selling.
Hart Schaffner & Marx
clothes are "sane" clothes they're displacing the antiquated methods of the "made-to-mea
sure" man they're the modern up-to-date thing.
Men who formerly thought they must have clothes made-to-order are wearing our Hart
Schaffner & Marx suits getting better fit, better tailoring, better style and saving money.
A PATRIOTIC AND FEARLESS PRESIDENT
Another of President Wilson's characteristic messages to Congress is
printed on page 3. People generally including those formally affiliated with
opposition parties are beginning to give President Wilson credit, not only
for high minded patriotism, but also for constructive statesmanship of a
high order. David Gibson, editor of Bank Notes Magazine, is authority for
the statement that President Wilson last week averted a terrible panic
planned by Wall street by stating thru Secretary of the Treasury McAdoo
that the Government was prepared to furnish to country banks, if emer
gency required, $500,000,000 on proper security. Thank God that the coun
try has an administration that is not to be frightened by the threats of the
stock-gamblers of Wall Street!
Fine suits at $18 up at $25 we'll show you some exceptional values.
The Home of Hart Schaffner ft Marx Clothes.
The canvass for season tickets has begun and has a good start. When
our next issue is printed, we hope to be able to report that the people of
our community have awakened to take the broad and proper view of this
public enterprise, and that they have responded in a manner that will in
sure that the 1913 Chautauqua will be a grand success.
Actions speak louder than words, and the inclination to procrastinate
in doing things is the greatest bane to public enterprises as well as private
business. Do it now!
Willmar for some time past, doing
Quite a few ladies attended the
Ladies' Aid held at Martin Sander
son's last Tuesday.
Mrs. Nick DuBois and children and
Mrs. I. DeFisher and Mrs. Fred
Portz spent Wednesday afternoon at
the Even Erickson home.
Geo. Hanson has purchased a new
auto, so he expects to make faster
time now than with horses.
O. Trongard left for Fargo, N. D.
Friday, where he will attend meet
The ice cream social which was
held at D. Simons home Tuesday
evening, was well attended and the
receipts were fairly good.
Jim Meade is at present working
at the Guy Ward home.
Entertained the Bride.
Miss Minnie Peterson at 1321 Elli
avenue, nicely entertained a number
oC friends last Friday evening for
Miss Anna Nickelson, whose mar
riage to Mr. Oscar Anderson took
place Monday. A delicious two
course luncheon was served. The
decorations were red hearts and
toses. Among the many amusements
of the evening, was a heart guessing
contest, the prize being awarded to
Miss Naomi Soderling. The gifts to
the guest of honor were scores of
beautiful pieces of- linen. -,
Tribune Wan-Tads Bring Results.
Goods Delivered by Par
cel Post, Postage Prepaid
for Amounts Over $1.00.
THE BEGINNING OF THE
1913 CHAUTAUQUA LIST
Persons Who Have Already Enrolled
on the List for Season Tickets.
Here are the names of those whom
have signed for two or more season
tickets to the 1913 Chautauqua up
to this morning. We do not include
those so far signing for one ticket
each only, because several of them
should buy two or more and may
conclude to do so before the com
plete list is published:
John Swenson, St. Johns. 2
P. H. Frye, Kandiyohi... 2
E. M. Stanford 2
E. Holt 2
C. B. Carlson 2
J. S. Robbins 2
F. G. Handy 2
L. O. Thorpe 2
L. F. Hodgson 2
And. Peterson 2
J. A. a 2
Ella and Agnes Haines.
O. J. Nickelson
O. R. Berkness
S. B. Carlson....
Peter Bonde 2
O. A. Jacobson 2
Helen and Josie Jenness. 2
Jos. O. Estrem 4
C. W. Odell. 3
Charles Johnson 2
H. F. Porter. 2
R. W. Stanford 2
W. M. Chase 2
Geo. H. Otterness 2
P. C. so 3
G. O. Sand 4
E. H. 3
D. N. Tallman .. 10
J. C. Jacobs 2
R. M. Hicks 2
L. A. Tjosvold 3
T. O. Gilbert 2
W. F. Gratz 5
E. C. Wellin 6
A. A. Anderson 4
Russell Spicer -... .10
B. J. Branton 4
V. E. Lawson 4
at girl lias rejected me three
times." confided the disconsolate youth.
"Well," replied Miss Cayenne, "you
should feel encouraged. A girl who
will listen to three proposals from the
same man must think something of
Legal—Oh, the law in that shape will
never do. Lite-Why. what ails it? It's
as simple and plain as 1 can make it
Legal—Heavens, man! Do you want to
destroy our profession? If you rob law
of Its mysteries, what Is to become of
us?-Cbicago News. .- *.
Dovre, June 24—Miss Selma Nas
set visited at P. P. Alvig's home last
Mrs. Gertrude Erickson attended
the Old Settlers' picnic at Spicer last
The basket social given at the J.
Otterness home was very well at
Selma O. Rykken is assisting Mrs.
F. Foso with the house work.
Mrs. Cecelia Flaten from Camp
Lake and Thea Swenson are visiting
at the home of their daughter and
aunt, Mrs. C. C. Birkeland.
Mrs. B. N. Swalin arrived from
Minneapolis Tuesday night and will
spend a few days at the Swalin
The Town Board of Auditors met
at the Clerk's home yesterday, to re
new the assessment of the town.
Asking For It.
Intrepid Widow—Speaking of conun
drums, Mr. Slocum, here's a good one.
Why is the letter
like a wedding
ring? Procrastinating Bachelor—Oh,
I'm no good at conundrums. Intrepid
Widow—You give it up? Why, because
'we' can't be 'wed' without it—Pear
•pHE Living Picture
is our idea of a suc
cessful poi trait. This
means a study of the
character and mood of
the sitter—as well as of
salient features —and
the facilities for inter
Our studio equip
ment is up-to-date, and
the entire studio sur
roundings are designed
to put the sitter at ease,
enabling us to catch
the Jiving, natural,
If this is your idea
of a portrait, you will
appreciate our work.
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