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Willmar tribune. [volume] (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, October 08, 1913, Image 5

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Mme. iaprose Talks on
Personal Cleanliness
daily bathing habit is more than
a desire to appear clean and bright.
It 18 a positive necessity for complete
health. The pores of the skin are
nature's breath ducts and to clog them
up is to invite ill health. The happiest
men and women and children on earth
are those who are perfectly clean, and
perfect cleanliness comes from the use,
in the bath, of Jap Rose, the bubble
bath soap. The delicate odor of this
delightful toilet requisite gives one that
sense of perfect cleanliness free from
the odors of perspiration. Sold at
10c by almost every good merchant in
thi3 country.
Unhealthy Trees Spread Contagion
Among Healthy Ones, Says
State Entomologist.
Are trees afflicted with contagious
diseases which cause illness and
death before end of natural life? So
says Washburn, State Entomol
ogist. He advises that all dead and
dying trees be cut down and cleared
away in order to save the healthy
specimens The following letter re
ceived from Gov. A E Rice speaks
for itself:
St Anthony Park, Oct 1, 1913
Hon A E Rice,
Willmar, Minn.
My dear Governor Rice:
Are shade trees in your section be
ing killed by borers and disease' If
so, I hope you will use all influence
possible, among the citizens of your
city, to overcome the indifference
which they may feel on this point and
indicate to them that this destruction
of the trees can be, in a large meas
ure, checked by proper handling of
the dead and dying trees.
I am doing all I can, thru the press
and otherwise to induce our citizens
to cut down dead trees and dying
trees which are a menace to the
healthy trees in the vicinity.
We're here to look
our best to create favorable
impressions among those we
seek to influence.
is the perfect cleanser for the skin.
Contains the purest glycerine
its purity has withstood
every test of the most
exacting. At 10c the
large cake—all dealers.
State Entomologist.
A petition to the charter commis
sion of Willmar, asking them to sub
mit an amendment abolishing the col
lecting of poll tax in the city, has
been prepared and is open for signa
tures of any qualified citizen who
cares to sign it Those interested in
having the petition formulated have
left same with August O Forsberg at
the Silo company's office at 214
Fourth street, where anyone inter
ested may step in and sign the docu
$57 Per Acre in Edwards.
The old Peter Larson farm, 120
acres in Town of Edwards lately own
ed by Swan Anderson,*was sold last
week to Chas Harrison of South Da
kota at $57 per acre, thru the Lewis
Johnson Land Co.
Dr. H. F. Porter, Dentistry, Carl
son Block, Willlmar.—Adv.
and get your
medicine at
Robes Repaired
and Relined
Farmers bring In your robes now
for repairing and rolining so that
work ean bo dono boforo eold wreath*
or sots in.
A. O. SATBEK, Prop.
P^l a^k- %ii, SC
Askyour denierfor
JapRosa Talcum Powder.
Control City of San Paulo and State
of Minos. A Swede Candidate
for President.
It will be a matter of surprise to
most Scandinavians in the United
States to learn that there is a city in
South America with a population of
half a million where Scandinavians
are in control both numerically and
politically, but this is the case if an
interview in Nordisk Tidende, the
Norwegian newspaper in Brooklyn,
with a young Norwegian electrician
from Brazil, can be relied upon This
man Robert Norris by name, whose
father emigrated from Askoen near
Bergen, Norway and went to Brazil in
1853, states that in the city of San
Paulo, the population of which is half
a million, about 400,000 are supposed
to be of Scandinavian blood. Of these
about 45,000 are Norwegians, while
the bulk of the remainder are Swedes.
The city of San Paulo is located in
the state of Minos, and the Scandi
navians, specifically the Swedes, are
in control of both the city and the
state government, according to Nor
ris The governor of the state is a
Swede named Anderson, who will be
put up as a candidate for president at
the next election The last white pres
ident of Brazil was a Swede named,
Gust Lundgren, who eight years ago
was stoned outside of Rio Janeiro, in
a not incited by the trusts, according
to Norris. The trusts hold the coun
try in a vice-like grip, and they put
into power the present president, who
is a full-blood negro—Norwegian
The Story of "Madame X."
