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Willmar tribune. [volume] (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, August 27, 1913, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081022/1913-08-27/ed-1/seq-5/

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Three weeks from today the Coun
ty Fair will open. It is time to plan
exhibits and make ready for their
display. Everything points towards
a successful fair. There ought to
be a showing of products this fall
that would open the eyes of all vis
itors. Everyone should do their part.
Study the premium list. Three thou
sand copies of this is being mailed
this week. If you fail to receive one
write a card or call on Wm. 0. John
son, Secretary at Willmar, Minn.,
and a copy will be mailed you.
The premium list is a compact
pamphlet of 52 pages which contains
the rules for exhibitors as well as
listing the cash prizes. Prospective
exhibitors should read this pamphlet
carefully and they will know all that
is essential to know about the con
duct of the various departments.
In their "Greetings" to the people
of the county, the board of manag
ers say:
"Again we take the pleasure in
presenting the premium list of cash
prizes offered for exhibits at the an
nual county fair. Our fair is grow
ing in size and importance and we
want the premiums paid to keep pace
with our growth. The prizes have
been re-adjusted in some instances
but the aggregate amount exceeds
that of any former premium list is
sued. We hope that the people of
the county will respond more gener
ally than before in bringing in the
best of their products to compete for
these prizes and thus help to make
endeavors permanenf^fcuildings and
New London Times.
Geoline Roen of Norway Lake suc
cessfully underwent an operation at
the hospital on Tuesday.
Mrs. Sadie Geistweit of San Diego
Cal., is visiting with her mother, Mrs.
Mrs. Mary A. Geer o£ Burbank.
Mrs. J. Ridste of Dawson arrived
here on Wednesday for a visit with
her daughter, Miss Alma Ridste.
Anton Blake of LaCrosse, Wis.,
was a guest at the J. O. Nelson home
from Saturday till Monday.
Mrs. E. Hedeen returned home
Monday from Duluth Avhere she has
been staying for a number of weeks.
Mrs. T. C. Gunderson and little
child were guests at the Albert Ahl
berg home in Willmar from Saturday
till Monday.
Mrs. T. J. Lawson and Esperence
returned from their ten days' visit
at Minneapolis and Stillwater on
Monday.
Rev. C. Swenson went to St. Pet
er today (Thursday) to attend a
meeting of the board of directors of
Gustavus Adolphus college.
Mrs. Martin Syverson of Arctan
der was operated upon at the hospi
tal on Monday. She is now doing
nicely.
Mrs. Geo. M. Jennings and child
ren arrived here from Missoula,
Mont., on Tuesday for a visit at the
Harold Swenson home.
Mr. and Mrs. N. E. Landeen and
son Laurel, of Carrington, N. D., ar
rived here today for a few days' visit
at the Mrs. D. Peterson home.
Mrs. Maggie Adams was called to
Fergus Falls yesterday to care for
her daughter, Mrs. C. A. Nyberg, who
is very low with inflamatory rheuma
tism.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Fransen of
Titonka, la., arrived here Tuesday
for a visit until tomorrow (Friday)
at the Hans Brix home. Mr. Frans-
Ge You Exhibits Ready
this fair a better and larger than
ever before. No entry fee for ex
hibits are required, but it is abso
lutely free for all to compete for
these cash prizes offered. On the first
day anyone having exhibits to enter
will be admitted free to the grounds,
but must ask for an entry number
at the secretary's office at the gate.
"An attempt is being made to ac
quire a permanent fair ground and
if the association succeeds in their
pens will be erected for the live stock
exhibits, which would prove a great
advantage over the facilities offered
at previous fairs.
"The horsemen of the county have
asked for a race meet in connection
with the fair, and in response to this
demand a racing program has been
arranged for on Thursday and Fri
day afternoons at the race track
west of town, which will be used
until a track can be secured on the
fairgrounds proper. An extra ad
mission of 25c will be asked each
afternoon from all who attend the
races.
"There will be plenty of good at
tractions, on the grounds, with vau
deville performances by clever act
ors every afternoon and evening.
Lots of band music, with fireworks
and a spectacle on the lake every
evening. The 1913 Kandiyohi Coun
ty Fair will be a hummer! Be sure
to come, and don't forget the child
ren. Give the boys and girls a well
earned holiday and enjoy yeurself
as well.
"Remember, that this is a Kan
diyohi County event, it is your fair,
and its success will be a benefit to
every citizen who resides in the
county."
en is a brother of Mrs. Brix.
