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Willmar tribune. [volume] (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, August 27, 1913, Image 8

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School Shoes and Stockings
FOR THE BOYS AND GIRLS
We can fit you out with correct and durable footwear
at reasonable prices.
DRESS GOODS
The new weaves and shades for fall are
now in, and we shall be pleased to show
them to you. You will find the newest
novelties, as well as the staple serges and
whipcords.
One Special Lot of Wool Dress Goods, consisting of
serges, whipcords, plaids, checks and mixtures,
in a large and varied assortment of colors and
patterns, is now on sale at 4 8 yard
(There are values in this lot up to 75c per yard)
Copyright 1913
by The H. Black Co.
MAMRE
A\BOD.E$
Mamre, Aug. 25—Mrs. Holt and
daughter, Ella of Stockholm, S. D.,
were guests at the Anders Lindberg
home a few days last week.
Miss Lydia Erlandson assisted
Mrs. Elmer Johnson in threshing last
week.
Miss Jennie Olson visited at her
home near Willmar from Thursday
until Friday.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Dave Rod
man, Thursday, Aug. 14, a daughter.
Miss Hazel Bergman of Pennock
spent a few days last week visiting
at Albert Dengerud's.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Larson and son
spent Sunday at L. H. Larson's in
Lake Andrew.
Mr. and Mrs. Cooke and children
of Des Moines, la., visited a few
days last week with D. C. Beck and
family.
Miss Edith Eckman was here from
New London last week as a guest at
Jonas Johnson's.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Rodman en
tertained for dinner last Sunday the
C. W. Hedman, John Skoglund and
Gust Danielson families.
^''iWMxs Lawrence Hanson and sons
^Reynold and Harold of Willmar,
spent a few days out here visiting at
-her brother and sister-in-law's, Mr.
and Mrs. Ole Emberland.
Mrs. P. Skoglund left for Stock
Willmar,
ter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. John Skog
lund for a month.
Miss Julia Reese of Lake Andrew
and her niece, Miss Marboe of Min
neapolis, were guests of Mrs. F. O.
Johnson last Tuesday.
Mrs. K. A. Krantz and daughter,
Ella ealled on Mrs. Geo. Hultin last
Saturday.
Miss Florence Vanstrom, who has
been visiting at the home of her sis
ter, Mr. and Mrs. D. Rodman, left
Thursday for her home at Dawson.
O. 0. Bergstrom made a business
tup to Willmar one day last week.
Ole Soderhohn while enroute home
from Dnscoll, N. D., where he has
been visiting his son, N. A. Soder
hohn, stopped off for a week here
before returning to his home in Min
neapolis.
Mrs. Fred Anderson and daughter,
Edith of Minneapolis, visited at the
homes of her cousins, Mes»rs. C. A.
and A. J. Bergman lately.
Miss Emily Lindgren of Pennock,
formerly a Mamre girl is the last one
of quite a number of our fair daugh
ters that have decided that—the load
is lighter in a double harness than
the single—therefore they have tak
en unto themselves helpmates.
Mr. Lynn Anderson of Pennock
and Miss Emily Lindgren were mar
ried some weeks ago. They gave a
large reception to their friends in
Pennock last Saturday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. N. Abramson and
daughter, Ellyn visited relatives in
Arctander Sunday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Beck and chil-
v- tfVS£ -*_* "f
Soon the school bell will ring, and back to
school the children will go. Let them go well
dressed. Dressing well is just as necessary a
part of the children's education as the multi
plication table. We are fixed to fix up the
children with good, strong, stylish clothes from
head to foot. Our low prices on good chil
dren's goods have made our store the chil
dren's store.
Advance Sale and Showing
OF
OUTING AND DOMET FLANNELS
At SPECIAL ADVANCE PRICES for bal
ance of this week.
Lot 1. Standard Outing Flannels, in light and
dark patterns, extraordinary values for 10
days at 9c per yard.