"Madame X" that great mother
love drama with Miss Alice De Lane
and Boyd B. Trousdale in the leading
roles will be the attraction at the
Willmar Opera House on Thursday
evening, Oct. 9. Jacqueline, the wife
of Louis Flonot, is driven from her
home of luxury because she foolishly
left him for another man, this having
happened about two years previous
to the opening of the play She re
pents and comes back, but Flonot re
sentlessly orders her from the house,
keeping their son Raymond with him.
A later scene, twenty years having
elapsed shows Jacqueline living as a
miserable woman compelled to seek
fo^getfulness in the use of drugs and
other opiates drifted through the days
with any one who would support her I
Laroque, an adventurer, with whom
she is living, enters on a scheme with
two others, to blackmail her husband,
a clew to his identity having been
found by them Rather than have her
son learn of the infamy of his mother,
Jacqueline, in a quarrel with Laroque
kills him, and for the crime is arrest
ed and placed in jail and is after
wards given a trial. Raymond, her
own son defends her. Recognition
comes in the last act, the great court
room scene, his eloquent plea to the
jury saves the woman but not her
life. She craves forgiveness from her
son and obtains it. But fate to pun
ish her grants only a few moments of
a wrecked life in which to enjoy the
last full measure of a devotion that
is hers.—Adv.
To the farmers in the vicinity of
Willmar. I am prepared to do any
veterinary work. Treat hogs with
the latest and best serum on the
'Phone 481J Veterinarian.
703 5th St., Willmar, Minn.
Amateur Photographers, let us do
your developing and printing. We
develop films same day. Elkjer &
Enroll for Piano and Voice Cul
ture with Miss Evelyn Grindelund at
the Willmar Seminary.—Adv. 2t.
Twenty-first Minnesota State Confer
ence of Charities and Cor
A day spent among the prisoners in
Stillwater and in a session in the ad
ministration building of the new state
prison there will be an innovation at
the 21st Minnesota State Conference
of Charities and Correction, accord
ing to the program which has just
been announced. The conference will
meet in Minneapolis Oct. 25 and will
hold through to the night of Oct. 28.
Monday, Oct. 27, has been designat
ed "Stillwater Day." A special train
on the Northwestern road will take
delegates from the Twin Cities to
Stillwater in the morning and return
them after the afternoon session.
Luncheon will be provided in the pris
on, cooked by convicts and served by
them, while Warden Wolfer and mem
bers of the state board of control will
be the hosts.
All other sessions will be held in
Minneapolis, in the Church of the Re
deemer, except for the opening one
Saturday night, which will be held
in the Commercial club rooms, Hotel
Radisson. The list of speakers and
subjects cover a large part of the field
of social welfare. Judge E. F. Waite
of Minneapolis, president of the con
ference, will speak of the operation
of the "mothers' pension" law Prof.
Graham Taylor of Chicago, president
of the National Conference of Char
lies and Correction, will treat "The
Spirit and Standards of Social Work
Dr. S. G. Smith, member of the state
board of parole will lead in a discus
sion of the treatment of paroled and
discharged men
Programmed addresses have been
grouped largely around specific top
ics, as, for instance, "social problems
in rural communities." Here the ru
ral school and the rural church will
be discussed from the standpoint of
social opportunity.
At the state sanitary meeting, Tues
day, Oct. 28, speakers will compare
conditions in country and city as re
gards sanitation. A discussion of the
sex problem will bring out the views
of a physician and of a newspaper
publisher on the subject.
Agitation for a state reformatory
for women will be renewed at the
conference, an entire evening, that of
Tuesday, having been set aside for its
Registration of delegates and visit
ors takes place at the West Hotel, be
ginning at 1 00 m, Saturday, Oct
Reception to Pastor and Bride.
Rev. Theo. Livingstone and bride
were given a rousing reception at the
Swedish M. E church last-Friday eve
ning by that congregation, re-inforced
by members from other Swedish M.