Mrs. P. Lindberg was quite seri
ously injured, last Thursday-by being
hit by a falling branch. She had
hired a man to trim the trees in her
yard, and was assisting with the
work when she was injured. She is
at present recovering nicely.
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Stevenson
of Olds, la., and Miss Alma Steven
son of Minneapolis arrived here on
Monday for a visit until today
(Thursday) at the Rev. C. Swenson
J. H. Halvorson and bride of Nev
is, Minn., have been spending the
past week with relatives in this vicin
ity They are on their return from
a 5000 mile wedding trip which they
made by automobile.
Frank Harris, the oldest son of
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Harris arrived
home from Kerkhoven the latter
part of the week minus the first fing
er of his right hand. He has been
following a threshing rig and his
work was to look after the separator.
He got his finger caught in the ele
vator chain, and the result was as
is stated.—New London Times.
Mrs. K. J. Olson and two daugh
ters, Cora and Clariss, went to
Lake Elizabeth Saturday for a
week's visit.
JPT2H1
Mve atSeventy
^Afany people at mveniy
attribute their good
'health to SCOTT'S
EMULSION becauseIts
concentrated nourish
ment creates permanent
body-power, and because
I ItIsdevoidofdrugsorstimulants.
Scott & Bowne. Bloomficld, N. J. J»
The Horse Department will be un
der the supervision of Peter M.
Burns this year as last. Increased
interest, is looked for in this depart
ment. Two race programs will be
given, one on Thursday afternoon
and the other on Friday afternoon.
These races take place on the track
on the old fairground west of the
city and an admission of 25 cents
will be charged to same. Consider
able interest is manifested among
owners of driving horses in the coun
ty in these track events which prom
ise to be well attended. All horses
exhibited are expected to be kept on
the grounds during the entire fair so
that all who come may see them, and
not simply for one day, as has been
the practice before.
Five hundred dollars in prizes is
offered in the cattle department, be
sides the $50 prize cup given by the
State Dairymen's Association. The
prize money is the smallest part of
the benefit received by exhibitors.
The chance to compare your stock
with others' and have .them care
fully judged together with the ad
vertising the cattle will receive
among all people interested in good
stock is worth more than any prizes
won. Mr. Stone of Benson has ask
ed for space in which to exhibit his
dairy herd this year. While it can
not compete for any but the cash
sweepstakes prize, and hence can
not pay him any direct returns, he
recognizes the benefits to be derived
from .the advertising his herd will
give him. All prospective stock ex
hibitors should notify the Superin
tendent, C. L. McNelly by Sept. 12,
so that plenty of accommodations
may be provided.
John Swenson Avill superintend
the Swine and Sheep Department.
$235 is offered in prizes for swine
and $66 for sheep. Here is a chanee
to show what can be done in raising
hogs in this county, which is destin
ed to become the center of one of the
greatest pork producing sections in
the country.
In the Poultry and Pet Stock De
partment 164 different lots are list
ed and no "standard" variety is bar
red. The prizes are uniformly $1.00,
75c and 50c for first, second and
third. It is not the intention of the
county fair to attempt to compete
with the poultry show to be put on
later in the season, by the County
Poultry Association, but simply to
give all breeders a chance to show
their stock to the multitudes of peo
ple who will attend the county fair.
A competent judge will make the
awards, and the prizes are more lib
eral than last year. No entry fee
is charged on any exhibit at the
county fair.
John Wicklund will look after the
fruit exhibit this year. There is
much fruit in evidence this year and
the $158 offered in this department
ought to help induce all growers to
make this the biggest fruit show ev
er seen in the county.
The Vegetable Department will be
looked after by John Ahlstrom of
Spicer. One hundred and thirty
four different prizes are offered.
This department usually has a fine
display. Attention should be given
to the special prizes offered for the
best display of grains, seeds, vege
tables and farm products from one
farm. Also for the best display of
Atwater Republican Press.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Oscar E. Larson last Saturday
morning.
Martin Olson left on Tuesday for
Moose Jaw, Sask., Can., to look af
ter real estate business.
Mrs. John Mellgren of St. Peter is
enoying a visit with her daughter,
Mrs. G. O. Schoberg.
O. H. Larson was among the Elks
who attended the Elks state conven
tion at Willmar this week.
Misses Alphia and Martha Berg of
Willmar are guests of the Misses
Arneson at their farm home near
Atwater.
A. N. Storey, wife and daughter,
of St. Paul, arrived here Wednesday
for a brief visit with Dr. and Mrs.