Lot 2. Imperial Outing Flannel, a very high grade
cloth with the new German finish, in light and
dark colors, a regular 15c quality for the next
10 days at 12%c per yard.
Lot 3. White Domet Flannel, standard quality and
width in twill and plain. A big bargain for
10 days at 9 per yard.
WooltcxCoat andSuits
For this Fall Season in the most ad
vanced style ideas in fabrics, colorings,
draping and embellishments. There is a
great range of choice of materials, many
of the smartest styles being made up in
smooth finished cloths, while others of
equal style value have been made in rough
finished fabrics.
Patch pockets and belted effects add
much to the charm of many of the models.
We shall be pleased to show you
through our very extensive line and point
out the many advantages it has over other
makes.
Peterson & Wellin
tow Stat grlts^UJooltex
£$* $v&$$ fl&ivte
dren spent Sunday afternoon at K.
A. Krantz'.
The J. A. Swenson young folks
were pleasantly entertained at J. 0.
Hagman's Sunday.
Rev. Arvid Ostling of Willmar will
conduct services in the Lundby
church next Sunday afternoon at 3
o'clock, Sunday school at 2 o'clock.
Mr. Andrew Peterson and Mr. and
Mrs. Holt who have been visiting at
the Peter Rodman home, left for
their home in St. Paul Sunday.
Mr. Lawrence Hanson of Willmar
visited relatives and friends here
Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Tipler left for their
home in Boone, Iowa, Saturday, af
ter a couple of months' stay at Dave
Rodman's.
Mrs. Krantz entertained the Lad
ies' Aid society Thursday afternoon.
"Tempest and Sunshine."
"Tempest and Sunshine", a dram
atization of Mary J. Holmes' popular
book of that name will be seen at the
Opera House on Tuesday evening,
Sept. 2nd, when it will be presented
by an excellent company in a super
ior manner. Nine people are carried
by the company, as well as the entire
scenic equipment and it is an at
traction which will compare favor
ably with the best in the West today.
The comedy is amusing and the
love story prettily told.—Adv.
Simons Stadia. Tha portraits iMbud
tha MUM baa put meaning1 Into too
namoa bohlnd tha portraits. M. 1
oaa, Photograph**.—Adv.
Minn.
Electric Short Line Talk Again.
H. S. Lindsay of Minneapolis, re
presenting the Electric Short Line
Railway Co., met with a number of
citizens of Atwater on Tuesday eve
ning of last week and at that time
arrangements were made for a mass
meeting to be held on Tuesday af
ternoon of this week.
Mr. Lindsay informed the people
of Atwater that his company has
already made its surveys as far
northwest as Starbuck and is now
planning to connect with the road
already surveyed and to run from
Minneapolis to Watertown. To do
so he said it would be necessary to
cross the Great Northern somewhere
between Cokato and Willmar.
Atwater will no doubt make some
effort to secure the line.—Litchfield
Sat. Review.
Miss Anna R. Swanson, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Swanson, resi
dent in the southeast part of town,
and Peter Farnquist, also of this
city, were united in marriage in Min
neapolis on Tuesday, August 5. The
wedding was A very quitt affair.-r
Litchheld Sat. Review. The bride is
a former Atwater resident and is a
sister of Adolph Swanson of Kandi
yohi township.
HAVE SIMONS MAKE YOU A
"CIRCUIT PICTURE" THE NEW
WAY. 'PHONE 91 FOR APPOINT
MENTS.. CAN MAKE YOUR PIC
TURES FROM 5x7 TO 6 FEET
LONG. ASK HIM ABOUT IT. Adv.
Insurgent Woodmen Will Serve
Coffee and Doughnuts Free
Every Day at the Min
nesota State Fair.
Minnesota Woodmen will serve
free coffee and doughnuts at thcr
State Fair Tent. Leading members
will be in attendance to give inform
ation and advice.