E churches of the county, as well as
invited guests from other churches.
The church was tastily decorated
with greens and autumn leaves, very
prettily set off with red clusters of
mountain ash berries, as well as with
potted plants and flowers. Rev. C. F.
Edwards, the district superintendent,
presided and happy congratulatory
speeches were made by Rev. L. G. Ed
gren of Oak Park, Rev. Emil Magnu
son of Atwater, Rev. C. F. Peterson of
Belgrade, Rev. C. E. Oberg of the lo
cal Baptist church and Rev. Arvid
Ostling of the local Mission church.
Lastly the bridegroom, Rev Theo
Livingstone was called on and very
gracefully gave utterance to his ack
nowledgements and introduced his
bride to the meeting. Vocal numbers
were contributed by Miss Ruth Carl
son and Mrs. C. E. Oberg. Refresh
ments were served and social inter
course among those present continued
until a late hour. Personal congratu
lations from those present were ex
tended the worthy reverend and his
bride, and the latter was given a
warm welcome to the city.
Boys' Club.
The King's Messengers' Club of the
Swedish M. E. church had its second
annual meeting at Edwin Selin's
home last Friday evening. Twelve
members were present. Officers for
the coming year were elected as fol
lows* President, Rev. Livingstone,
vice president, Edwin Selin secre
tary, Reuben Ekander treasurer, Al
vin Nordstrom, ball captain, Reuben
A short musical program was ren
dered after which Reuben Ekander,
on behalf of the boys presented Rev.
Livingstone with a beautiful gift as a
token of their esteem and love. An
elaborate luncheon was served.
West Lake, Sept. 29—Mr Oliver
Huse of Colfax called on Mr. and
Mrs. W Aasen last Sunday Mrs.
Aasen went back to help her sister
during threshing.
J. E. Otterness made a trip to New
London to see his wife who is con
fined in the hospital there.
Mr and Mrs. Ole Rogen visited at
the J. E. Otterness home Sunday.
Carl Hokanson and W. L. Aasen
took the civil service examination for
rural carrier on Route No. 3 in Ben
son last Saturday.
Mrs. Carl Skinness and Miss
Theohna Reigstad called at the Lew
is Evenson home one day last week.
A Mr. Dougherty of Willmar has
the contract for constructing a
grading near the Ed. Olson farm on
the state road, running north to Sun
burg. He commenced operations last
E. Olson made a business trip
to Kerkhoven last Friday.
W. L. Aasen is repairing the well
for August Lundgren this week.
FOR SALE OR RENT—Beautifully
located modern home, south front,
8 rooms and bath. Hardwood floors
thruout.. Open stairway. "Hot water
heat with two soft water cisterns
and pressure pump. Beautiful lawn.
Terms: Cash, or part cash, and
monthly or yearly payments of will
rent to responsible party. Address,
Tribune.—Adv. 6
Prof. Patty of Chicago, in his
wonderful demonstrations of liquid
air, radium and wireless telegraphy,
Olivia Times: Another Olivia home
was visited by the angel of death
last week and another old settler was
called from this life. Andrew Tat
ting died Monday, Sept. 22, at the
family home in this village after an
illness of several months duration.
The deceased was taken ill with
stomach trouble about five months
ago and he gradually declined in
health from that time. For several
days past he was unable to partake,
of food and death came to him as
the only relief from his suffering.
Funeral arrangements have been
made for 2:30 o'clock, September 26,
at the Christina church in Lake Lil
lian and the services will be con
ducted by Rev. Peterson, pastor of
that church.
Andrew Tatting was born in Gag-,
nef, Sweden, Aug. 4, 1841. In 1870
he came to America and for six years
he made his home in Wright county,
Minn. In 1876 he removed to Kandi
yohi county, settling on a farm in
Roseland township, where he resided1
until about ten years ago when he
and Mrs. Tatting retired from the
farm and moved to Olivia. For ted
years he made his home here, leading
a quiet life and enjoying a well earn
ed rest from labor. Mr. Tatting was
a strong, robust man and in early life
was known as a clever athlete. He
was a good citizen, a kind and oblig
ing neighbor and a man well thought
of in the community. He was the
father of six children, three sons and
three daughters, but five of these pre
ceded him to the grave. There are
left to mourn for him his aged wid
ow and one son, Olof Tatting of Rose-'
land township, and a number of
grandchildren, to all of whom the
sympathy of the community is ex
"The Thief" Well Produced.