Anderson.
Wm. Coleman, who is employed on
the Minneapolis Tribune, came up
Wednesday to spend his vacation at
the home of his aunt, Mrs. H. Wat
ers, in Lake Elizabeth.
Rev. McHenry is home from Delhi,
after a several days' visit there with
relatives. His son, Douglas return
ed with him, after an extended visit
there.
Everett and Burton Haywood of
Hillyard, Wash., made a brief visit
here this week with their aunt, Mrs.
E. N. Gould, and other relatives and
old friends in Harrison.
Mrs. J. C. Gjertsen and daughter,
Mrs. Lewis Hobart with her young
son Donald of Minneapolis, are
guests this week at the Martin Ol
son home.
Mrs. E. Magnuson was a visitor in
Minneapolis last Friday, where she
went to meet her sister-in-law, Miss
Ruth Magnuson, who arrived from
Chicago and who accompanied her
to' Atwater to be a guest of Rev. and
Mrs. Magnuson for some time.
Miss Millie Johnson of Hancock
garden produce. Many of the farms
in the county are being named, and
a fine showing of products under
such name in the main building at
the county fair would be a mighty
good ad for the enterprising farmer
who undertakes it.
in cash will be paid in prizes
for the best corn, and liberal prizes
are offered for all kinds of grain. P.
C. Greenfield will have charge of
this show.
Creamery and dairy butter exhib
its will be well taken care of in a
large glass refrigerator. Butter
makers should take sufficient pride
in their products to compete for the
championship of the county. John
Wicklund is the superintendent.
Mrs. J. S. Sanderson will have
charge of the culinary department.
One hundred fifty-two cash prizes
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are offered and all thrifty house
wives and housekeepers ought to
sudy the list and plan to win some
of the prizes.
Peter Bonde has charge of the
flower display. Twenty-one cash
prizes will be paid. The prizes for
best collection of potted plants are
$3, $1.50 and 75c.
One hundred and eighty cash
prizes are listed for Fancy Needle
work, Quilts, Rugs, Paintings, Ko
dak views, etc. Mrs. M. T. Sandbo
will be in charge.
Prizes were offered last year for
township exhibits, but none respond
ed. Nothing daunted the manage-
was a guest of the Skoglund family
from Friday to Monday. Accompan
ied by Misses Clara and Nina Skog
lund, she also enjoyed a visit at the
Hegstrom home in Harrison on Sun
day.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Wm. Johnson, who
were up from Minneapolis to attend
the wedding of Mrs. Johnson's sis
ter on Wednesday, had their little
daughter christened also at the par
ental home. She was given the name
of Milva Luverne and Rev. Taylor
performed the baptismal service af
ter the wedding ceremonies.
Miss Grace"'Covell of Mankato is
a guest at the Whitcomb home,
where she will remain until the first
week in September, whn she will be
accompanied home by Miss Jose
phine Whitcomb, who returns to that and effected a cure in a case of kid
city to resume her studies at the
State Normal school.
Bids for Grading.
Sealed, bids will be received by the
Town Board of Harrison on Tues
day, Sept. 9th, 1913, for the grading
of a road on the town line between
section 32, Town of Harrison and
section 5 Town of Gennessee, (3039
cubic yards of dirt to be moved).
All bids to be accompanied by a
deposit of cash or certified check
upon a bank in Kandiyohi county,
payable to the Town Treasurer, for
at least 5 per cent of the amount of
the proposal. Plans and specifica
tions are on file at the Town Clerk's
office.
BENNIE M. JOHNSON,
N. E. nALVERSON, Town Clerk.
Chairman.
Toilet rooms and a water fountain
are among the improvements being
made at the Seminary this summer.
-Adv. it*'
ment again offers prizes for such,
$15 for first prize and $10 for sec
ond. Enterprising citizens would
find a creditable show at the county
fair as a good means of bringing the
good points of their localities to the
notice of public generally. Space
for town exhibits should be applied
for by Sept. 10. ".
The county .schools will have an
other grand competitive showing at
the coming fair. $150 has been ap
propriated for prizes by the fair
management. Supt. W. D. Freder
ickson will be in charge. John Swen
son has offered a special prize of a
$25 full blooded Duroc-Jersey pig
to the boy of 18 or under who shows
the best corn at the fair.