Recent developments have con
vinced the committee that those who
join the state order may remain in
the parent order if they like. The
insurance department is expected to
rule that way. A former contrary
ruling was made at the time section
three was left out of the bill but
since the return of section three the
situation has changed and the Com
missioner has agreed to give a new
ruling when the petitions signed by
15,000 members are filed. The com
mittee now has no doubt about the
final decision that members may
hold both certificates. The state
ment in the application that the
members intend to quit the M. W.
of A. is held to be formal and direc
tory but not compulsory. This will
greatly increase the membership of
the Minnesota order. The office of
the Minnesota Woodmen in Minne
apolis, 817 Plymouth Bldg., sup
plies literature and forms to all
those who inquire.
G. B. Bjornson, chairman of the
publicity committee, warns the press
and public against erronious reports
that go out from St. Pault
A statement is being sent out by
a certain enemy of the insurgents
stating that only 120 have signed for
the new order in Minneapolis where
as in just one of the 14 Minneapolis
camps over 300 have signed.
Famous Novel Dramatized.
"Tempest and Sunshine", the
beautiful play to be seen at the Ope
ra House on Tuesday evening, Sept.
2, is a dramatization of Mary J.
Holmes' famous novel of that name
by Lem B. Parker. It is unecessary
to go into detail other than to add
that it is a complete production in
every way and the majority are fa
miliar with Mrs. Holmes style.
The cast is headed by Miss Mabel
Barring as "Tempest" and Miss
Madge Thurston as "Sunshine", who
have been seen separately in so
many well known productions, but
it remained for the Brandon Amuse
ment Company to secure them both
for the same attraction.
You are promised an unusually
pleasant evening's entertainment
with these two popular actresses and
the strong supporting company of
nine people.—Adv.
LAKE FLORIDA
Lake Florida, Aug. 25—Miss Ida
Nelson departed last Monday for
Clay county, Minn., where she will
remain for some time.
Mrs. Anton Sundberg of Willmar
was a visitor a few days last week
at the K. H. Nelson home here.
Mrs. Edw. Vernon and children
and Mercedes Newman of Minneap
olis and Mrs. Peter Skoglund and
Muriel Newman of New London
made a brief call at the J. A. Skog
lund home here last Friday.
Mrs. Gust Lindgren and little
daughter, Agnes of Willmar are at
present guests at the A. Danielson
home here.
The Ladies' Aid society of the
Lake Florida church was entertained
at the A. Danielson home last Fri
day, the proceeds amounting to
$7.60.
Misses Julia Reese and Anna
Marble spent last Sunday afternoon
at the Ole Newman home.
Miss Maybel Skoglund spent last
Thursday at the N. Swenson home.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Ahlberg and Gust
Ahlberg were guests last Sunday at
the Carl Ahlberg home in Irving.
Mrs. B. Newman of Norway Lake
visited from Friday until Saturday
at the Holm home.
A few from here witnessed the St.
Cloud-Spicer base ball game, played
at Spicer last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Peterson and
little son spent last Sunday after
noon at the Holm home.
Clarice Thorson visited with rela
tives at New London from last Mon
day until Saturday.
Miss Ethel Reed
TEACHER OF PIANO
Theory and Harmony
Season
Begins Sept. 8t
STUDIO—Lonay Building, on
Mondays, Tuesdays and Wodnos*
days.
At 804 Pittsburgh Building,
St. Paul, on Thursdays, Fridays
and Saturdays.
NOTICE!
Parties wishing ice for pri
vate or family use, not start
ing before July 1st, 1913, will
have to pay $3.00 for 16 de
liveries of 30 to 45 pounds a
delivery.
'li&fe 2 F. L. SMITHS*
SPECIAL PRIZE TO BOY
FOR BEST CORN AT FAIR
John Swenson Donates Pig to be
Given as Special Prize for Best
10 Ears Corn Shown by Boy.
In order to encourage the boys of
the county in growing good corn, Mr.