"'The Thief," Henri Bernstein's
great dramatic production, was pre
sented to an appreciative audience
last evening at the Racine theatre.
There was some doubt in the minds
of the local management as to how
the production would be received, as
it is a 'problem play' of the higher
order which depends entirely upon
the dramatic ability of the cast to
bring out the plot as there is com
paratively little action to the play, a
fact which renders the part of the
actors still more difficult. But Miss
Janet Allyn, with her all star cast,
was fully equal to the occasion and
through her clever acting on applause
time and again. The play was one of
the hits of the season at the local
theatre. The theme dealt with is that
of a wife's theft in order that she
might appear' in attractive clothes,
and retain her husband's love which
she is afraid might otherwise be at
tracted by other women. The scene
between husband and wife, when the
theft is confessed in the second act,
is one of the strongest dramatic
scenes witnessed at the Racine the
atre in some time."—Racine, Wis,
Daily Times, Monday, Dec. 9, 1912.
"The Thief" will appear at Willmar
Opera House, Wednesday evening,
Oct. 15, 1913.—Adv.
Kandiyohi Farm Sells at $84.
The Gilbert Elmquist farm in Town
of Kandiyohi, four miles south of the
Station, formerly owned by C. W.
Lonn, was sold last Thursday thru
the Lewis Johnson Land Company, to
Peter P. Newman of Nebraska. There
are 192 acres and the price paid was
$84 per acre.
Swedish M. E. Ladies' Aid.
The Ladies' Aid of the Swedish M.
E church will meet in church next
Thursday (tomorrow) afternoon. Mrs.
A. P. Brandt will serve refreshments.
All welcome.
Colfax, Sept. 29—Misses Regma
Olson and Millie Evans are expected
home today from Clmton after an
extended visit at the Andrew Olson
Anton Thorson of Estevan, Can
ada, visited with his brothers, Carl
and Albert Thorson a couple of days
last week enroute for Rochester,
where he will seek medical aid.
Misses Clara Larson and Ada
Thorson visited relatives in Willmar
and New London a couple of days
last week.
Mrs. Elmer Erickson and son,
Kermit visited at the W. L. Norm
home at Willmar last week.
The Ladies' Aid will meet with
Mrs. Knud Olson on Wednesday, Oc
tober 1st.
Miss Mabel Mikkelson is at pres
ent assisting at the M. A. Mikkelson
store at Belgrade.
Thomas' Evans of Cyrus is at
present visiting at his parental home
People may come and people
may go, but I am still at the
corner of Pacific Ave and 3rd
St., opposite the G. N. Freight
Phone 496. Come and see me
—A25c Can 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. ^-. ***.*•*£
*i Ettstoum & Co.
Gov. A. E. Rice Writes Interesting
Utter of Reminiscence to
G. A. R. Comrades.
Comrades of Col. Heg Post: Chat
tanooga, picturesque Chattanooga!
A city of one hundred thousand popu
lation, fifty million dollars invested in
manufacturing with an annual output
sixty-five million—twenty million
banking resources, five hundred nine
ty-five miles of model automobile
roads built by the Government—This
is Chattanooga today.
What a wonderful contrast to that
of fifty years ago. Then the Union
Army after three days of the most
bloody and terrific fighting of any
battle of the war—twenty-six thous
and men killed or wounded—was
practically compelled to abandon the
field of Chickamauga and take up a
new position at Chattanooga. Those
of you who were members of the ar
my of the Cumberland can never for
get the months of October and Novem
ber at Chattanooga. Men half starved,
insufficiently clothed, hemmed in,
and all communication cut off by the
rebel army, whose commander, Gen
eral Bragg, seemed absolutely confi
dent that the army of Cumberland
would be compelled to surrender or
starve to death.