The Auditorium will be used again
as a main exposition hall, but with
a little different arrangement than
last year. The center will be left
open as much as possible to permit
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of standing room when speeches or
musical numbers are given from the
stage. The interior ceiling, rafters
and walls will be profusely decorat
ed by the official decorator, electric
lights will be available all day and
the building will be made a thing of
beauty and a joy to all who see it.
The premiums offered aggregate a
sum approaching to $2,000, which
will be paid out in cash to the win
ners. It is up to the people genera
ally to come in and compete, and not
let a few get easy money by reason
of being the only exhibitors. Let ev
erybody get into the game and give
the exhibitors a run for the money.
THEY AHDEMAND IT
Willmar, Like Every City and Town
in the Union, Receives It.
People with kidney ills want to be
cured. When one suffers the tor
tures of an aching back, relief is eag
erly sought for. There are many
remedies today that relieve, but do
not cure. Doan's Kidney Pills have
bi ought lasting results to thousands.
Here is Willmar evidence of their
merit.
John Warwark, 221 Fourth Street,
Willmar, Minn., says: "The public
statement I gave in 1907, regarding
Doan's Kidney Pills still holds good.
This remedy was used in my family
nev trouble. The person who took
Doan's Kidney Pills no longer com
plains of backache or headaches and
is in much better health. I know
the Doan's Kidney pills live up to
the claims made for them."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the Unit
ed States.
Remember the name—Doan's—
and take no other.—Adv.
Willmar Party Gets Contract.
The contract for the new brick
church to be built out at Big Grove
has been let to John Skoolheim of
Willmar. The building is estimated
to cost $11,760 and will be a splend
id structure and one that will out
class any other in this section of
the country—The Brooten Review.
Miss Anna Tallakson, who is in
the millinery business at Roseau,
Minn., spent from Thursday until
Friday at her parental home near
Willmar^ on her way to the Twin Ci
ties to Jo her fall buying.
THE CHANGE OF TIME
~v*~- THE ST. CLOUD LIME
Disadvantageous to People Coming
to Willmar on Day Business,
but Fine for Picnic Parties
at the Lakes.
The change of time on the St.
Cloud line is a fine thing for anyone
wishing to spend the day at any of
the towns or lakes to the north, but
is inconvenient for anyone having
business to transact at Willmar.
Anyone coming to Willmar on day
business will have to stop over one
day and two nights. For spending
the evening at Willmar the new ser
vice will be all right. The freight
leaves three days of the week at
practically the same time as the pas
senger, so it will give no relief. The
St. Cloud business men put one over
on Willmar this time. For thru con
nections the change is an advantage
to the people on the St. Cloud line,
for it gives them two chances to
make the Twin Cities each day,
morning and evening. The morning
trains'connects at St. Cloud at once
for the Twin Cities, and the evening
train connects in twenty minutes
with the coast train to the cities.
Our Commercial Club should try to
secure a change in the freight to a
daily accommodation io come in and
leave during the day, and it would
also be a big advantage to have ths
Duluth train run Sundays.
The St. Cloud Times has the fol
lowing to say about the change in
the time card on that line:
"The Commercial club of St. Cloud
has had this matter up with Agent
Neide ad the Great Northern offi
cials at St. Paul for more than a
year and the change was one that
has been strongly sought for by the
business interests of St. Cloud for a
long time.
"The train is of particular value
to all the towns in Stearns county
between St. Cloud and Paynesville
which have heretofore been at con
siderable disadvantage in the way of
train connections for St. Cloud. The
schedule is one especially favorable
to St. Cloud not only for points west
of St. Cloud but also to the east and
to Duluth. Passengers arriving on
the Willmar at 8:30 can connect here
with the 8:30 train for St. Paul.
"On this train St. Cloud people
can leave here at 8:30 in the morn
ing and reach Duluth at 2:25 p. m.
The schedule of the train is as fol
lows
Leave Willmar 6:00 a. m.
Arrive St. Cloud 8:30 a. m.
Arrive Duluth 2:25 p. m.
Leave Duluth 1:30 p. in.
Arrive St. Cloud 4:30 p. m.
Arrive Willmar 7:00 p. m.
Belgrade Tribune.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Carl H.
Thorson of Colfax township, Mon
day, August 18th, a boy.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Carter of St.
Cloud are visiting this week with the
Michelson families here.
John Olson of Estavan, Canada,
transacted business here last week
and visited with the Fred Troelstrup
family.
The barn of Mrs. Wm. Rappath
was hit by lightning last Saturday
evening and consequently was des
troyed totally by fire. A loss of
about $500 was sustained.—The
Belgrade Tribune.