John Swenson, the well known
breeder of Duroc Jersey hogs has
donated a fine pure bred Duroc pig
with registration papers to the boy
under 18 years of age who brings in
the best 10 ears of corn at the Kan
diyohi County Fair. The corn is to
be grown by himself during the pres
ent season.
The pig in question is by a son of
Freed's Col., the boar that won
championship and sweepstakes at
the Iowa State Fair last year, so he
is a good one.
Boys, don't let a chance like this
go by.
C. L. McNELLY.
Items from Exchanges.
Miss Mabell Sorenson came over
from Willmar Monday for a visit
with Mrs. G. A. Nelson.—Brooten
Review.
Einar Anderson, a heloer at the
electric light plant at Litchfield, was
quite badly shocked by electricity on
Tuesday, May 19, when his head
came in contact with a 1,100 volt
wire. He has fully recovered, tho
he felt effects from the electricity
for several days.
Stearns county is having a coun
ty seat fight. Albany is attempting
to have the court house moved there
from St. Cloud, claiming that it has
a more central location. A merry
and warm fight is anticipated.
A teachers' institute is in session
at Litchfield. It began last Monday
and will last five days. Dr. J. S.
Young of the State University is
conducting the institute.
Frank Mclntyre, an old pioneer
resident of Manannah township, died
at his home in Eden Valley at the
age of 82 years.
W. E. Morris, the Agricultural ag
ent for Renville county, has com
menced his duties in that capacity,
and will have his headquarters at
Olivia.
John J. Nelson, a prominent citi
zen of Dassel and a pioneer resident
of Meeker county, died at his home
at that place Sunday, Aug. 18th. He
was born in Svansko, Sweden, 1865.
Franz Toensing sold his 437 acre
farm in Swede Grove town last vreek
to Gustav Hedtke of Lester Prairie,
for $30,590 or $70 per acre.
Mrs. F. Schmitt and son of Lake
George, received serious injuries in
an accident while out driving last
Sunday. The horse became fright
ened from a ir-otor cycle which pass
ed by at full speed. The hors} back
ed and pushed the buggy and occu
pants down an embankment.
All of us perhaps would hold up
our hands in horror if accused of
being a slanderer, yet how much of
the so-called gossip indulged in in
most communities is nothing less
than downright slander. How often
do we see a bright young life crush
ed and sometimes blighted by the
slanderous tale that probably start
ed from some thoughtless remark or
even a significant look that has
grown and strengthened until, like a
mighty serpent, it coils itself around
its innocent victim, choking all the
joy and brightness out of life.—Ex.
Farmers Should Exhibit at the State
Fair.
There will not be a county exhibit
at the State Fair this year. For this
reason a special effort should be
made to have Kandiyohi county well
represented by individual exhibitors.
Kandiyohi county produces some
splendid fruit and its exhibit at the
county fair is one of the best in the
state. Why not send a good collec
tion to the state fair?
Many farmers have prize winning
corn, fruit, grain and vegetables. If
every one who has some extra good
product would fix it up and send it
in they would receive their full share
of prize money.
One reason why more individual
entries have not heretofore been
made from this county has been the
difficulty of getting products entered
the Saturday before the fair opens.
This year the undersigned expects
to be on the grounds Aug. 30 and will
be glad to enter products which any
farmer may wish to send.
C. L. McNELLY.
Amateur Photographers, let us do
your developing and printing. We
develop films same day: Elkjer &
Stoll.—Adv. ~#Lv-^ ^s^j^&^f^^r*.
THIRTY-SECOND SCHOO YEAR O
THE WILLMAR SEMINARY
Opens on Tuesday, September 30th
SIX COURSES
COLLEGE PREPARATORY—College entrance requirements.
NORMAL—Subjects required for a first grade teachers' certificate.
COMMERCIAL—Bookeeping, Business Practice, Office Practice, Etc.
STENOGRAPHY—Gregg Shorthand, Typewriting, Etc
MUSIC—Piano and Voice Culture.
PREPARATORY—Common Branches.