In the mean time, Sherman was on
his way from Memphis, Hooker and
Howard from the Potomac to re-en
force the army of the Cumberland.
On the 23rd of November, General
Grant assumed command, relieving
General Rosecrans. This change of
commanders had wonderful effect on
the troops. New life and activity
seemed to spring up in every branch
of the army. The crackerline was
re-established, rations and ammuni
tion began to arrive and an order for
an attack on the rebel lines was ac
tually looked for by both officers and
men with the keenest anticipation.
General Grant's plan was to have
Sherman deliver the main blow, turn
ing Bragg's right enough of the ar
my of the Cumberland to be retained
in the center to hold the Confederates
there and prevent marching against
Sherman Hooker to attack on
Bragg's left.—Owing to destruction of
bridges Chattanooga Creek,
Hooker was unable to reach the po
sition assigned him and attack until
3:00 o'clock in the afternoon. For
hours there was terrible fighting by
Sherman's men, and Baird's division
was sent to his aid, but ordered to re
turn as the ground was of such a na
ture that no more troops could be
It was between three and four o'
clock when Grant on Orchard Knob,
seeing that Sherman was unable to
accomplish the task assigned him, as
Bragg was reinforcing his right, gave
orders to Thomas to charge and cap
ture the first Confederate line. Then
four great divisions from left to right,
Baird, Wood, Sheridan and Johnson
moved forward like a huge steel
crested wave, rolling over the brown
and green of the November fields. In
stantly the wide plain became a scene
of sulphurous, stunning, deafening
thunderous activity. Bragg's 60 piec
es immediately in front, sent a torna
do of shot and shell.
At 5 00 p. m. the crest was covered
for a distance of three miles and 37
guns captured with about 2,000 pris
As I have stated the troops for this
attack consisted of Woods, Baird,
Sheridan and Johnson's divisions, the
regiment to which I belonged the 15th
Wisconsin belonged to Willich Brig
ade of Woods' division, these 11 brig
ades with four field batteries were
faced on the crest of the ridge by the
troops of Stewart, Bates, Brecken
ridge, Hindman, Patten, Anderson
and Cheathous Divisions with 16 bat
A famous correspondent, Bayard F.
Taylor thus describes it:
"And now you have before you one
of the most startling episodes of the
war I cannot render it in words dic
tionaries are beggarly things. But I
may tell you they did not storm that
mountain as you would think. They
dash out a little way and then slack
en they creep up, hand over hand,
loading and firing, and wavering and
halting, from the first line of works to
the second, they burst into a cheer
and a charge and go over it. Sheets
of flame baptized them plunging shot
tear away comrades on left and right
it is no longer shoulder to shoulder, it
is God for us all. Under tree trunks,
among rocks, stumbling over the
dead, struggling with the living fac
ing the steady fire poured down upon
their heads as if it were the old his
toric curse from heaven. You may
think it strange, but I would not have
recalled those men if I could. They
would have lifted you as they have
lifted me, in full view of the region of
heroic grandeur. And what do these
men follow—If you look you shall see
that the thousands are not a rush
ing herd of human creatures that
along the gothic roof of the ridge a
row of inverted V's is slowly moving
up, almost in line, a mighty lettering
on the hill's broad side. At the an.
gles of those V's is something that
glitters like a wing—the regimental
flags—colors borne of Pea Ridge,
waved at Shiloh, glorified at Stone
river, riddled at Chickamauga—nob
ler than Caesar's rent mantle are they
"A strange thing catches the eye
one of the inverted V's is turning
right side up. The men struggling
along the converging lines to over
take the flag have distanced it, and
there the colors are, sinking down in
the center between the rising flanks.