Ice Cream Social.
An ice cream social will take place
at Magnus Olson's place for the
benefit of the Eagle Lake church
next Saturday evening, Aug. 30. All
are invited.
A Southern Play.
Manager Crosby considers himself
fortunate in having secured "Tem
pest and Sunshine" for an early
date. It is a dramatization of Mary
J. Holmes' famous novel of the
same name by Lem B. Parker. The
popular production is one of those
kind that is interesting to the old
folks as well as the young, as it
shows the contrast in the natures
of the two beautiful sisters one be
ing quick and passionate the other
gentle and mild. This is a Southern
play about the time of 1850 and the
costumes are of the quaint, old
fashioned style. The scenery is
beautiful and taken all in all the pro
duction cannot fail to please the
most critical theatre goers.
This interesting production comes
to the Opera House, Tuesday eve
ning, Sept. 2nd.—Adv.
Cruelty to Animals.
A horse jockey traveling through
this part of the country was placed
under arrest late Thursday night of
last week by the authorities as a
consequence of his negligence in tak
ing the proper care of a horse. The
complaint was made at the instiga
tion of the local board of health,
and the stranger, whose name we
failed to learn, was allowed to pro
ceed on his journey after affecting
a settlement for his misdeeds and
the necessary costs attending the
piosecution. The detention cost him
$12.50.
The man arrested was accompa
nied by a woman, presumably his
wife, and a hired man. The animal
was saddled and tied back of the rig
driven by the outfit and was in a
starved condition, scarcely able to
walk.' It was certainly a pitiful sight
and fully warranted the steps taken.
The horse was in such condition that
he was ordered shot and the owner
was obliged to part not only with his
cash but also with the animal on ac
count of his cruel and inhuman
treatment—A a r, Republican
Press.
The American
The Latest Adder
Costs But $35
See our exhibit—ask
for 10 days' trial
Here is a new price on a com
petent Adder. On a machine
that is rapid, full size and infal
lible.
The very latest machine, built
by men who know, in one of the
largest metal-working shops.
It is an individual Adder, to be
placed on one's desk, close to
one's books and papers. To take
the place of the central machine
requiring: skilled operators.
It is also intended for offices
and stores, where costly machines
are a luxury.
The price is due to utter sim
plicity, and to our enormous out
put. Seven keys do all the work.
Each copied number is
shown up for checking
before the addition is
made.
The machine will add,
subtract and multiply.
With very slight prac
tice anyone can com
pute a hundred figures
a minute. And the ma
chine never makes mis
takes..
Countless offices, large
and small, are getting
from these machines the
highest class of service,
A Pretty Atwater Wedding.
The marriage-of Miss Nannie S.
Anderson of this village to Mr. Roy
Willet LaDue of Hinckley was so
lemnized on Wednesday afternoon at
1 o'clock at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hans G. An
derson. Rev. Herbert J. Taylor, pas
tor of the Presbyterian church, read
the marriage service in the presence
of the relatives of the bride, the cere
mony taking place by the south bay
window. The beautiful and impres
sive ring service was used.
The bridal pair had as their at
tendants, Miss Malve Anderson, sis
ter of the bride, as bridesmaid and
Mr. Austin Lilligren of Minneapolis
as groomsman. Mrs. Frank E. Cov
ell of New London, another sister of
the bride, furnished the nuptial mus
ic, playing Mendelssohn's Wedding
March. The bride was prettily at
March. The bride was prettily attir
ed in white crepe de chene, trimmed
with white silk shadow lace over
white reception silk. She carried a
bouquet of cream roses, having se
lected these as being similar to her
class flowers at the time of her grad
uation. Her bridesmaid wore a gown
of draped pink crepe de chene.
The house decorations were sweet
peas and white phlox. Following the
ceremony and the customary congra
tulations a five course dinner was
served. The out-of-town guests
were Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Covell
and children of New London and Mr.
and Mrs. J. Wm. Johnson and little
daughter of Minneapolis.
The bridal pair left by auto for
Grove City, where they boarded the
afternoon train for Minneapolis.
They planned to spend sometime
there and then leave for Hinckley,
where the groom holds the position
of instructor in the Manual Training
department of the high school. They
will be at home to their many friends
after Sept. 10.—Atwater Republi
can-Press.
Grove City Young People Marry.
