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helps youtosucceed Y^ do not need to be a scholar to get the great est use from this book. Many an uneducated person is now enjoying all the best the world can give with its help. A bank book will start you on the.road to success. Come into this bank today and let us give you one. Amy Mattson visited for a few days in Willmar last week with her cousin, Pearl Johnson. Miss Hannah Redig left for Minne apolis last Friday for a visit with friends over Sunday, enroute to Brain- Walter Youngquist arrived here last Friday evening for a visit with his brother-in-law and sister, Mr. and Mrs Williams, before leaving for St. Peter to resume his school work Mr. Youngquist has been at Dresser Junction, Wis, during his vacation this summer. Hegstroms of Svea visited Sunday at the Andrew Peterson home Mr and Mrs Lewis Johnson, Lillie and Reynold visited out here last Sun day with relatives Mrs. Carrie Sorenson and children, Delia and Myron, who have been vis iting in Willmar, came out here Sat urday evening for a few days' visit with relatives and friends. Williams and family left for Iowa yesterday by auto for a with relatives. Miss Mamie Peterson spent a few days the latter part of the week at the Charlie Lundquist home in Fan lun. InjaFjsfivijL RESOURCES OVER $500,000.00 Savings Department Deposit Vaults Established Feb 19. 1896 TRIPOLIS. Tripolis, Aug. 31—There will be Sunday school at 2 and services at 3 o'clock next Sunday. Miss Amy Redig returned home last Friday afternoon, after a three weeks' visit with friends in Minneapolis, Wat kins and North Dakota Published every Wednesday at 328-330 Benson Ave., Willmar, Minn., by Victor Lawson under the firm name of Tribune Printing Company. Correspondents Wanted in Eaoh locality. Write a sample news letter [Entered December 5, 1902, at Willmar, Minnesota, as second class matter, umder act of March 3, 1879.] Subscription Bates. One Tear (within United States only) $1 50 Six Months 75 Three Months 40 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. Advertising Bates. Wa»t column—One cent a word—1-3 on* after first week, f/ocal reading notices—6 cents per line legals at legal rate. -%.r4m of Thanks. Etc.—10 lines or less. 60c GUARANTEED CIRCULATION, 3,300 ^TffTAX VAjnBB OT XAJTDITOHZ COUBTT JJTB CITT OV WTT.T.MS^ WILLMAR, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 2,. 1914 erd, where she will teach this coming Nelson visited in Lake Elizabeth oa year. Friday. Mrs. Andrew Hanson and son, Carl Some of the boys and girls who came out from Willmar last Friday for a few days' visit at the Challberg home. Mr. and Mrs. John Anderson and family of St. Paul visited over Sun day here with relatives The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Dahline was baptized last Sunday. She received the name Laura Marie. Mrs. Strom and son Clarence came up from Litchfield last Sunday for a visit at F. E. Croonquist's. ARCTANDER. Arctander, Aug. 31—A number oi Arctander young people picniced at the shores of Norway Lake last Sun day. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Nelson of Will mar have been visiting at Ytterboe's the past week. Hog cholera has again entered this community and is spreading very rap idly. The Ladies' Aid Society of the East Norway Lake church will meet witn Mrs. Lewis Johnson next Thursday, Sept 3rd. Religious services will be conduct ed in the East Norway Lake church next Sunday, Sept. 6, by Rev. Soten dahl. School will commence in Dist. No. 66 next Tuesday, Sept 1st with Miss Selma Henjum as teacher. ^S-sd^i^i t3?fjA&%fc*&s* 4, -VrK^ IBUNE ATWATER. Atwater, Aug. 28—Mrs. Solmon Sol monson of Thorpe visited at N. E. Nel son's Thursday. Mr. H. P. Hanson is building a new house near Thorpe. Mrs N. E. Nelson visited Mrs. Ed ward Flann of West Lake Lillian Fri day. Magnus Olson is moving to the An drew Anderson farm. Miss Elvina Lund, who has been spending several weeks in Minneap olis will return home next week. Misses Durba Bomsta and Florence graduated from District 43 last year, will attend high school this year. Rev. Hauglund's brother will visit him the coming week. N. J. Lund's baby daughter is re ported no better. Mrs Nels Monson and daughter, Lillie of Wadena county has been vis iting the former's sister, Mrs. Henning Nelson. Mrs. August Carlson entertained the Ladies' Aid meeting last Thursday. Miss Caroline Aase expects to leave for her home in Roseau county nest week. Miss Gladys Nelson is-visiting her aunt, Mrs. Will Fosberg of Willmar. Miss Shirlie Haroldson and little sister Doris, who have been visiting Miss Corrine Vick, returned to their home in Atwater. Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Hanson and Mrs. Asle Halvorson of Thorpe, attended brief visit*the Ladies' Aid meeting last Thurs day. Ernest Nelson and lady friend au toed to Litchfield last Saturday. LONG LAKE. Long Lake, Aug. 31—The ice cream social which was held at the G. J. Bratberg home last Monday evening was well attended, the proceeds amounting to $15 25. Arne Larsen and sons, Lloyd and Marvin visited at the Jalmer Larsen home last Sunday. Miss Alma Martinson visited with friends near Willmar a few days last week. Mr and Mrs George Otterness and son and Miss Williams of Willmar, called at the G. J. Bratberg home last Sunday evening. Carl Gunderson and P. A. Brogren and Miss Sigrid Johnson of New Lon don called at Jalmer Larsen's last Sunday evening. Miss Minnie Grorud returned to her home last Saturday after a few weeks' stay in New London. August Dengerud and children of Norway Lake visited at Ole Denge rud's Sunday. A. Ansager left last week for his home in St. Paul, after a few months* stay at the H. Nilson home. 0v*"J* Services will be held in the Long Lake church next Sunday by Knut Kloster, at 11 o'clock. Read the "Want" Column* JU8T 8UPP08E. By Dr. Frame Crane. Just suppose, for Instance, just on* ly suppose, that one of the European nations had been big enough, wise enough, and brave enough to act the gentleman and the Christian. That is, suppose France, a highly intellectual and idealistic country, had laid down its arms, abandoned its fortifications, reduced its navy to pol ice proportions twenty years ago. Suppose It had said to Germany. "Our race feud is foolish and wicked. It does neither of us any good. Real ly we think a lot of you German peo ple, and are anxious to trade with you, to compete with you in art and literature, and co-operate with you generally to our mutual profit. Load ing ourselves down with guns not on ly burdens us financially but creates a condition where trivial misunder standings may easily cause war. Hence we disarm. We will trust to the justice and good sense ol the Ger man people. We propose to be a peaceful neighbor to you." Do you think that Germany then would have dared to throw a million warriors into an undefended territory to pillage and kill? Germany nor any other nation could [possibly dare to brave the scorn of the civilized world nor the outraged sense of justice among her own peo ple by devastating a peaceful neighbor nation. Disarmament would make any na tion impregnable. And only by disarming can any na tion ever hope to rid itself of the danger of invasion. The nation that will deliberately become noncombatant will be the se curest nation on the globe. The nations do not disarm because they are cowardly. There are two kinds of cowardice— physical and moral. The nations are physically brave—that is they are will ing to starve and die and to fight, which is the dog or cat level of cour age. But morally, or humanly, they are cowards. They dare not trust each other. They dare not appeal to the world's sense of justice only. They dare not be gentlemen and settle their differences by law. They live on the brute plane. And the result is horrible it is infinite waste and madness. Doubtless no European nation has the courage to step up to the mark of civilization and Christianity. Their brutal eyes afe too bloodshot. But we Americans ought to dare We ought to stop war preparedness right now. We ought to announce to the world "Seeing how great a calamity has come to Europe from the policy of military preparedness, we hereby de clare our country open to any fleet or army that wants to come. And we hereby appeal to the public opinion of the world and to the sense of jus tice of mankind as our only defense. We do this without stipulating that any other nation do likewise but we sincerely invite you to join with us in this policy, the only one that can unload from the backs of the people the ever-growing load of war prepara tion and relieve the people of the fear of that unspeakable devastation which comes with war." Among the brute-nations of earth can there not be found one man-na tion? But what would we do if a British or German fleet should sail into the disarmed port of New York' Welcome them Give them a banquet. Rely upon the public sentiment of England and Germany. Believe in the spiritual values and forces of men, and not only in brute force. "He that believeth shall not be damned."—Minneota Mascot. MAYNARD NEWS. Another land deal was consumated Monday when J. W. Thompson, of Granite Falls, became the owner of the 160 acre farm of A. P. Nelson, three miles northwest of town. The sale price was $100 per acre. Arne Bangs, living thirteen miles north of this place, suffered quite a loss last Saturday evening when his barn was struck by lightning and burned. 300 bushels of oats some hay and a set of harness were includ ed in the loss. H. E. West and family will soon leave for their new home at Kerkhov en where Mr. West has secured the contract for two routes in the consol idated school district there taking the pupils to and from school. The election on consolidation of schools held here last Saturday re sulted in favor of consolidation by ten majority, 106 votes were cast in all, 58 being for consolidation and 48 votes against. The districts will operate the coming year as heretofore but will be ready to run under the consolidated system with the opening of the school year in September, 1915.