The line waves like a great billow and
up comes the banner again as if it
heaved on a surge's shoulder. The
iron sledges beat on. Brave hearts
are on the anvil all the way from base
|p summit of Mission ridge. But
those dreadful hammers never inter
mit. Swarms of bullets sweep the
•hill you can count twenty-eight balls
in one little tree. Just as the sun
weary with the scene was sinking out
of sight with magnificent bursts all
along the line, exactly as you have
seen the crested seas leap up at the
breakwater, the advance surged over
the crest, and in a minute those flags
flutter along the fringe, where fifty
guns are kennelled. What colors
were first upon the mountain battle
ments, I dare not say bright Honor's
self may be proud to bear—bear?—
Jiay, proud to follow the hindmost.
Let them all go to glory together.'!-
Sincerely yours, vf
3* A. E. RICE, -s:*
Work for board and room wanted
by hoys and girls' at the Seminary.
*Phone Ho. •.—Adv. 2t**•»*%*
Real Estate Transfers. W
Town of Whitefleld.
Oct. 1—Charles D. Fowler and wife
to Maurine R. Campbell and Louise F.
D. Spoor, ne% of sw%, nw% of se%,
sec. 5, 80 a., 110.00.
Town of Edwards.
Sept, 30—Benham Investment Co.
to De Archie McLarty, se% of nw&,
nw% of se%, all of lots 1 and 2 and
meandered parts, sec. 29, 200 a., $8,
Oct. 1—Lucy A Olson et al to Louis
Petters and C. H. Carey, lots 1, 2 and
3, e% of ne%, sec. 26, 236.39 a, $1.00.
Oct. 1—Louis Petters, widower and
C. H. Carey and wife to Jacob Mach,
lots 1, 2 and 3, e% of ne%, sec. 26,
236.39 a., $1.00.
Town of Willmar.
Sept. 30—Maret Berg et al to Rena
M. Berg, Anna J. and Marie J. Berg
et al, lot 3 exc. 10.5 acres, sw*4 of
nw*4, west 54 rods of se*4 of nw^i,
lots 4 and 5, sw% of ne%, east 26
rods of se% of nw%, sec. 9, 192.56 a,
Town of St. Johns.
Sept. 29—Nils B. Hanson and wife
to John H. Hauser, n% of nw%, sec.
29, 80 a., $3,200.
Sept. 30—Hans Segubson and wife
to Erick Soldahl, Gov't, lot 3, sec. 1,
30.50 a., $2700.00.
Oct. 3—-Erick Soldahl and wife to
Ingebright M. Nelson, lots 2 and 3,
sec. 1, 63.01 a., $5670.00.
Town of Dovre.
Sept. 29—Anders Rydin and wife to
Gustaf W. Ruden, e% of sw&, w% of
se}4, sec. 7 w% of ne%, se% of nw
%, exc. 5 acres, sec. 18 a piece 80
by 6 rods in lot 6, sec. 30, $6500.00.
Town of New London.
Sept. 29—Marie C. Harris et al to
William Olson, w% of nw% of nw%,
exc. r.ow., ne% of nw% of nw%, sec.
27, $435.00.
Village of Crescent Beach.
Sept. 16—-Carrie M. McCune and
husband to Harold F. Porter, lot 4,
bl. 3, $800.00.
Village of Pennock.
Oct. 3—August Anderson, single to
Charles F. Birkemeyer, lot 10, bl. 4,
City of Willmar.
Sept. 30—Maret Berg et al to Rena
Berg et al, lots 13 and 14, bl. 37, con
sideration see Town of Willmar.
Oct. 1—Nellie Nelson et al to
Rosmon, lots 7 and 8, bl. 7, $900.
Oct. 3—Earnest Person and wife to
Frank O. Hillman, lot 6, bl. 60, $1,400.
East Dovre, Sept. 36—M*. Carl
Olson visited at Roan's Sunday eve
Miss Marie Pederson from Will
mar is assisting at Sondre Sonder
Misses Hilda Gymld, Emma Olson
and Selma Eugene left for Fargo, N.
D., Monday to attend the Oak Grove
Mrs. E. 0. Larsen and baby Ansel,
visited at Roan's last Saturday af
Christ Olson, Benme Berg and
Oscar Olson were Sunday evening
callers at Bakken's.