Christian influence. Reasonable rates. Strong faculty. Good results.
Write for new illustrated catalog and information to
A. C. PEDERSON, Principal
Miss Esther Anderson, who has
spent the summer visiting relatives
in various cities in Sweden, has re
turned to her home in this city. She
reports a most delightful journey
and visit.
Classified Wants
One eemt a word each Insertion. No
ad for leas than IS cents, cash with
order.
80 per cent discount for additional
Insertions—No accounts booked for less
than 26a
Help Wanted.
WANTED—Boy
ery.
at Palm's Bak
387
WANTED—Boy apprentice to
learn printer's trade at Tribune. 388
WANTED—An apprentice girl at
Mrs. Freeman's millinery store. 386
WANTED—Competent girl or
general housework. Apply to 113
Litchfield avenue E. 877
WANTED—Girl or general
house work. Mrs. S. B. Qvale. 145
Litchfield avenue E. 840
WANTED—Competent girl for
general housework. Good wages.
Inquire at this office. 380
WANTED—At onee, girl for gen
eral housework. Mrs. Nels Balke,
410, Anne St. City. 385
WANTED—Good honest and re
liable men for salesmen and collec
tors. Apply to Singer Sewing Ma
chine store. J. V. Kempen, Mgr.888
Houses and Rooms.
FOR RENT—Modern 9 room
house, Oct. 1. 410 11th St. 374
FOR RENT—House. Inquire at
Anderson Land Co.'s office. 837
FOR RENT—Room in old postoffice
building. Steam heat. Inquire at build
ing: of R. W. Stanford. 732
FOR RENT—2 rooms, unfurnish
ed, suitable for school girls. 610
Jessie street. 366
FOR RENT—Nice furnished room,
modern gentleman preferred. In
quire at this office. 375
FOR RENT—Five rooms. City
water and sewer. Inquire at this
office 383
FURNISHED ROOMS—For rent
in the Bethel parsonage residence.
Inquire at 333 Second Street. 392
FOR RENT—One large room on
first floor all modern conveniences
suitable for one or two. 115 Becker
Ave. E. 813
FOR RENT—Good 10-room house.
Suitable for rooming students. Rea
sonable rent. Apply to Mrs. P. H.
Parson. 391
WANTED—To rent six to eight
room house any time before Oct. 1st.
No children, good reference. Ad
dress Willmar Tribune. 365
FOR RENT—Three large pleas
ant furnished rooms, suitable for
light housekeeping or for separate
roomers. Apply at 186 Litchfield
Ave. E. 849
FOR SALE OR RENT—Hotel of
20 rooms in business part of Ray
mond, a village of 600. Write C. M.
Leighton, Raymond, Box 155 or come
and see the place. 361
FOR RENT—One large furnished
bedroom, also three unfurnished
rooms, consisting of two reception
rooms and a sleeping room. In
quire at 405 9th St. No. 384
Real Estate.
FOR SALE—A good 80 acres of
land 3 miles south of Willmar. In
quire at office.
FOR SALE Two lots and cottage
on Crescent Beach. A snap at $650.
Wm. Olson. Spicer. 810
WANT TO RENT—Small improv
ed farm on shares. Must be close to
Willmar. 314 Fourth St. 382
FOR SALE—A building which
may be remodelled into dwelling, and
lot. Inquire of Olson & Grue. 390
FOR SALE—Ten acres of good
city property. Cheap if sold soon.
Inquire at Willmar Green House.
Gorton avenue West. 388
NORTHERN MINNESOTA LANDS—
112.60 to $16.00 per acre $2 per acre
cash, balance on easy terms at 6 per
cent. For further particulars call at
our office or write Anderson Land Go.,
Willmar. Minn. 660
CEMETERY LOTS—The south
half of the newly-platted Bethel
cemetery (Den Svenska Gravgarden)
is open to the public for the purchase
of lots, at reasonable prices. See
Lewis Johnson.