Rev. Schoberg performed a mar
riage ceremony at the Swedish Luth
eran parsonage here Wednesday
which united two well-known young
people of Grove City. The happy
couple were Miss Minnie Malmberg
and Mr. Joseph Ekbom and the cere
mony took place at 5 o'clock. After
the ceremony a reception was held
at the home of the bride's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Malmberg, at
Grove City.
J. Arthur Setterman and Miss Flo
ence E. Waylander were united in
marriage at the Swedish Lutheran
church in Grove City last evening
(Aug 21) at 3:30 o'clock, Rev. G. O:
Schoberg of Atwater officiating. The
ceremony was performed in the pres
ence of the near relatives of the
contracting parties, who also at
tended a reception which followed
at the home of the bride's ^parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Waylander, in
Acton. The groom, who was for
merly employed in the Farmers'
State Bank here, has the position of
manager of the Farmers' Grain and
Trading Co. at Grove City—Atwater
Republican Press.
Myron Cramer and George John
son spent Sunday at Benson.
Now we make this offer so
that offices everywhere may learn
what this machine means to them.
Ten Days' Test
We will gladly place in any
office one American Adder for
a ten days' test.
There will be no obligation, and
charges will be prepaid.
Compare it with any non-lis
ter—even the costliest. Let any
one use it. See if any machine
can serve better than this.
Just send us this coupon and
we'll send the machine.
FA&ACE OBOCEST CO.
Willmar, Minn.
Please send us an American Adding
Machine for ten days' free trial.
Name.
Street
City
State
Address
Manufactured and Guaranteed by
AMERICAN CAN COMPANY, CHICAGO
Sold in Willmar by the Palace Grocery Co.
LONG LAKE.
Long Lake, Aug. 19—Miss Hannah
Larsen visited at her parental home
from Saturday until Sunday.
Mr and Mrs. Jalmer Larson and
daughter were Sunday visitors at
Mrs. N. Swenson's home,
Mrs. Johan Peterson visited at
the H. Nilsen home Tuesday.
Miss Olia Larsen is at present as
sisting Mrs. E. F. -Ekblad.
Hansine and Stanley Johansen
visited at the G. J. Bratberg home
Saturday afternoon.
Rev. John Melom from Nebraska
visited at Alfred Estvick's home
Saturday.
Mr. A. Onsager visited at the Jal
mer Larsen home a few days last
week.
PRIAM
Priam, Aug. 25—Enga Brekke
from Spicer visited at the home of
Evan Erickson last week,
Miss Ida Portz is at present work
ing at the home of David Bergstres
ser.
Martin Trongard was a Willmar
visitor Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Christ Gundershaug
and family spent Sunday at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Holland.
Misses Hazel and Millia Bonham
visited at the home of their friend,
Vivian Jensen a few days last week-
Mrs. David Bergstresser returned
home from the Bethesda hospital on
Sunday much improved in health.
The Willmar Seminary had 155
students last year. Get in line and
help make it 200 the coming year—
Adv.
Doughnuts
That will remain moist.
Every housewife who bakes her own
bread knows that if a little potato is added
to the sponge, the bread will not dry out
as quickly. In this recipe potato is utilized
to make doughnuts that will remain moist
and fresh for several days.
will be found to have distinct ad
vantages over any other Baking Powder
for doughnuts. is a double acting
baking powder with which a large batch of
doughnuts may be mixed and fried a few at
a time. The last will be as light and nice
as the first
ELECTRIC WIRING aad REPAIRING
We do it and do it E I
Potato Doughnuts
By Mrs. Nevada Briggs, of Baking
School fame.
Si cups flour- 2 eggs\ 1 cup
sugar 4 level teaspooyfuls
KC Baking Powder tea
spoonful salt teaspoonful
mace 1 cup cold mashed
potato cup milk, or more
ifneeded.
Sift three times, the flour, salt, spice and
baking Powder. Beat eggs vrith rotary
beater, then still using rotary beater, grad
ually add sugar, then work in the mashed
potato witha spoon and alternately add milk
and flour mixture. Make a soft dough, roll
into a sheet, cut into rounds, pinch a hole in
the center with thefingerand fry in deep fat.
Fat for frying should not be hot enough
to brown the doughnut until it has risen.
When the doughnut is dropped into the fat
it sinks to the bottom. As soon as it comes
up it should be turned and turned a number
•of times while cooking. This recipe is ex
cellent as they do not take the fat in frying
and will stay moist for days.
THE* ELECTRIC ISHOP
Phen* tsi Opposite Power Houso
PETER PEARSON, Proprietor
:t
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4
Give us a chance to prove this to YOU.W!f~$fS*-t
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