Jennie Skaalerud and Valborg
Larsen visited wth Florence Bek
lund Sunday afternoon.
Next Saturday afternoon, Oct. 4,
the Girls' Society^ of Eagle Lake wjll
meet at E. O. Larsens. Everybody
Selma Eugene and Emma Olson
were entertained at Gynild's last
Mr. Carl Bakken visited at Bak
lund's Sunday afternoon and eve
The "Bestyrelse" committee for
the Bethesda Homes met last Tues
day and Wednesday and those who
attenuded were Rev. Rislov of Wan
amingo, Minn. Nordberg of Marin
ette, Wis. Aas, of Northwood, N. D.
Mattson of Ellendale, Minn. M. B.
Michaelson of Willmar K. T. Ryk
ken of New London C. C. Birke
land, C. A. Baklund and P. Rufs
vold of Irving.
Esther and Selma Berg were Sun
day afternoon visitors at the Beth
esda Homes.
Architect C. E. Edwins of Minne
apolis arrived at Willmar Monday
evening and held a meeing Tuesday
with the building committee of the
Eagle Lake church.
Carrol Baklund was a visitor at
the Berg home Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Birkeland and
daughter, Lydia, were nicely enter
tained at Rev. E. E. Gynild's for
dinner last Sunday.
Rev. and Mrs. E. O. Larson en
tertained the Bestyrelse committee
to a dudk dinner Wednesday of last
week. They all enjoyed the ducks.
Mr. Benme Berg was a Sunday
visitor at Olson's.
Balke and Dalheim of Willmar are
plastering the Eagle Lake church.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Baklund were
Sunday afternoon callers at 0. O.
Long Lake, Sept. 30—Mr. and
Mrs. D. Swenson and family, Mr.
and Mrs. G. J. Bratberg and family
and Mr* and Mrs. H. Nilsen were
entertained at the E. F. Ekblad
home for dinner Sunday.
Olia Larsen vsited with her friend,
Miss Alma Martinson Sunday af
Lillie Larsen visited with Clara
Pederson last Sunday.
Hannah and Anna Larson visited
with Selma Estvick Sunday after
Mr. Carl Holseth and son Vernal,
called at J. Larsen's Monday.
Oscar Gustrud called on David
Swenson Wednesday of last week.
Miss Alma Martinson called at
the J. Larsen home Sunday evening.
There la more Catarrh In thla section of the
country than aU other diseases put together, and
until the hut few years was supposed to be
Incurable. For a great many years doctor*
pronounced It a local disease and prescribed local
remedies, and by constantly falling to cure with
local treatment, pronounced ft Incurable. Science
bus proven Catarrh to re a constitutional disease,
and therefore"requires constitutional tteafment.
Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by P. Ji=
Cheney 4k Co., Toledo, Ohio, Is the only Constlta
tlonai cure, on the market. ItTa taken Internal!^
In doses from 10 drops to a teaspoonTuL It acts,
directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of
th*4»ystem. They offer one hundred.dollars for
any case It fallsto cure. 8end for circulars and
Address: P. .$ CHENEY ft
Hawng bold my farm, I will sell at
public auction at the farm 3 miles
southwest of Spicer, and 8 miles
northeast of Willmar, in section 17,
town of Green Lake, beginning at 10
o'clock a. m., sharp on
Tuesday, October 21, 1913
the following described personal
HORSES: One bay mare, 4 years
old one black mare, 4 years old
one bay mare colt, coming 1 year
old one black horse colt coming 2
years old.
cream freezer one kitchen range
some dishes one kitchen cupboard
two kitchen tables one dining room
table two center tables twelve
chairs three rockers one wash
stand one 3-piece bedroom set two
iron beds with springs and mattress
es four lamps one sideboard al
most new one Brinkerhoff upright
piano three carpets one Singer
sewing machine one clothes wring
er one wash tub one clothes boil
er a number of other articles too
numerous to mention.
Free Lunch at Noon.