—Maynard News. Progress of Luce Line. Aug. 21—The writer started his au tomobile Saturday straight east for the Luce line to see what is being done. We noticed that the track was laid to Stubbs Bay and from Winsted to there it was graded to Ocean Marsh, 4 miles east of Winsted. There a dredge and grader were busy at work across a piece of peat marsh making a 7 foot grade. It was neces sary to plank the marsh before the machine -could cross it. If they get the track finished to Winsted by Octo ber 1st they will do remarkably well. —East Lake Lillian Correspondent in Atwater Republican Press. Winsted is about 38 miles due east of Thorpe, in northeast corner of Mc Leod county, range 27. The Cokato Punster. Emperor William can now exclaim with glee that he's the guy that put the rush in Russia, took the germ of war from Germany to fight the Paris ites in France, is trying to be the It in Italy, and will make many an Aus trian Hungary before the war is over. But he can't hurt S you bet.—Coka to Enterprise. WANTED—Second hand roll desk, W. D. Wiggins.—-Adv. top „, 'S% Wo WILLMAR TRIBUNE, WEDNE8DAY, SEPTEMBER 2, 1914 SERVES COUNTRY FIRST CAMPAIGNS AFTERWARDS Congressman HammondWill Not Desert His Job to Cam paign for Governor. (Democratic Press Bureau). Believing that his duty to his dis trict and the nation is above every thing else, Congressman W. S. Ham mond has directed a cancellation of his speaking date scheduled for Red Wing September 3 and will continue actively at his work in Congress. Word to this effect was received last week by the Democratic state central com mittee, and while it came as a dis tinct disappointment those in charge feel that the voters of the state, anx ious to see the Democratic standard bearer in person and hear the mes sage of good government he has to bring, will be more than compensated by the knowledge that at least one of ficial in Minnesota has the courage to subordinate his ambitions to official duty. They feel that it will help in stead of detract from the strength of the ticket. As one of the members of the Ways and Means Committee, Con gressman Hammond is much wanted in Washington, and while, like others now absent attending to political fenc es, he might have forced matters and taken to the stump, his sense of jus tice and duty would not permit it. How long Mr. Hammond will be com pelled to continue at the national cap ital is not known, but as he told friends who urged the necessity of an early appearance in Minnesota: "I will stay on the job, if it is required, the entire campaign." The work that Congressman Ham mond is doing in Washington was de scribed by Judge Stanton of Bemidji on his return from the nation al capital last week. "I was deeply impressed with the importance of the duties just at this time confronting our national lawmakers, and especial ly with the responsibilities resting upon the members of the important committees of both the House and the Senate," said Judge Stanton. "I met and conversed with several members of the Ways and Means Committee of the House and know from the state ments made that Congressman Ham mond is regarded one of the ablest members of that important committee and that his presence there during the consideration of the great questions now pending is much desired and is by many deemed imperative. Just at this time Congressman Hammond is needed at Washington and he can render the best possible service there." The contrast between Mr. Ham mond's devotion to duty and the hab its of some other members was em phasized by news dispatches relating that it became necessary for the House to pass a resolution, to deduct from the pay of the members for the time they were absent. There were 180 members absent at the time, in cluding four from Minnesota. Mr. Hammond has been in Washington all summer, except for the trip home to attend the meeting of the candi dates to organize the state committee, as required by law. He voted for the resolution to withhold the pay of ab sentees, despite the fact that he has a campaign on at home. Harmony is the dominant feature of the Democratic activities in Minne sota this year, but such can hardly be said of the Republican side of the house. Perhaps not in a decade has there been a Republican state cen tral committee such as holds the boards this year. It is full of fac tions, filled with petty jealousies, and with several of its members open in their declaration that the head of the ticket is not to their liking. One com mitteeman, named at the instance of a congressional candidate, in his talks makes it plain that his only interest is his congressional friend. He tells it cold that he has no use for the head of the ticket. Congressman Ham mand is his favorite and always was. This condition may be due to the present primary laws with their non partisan features, all of which tend to make each candidate fight his own battles, but what bothers Mr. Lee and his backers is that such does not fig ure in the case of the Democrats. Stories to the contrary, there is not a break in the Democratic ranks, and if any substantiation is wanted it is found in a recent meeting of the faithful to act on the cancellation of Mr. Hammond's keynote speech date, when the unanimous verdict was to see the Democratic standard bearer through to the finish. That Mr. Lee pulled down many a Scandinavian vote at the recent prim aries because of the adroit and secret circulation of the story that he was a Norwegian will