HOUSES FOR SALE—On the in
stallment plan. If interested in buy
ing a house it will pay yon to call at
our office and get full particulars.
Anderson Land Co., Willmar, Minne
a 4
636
For Sale—Miscellaneous.
MONTANA STATE MAPS—New
pocket edition just off press, showing
new counties—10c. Other N. W.
states same price. Tribune Print
ing Co^
FOR SALE—A six-horse power
Willmar gasoline engine, now in nse
at the Tribune office. We are going
to put in an electric motor to take
its place. First reasonable offer will
be accepted. Tribune Printing Co.
Miscellaneous.
WANTED—To buy fresh eggs at
the Ideal Bakery. 363
MONEY TO LOAN—See S. L. Bern
ton for farm loans, on the optional
payment plan, and at low interest
as he has charge of the loaning bus
iness while I am away from home
A. P. Adams. 562
WANTED—More people to get the
habit of using this column. Many
have found it an easy way to get
what they want or to dispose of any
surplus articles they may have on
hand. Try the TRD3UNE want col
umn.
WANTED PLOWING DONE—
Want about seventy acres summer
fallow done at once. Located about
ten miles northwest from Willmar,
known as the old Wilkins farm.
Parties may have chance to rent
land or to put in with winter rye.
Parties wishing to do this plowing
may write Furch Bros, at Odessa,
Minn., or Geo. Hegstrom, Pennock,
Minn. 369
Lost, Frond, Etc.
FOUND—1910 class pin W. H. S.
Call at Tribune. 389
LOST—Bracket
license No. 33752.
this office.
Willmar Seminary graduates have
good reputations everywhere. At
tend from the beginning of the
school year and do your best. That
is all that is required. Write for
catalog and information to A. C.
Pederson, Principal.—Adv.
MONUMENTS
Orders for MARBLE and GRAN
ITE MONUMENTS, markers, grave
cribs, cemetery fences, etc., prompt
ly filled. Factory between Second
and Third streets, on Benson ave
nue.
OLSON & GRUE,
'Phone 455i or 1631 Willmar. Minn.
Corrected August 27,1913.
Prices on creamery butter.nour, bran, snorts
and apples are dealers' selling prices, ail other
areprices paidfcoproducers.
Wheat, No. 1 Northern 82c
Wheat, No. 3 80c
Wheat, No. 8 77c
Wheat, No. 4 73c
Wheat, rejected 68c
Wheat, No. 1 Velvet Chaft 81c
Wheat, No. 2 Velvet Chaff. 79c
Wheat, No. 8 Velret Chaff. 76c
Wheat, No 1 Durum 81c
Wheat, No. 3 Durum 79c
Wheat, No. 8 Durum 76c
Wheat, No. 4 Durum 75c
Oats 32c to 35c
Barley 51c to 60c
Rye 56c to 59c
Flax $1.23 to $1.38
Barcorn 57c
Flour, fancy $2.80
Flour, straight $3.70
Bran $24.00
Shorts $25.00
Potatoes
Beans $3.50 per bused
Cabbage ... liic perpound
Bggs 18c
Butter, separator 23c
Butter, dairy. :. 22c
Butter, creamery 26c
Lambs $6.00 to $7.00
Sheep $4.00 to $5.00
Chickens 8c
Spring chickens 13c
Beefcattle $5.00 to $6.00
Steers $6.00 to $7.50
Veal calves $5.50 to $7.00
Hides
K'-av. llv* $6 50 to *7 50
—A 2 5 an of—
Common Sense
Rat Exterminator
may sometime save a $100 00
worth of goods. Get a can now
before the rats take charge of
your bouse.
Eltstrum & Co.
AT
W(e are prepared to
do all Mods of
Machine
Repai Work
And a so BRASS a GREY
IRON CASTINGS
Willmar Maohined
Foundry Co» Be*t»A*e.
3
I
*f
and automobile
Finder leave at
376
$te

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