Terms: All sums of $5, and un
der, cash. On larger sums tune will
be given until Nov. 1st, 1914, on
bankable notes hearing 7 per cent
Peter Henderson, Auctioneer.
0. A. Orred, Clerk. 3t
Piano and Voice Culture for be
ginners or advanced students, offer
ed by Miss Evelyn Grindelund at the
Seminary.—Adv. 2t.
Sold by Druggists, 78c.
W do
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cf «fc~*455JS**
You need a knowing druggist to fill your prescriptions just as
much as you need a knowing doctor to find out what's the matter
with you and tell you what to take. When your doctor writes your
prescriptions, bring them to us and know that you will get them fill
ed right with first-class, pure, fresh drugs.
We never make a mistake. We never substitute.
Come to OUR Drug Store. The BEST D&UG STORE.
CATTLE: One fresh milch cow,
and calf 2 weeks old one milch cow
5 years old one milch cow, 6 years
old, commg fresh the last part of
February one heifer coming fresh
the middle of March one heifer calf
commg fresh the first parirof March
one milch cow 4 years old, coming
fresh the middle of February one
heifer calf 9 months old one hull
calf 6 months old four hogs about
100 chickens' about 10 ton of hay
some cob corn in shock.
tire wagon one hay rack one mow
er one 2-horse corn cultivator one
2-horse drag one 14-mch walking
plow one set working harness one
set horse blankets one 2-seated
buggy one set runner attachment
for buggy one DeLaval cream sep
arator. 7,
Having sold my farm and decided
to quit farming, I will sell at public
auction, in Green Lake township,
Section 25, or 3 miles north and 1
mile east of Kandiyohi Station, com
mencing at 10 a. m., on
Thursday, Oct. 16, 1913,
the following described property:
One bay mare two bay horses
two colts, coming 3 years, may be
brought on sale five milk cows one
heifer two calves one bull 17 pigs
three sows some chickens one 3-in.
tire Columbus wagon one old wag
on one pair bob sleds one hay
rack one comb, hay and stock
rack one platform buggy one pair
brace heel shafts one Deering bin
der, 6 ft. cut one Deering mower,
5 ft. one McCormick rake, 10 ft.
one 15-disc Van Brunt drill and
grass seed attachment one 3-horse
steel drag one 16-in. Fuller John
son sulky one 14-in. walking plow
one single disc corn planter, D. &
M. one 2-horse corn cultivator one
pair 1%-in. harness one and one
half pair breach harness two wool
blankets three dozen grain sacks
some posts one No. 12 De Laval
cream separator one 6 ft. cross cut
saw one ladies7 side saddle one
gasoline blow torch about 375 bu.
oats, excellent for seed about 150
bu. succotash—*spelty oats a
wheat about 300 shocks of corn
about 8 tons of hay in stack some
valuable stock veterinary, and farm
books one heating stove and self
feed one comb, china and side
board one parlor lamp one steel
cot one churn one wash machine
and wringer one sheep skin coat
many valuable tools and articles too
numerous to mention.
List Your Farms With Us
Free Lunch at Noon.
Terms: Amounts under $10, cash
amounts of $10 and over, time will
be given until Nov. 1, 1914, on ap
proved notes bearing 7 per cent in
terest. No property to be removed
until settled for.
The Farm Loan Department is at your service
and terms will be made satisfactory to you.
We write Life Insurances
We write Fire Insurance,
We write Hail Insurance, ._
in the best companies. Come in and talk it over
with us. We solicit your business and assure you
careful attention at all times.
C. AD. SWANS0N, Owner.
W. N. Davis, Auctioneer.
N. S Swenson, Clerk. 3t
Bicycle riders, push carts, trucks
and all other conveyances on wheels
obstructive to the traffic of pedes
trians will please keep off the side
walk. ..
Read Ordinance No. 53 on file In the
office of the City Clerk. This does
not Include baby carriages.
Adv.— Chief of Police.
i-^%^- Pboao tSI 4fppo|lt^owe5| Hois,
Pennock, Minnesota

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