likely avail him little at the fall election. In fact it may have the reverse effect. Word comes that the ruse has been discovered and given wide publicity among the Nor wegians of the state. Mr. Lee was born in Illinois in 1852. Both of his parents are English, having come to America from Bridgewater, England, in 1851. While Mr. Lee has never re pudiated his birthplace or his ances try, his backers were not so conscien tious. The name Lee is both English and Norwegian, but the candidate happens to be of English descent, just like General Robert E. Lee. The Republicans, it is reported, are going to try to show that Congress man Hammond, who has elected to stay on the job instead of taking to the stump for the present, has a num ber of House roll calls to his credit on which his name is among the miss ing. Perhaps they will, but their find will fail of its purpose when they learn that Mr. Hammond as a mem ber of the Ways and Means Commit tee is always excused from roll call. The committee meets before the House convenes in the morning and often continues in session after the House gets to work. Wheat prices have taken another jump. Not that the price of wheat has anything to do with state poli tics, but last summer when wheat was lower than it is now, some of Ham mond's opponents were trying to make it an issue of the state campaign. Their speakers put the soft pedal on this issue when farm products took the first jump a month ago, and now, it is said, they have decided to drop it entirely. Plans for the big Democratic get together scheduled for September 9 in St. Paul are progressing. It will be one of the biggest and most enthus iastic gatherings of the year. The citizens of St. James, the home of Congressman Hammond, organized a club in that city last week for the purpose of supporting him and fur thering his candidacy for governor. The club has a charter membership of three hundred. Mt\ Hammond's home town pledges him enthusiastic support and Watonwan county is practically solid for him, according to reports. YOU ARE HEREBY CORDIALLY INVITED To Make Your State Fair Headquar ters at the Booth of the West Cen tral Minnesota Development Association. West Central Minnesota will have official headquarters in the east wing of the Agricultural Building at the State Fair next week. The fair managers have given the West Central Minnesota Development Association space in the fine location. There wont be any exhibit. There will be enough of these in every direc tion. The booth will be simply a meeting and resting place for anyone who lives in West Central Minnesota and wants to use it. The headquarters will be in charge of Secretary M. E. Harrison whose three years experience as assistant secretary of the State Fair will be at the service of guests. President F. W. Murphy, who is also one of the State managers, will be at headquarters as much as possible. Other men promi nent in the district will be there and will all be glad to welcome visitors. Anyone can easily locate the West Central headquarters and will find there, easy chairs, stationery, infor mation, friends and welcome. It will be the big assistance in seeing the big fair easily and profitable. Every one in West Central Minnesota should take advantage of this opportunity. You don't like to see a dirty, badly worn kitchen floor yourself, and your wife will tell you it's hard to work on as well as hard to keep clean. And when you get a splendid new hardwoodfloorso cheap, why not have it in this fall Bring your wife and let us show you something extra nice in maple and oak. If you don't know the cost you may be pleasantly surprised— you may be anywhere when you see the quality of our stock. Don't you need some new doors and windows too? They will make a big improvement in your home if the old ones are loose or badly marred. Such improvements don't cost much and make a big difference in comfort See us about them. SPECIAL Want you to see our combination storm-screen door. Just the thing for the average house. R, C. HANSEN, Agent Standard Lumber Co, Willmar, (iS^i^l -a*. in BRIEF NATIONAL NOTE8 FROM CAPITAL. One of the first results from the enactment of the law allowing foreign built ships to register under the Unit ed States flag is the notification by the United Fruit Company, Standard Oil Company, and United States Steel Corporation, that they intend to reg ister their fleets under the law. The President has come out strong ly for the passage of a law allowing the government to purchase ships for the purpose of relieving our export congestion. It is thought no action will be taken under such law if priv ate capital provides enough ships to relieve the situation. The various foreign embassies are now beginning to open. The Ambas sadors have found it expedient to re turn to Washington earlier than us ual because of the many affairs grow ing out of the war which require at tention. The House has experienced consid erable difficulty of late in transacting business owing to so many members being absent to prepare for the prim aries in their States. This state of affairs caused Democratic Leader Un derwood to offer a resolution to re peal all leaves of absence to members, to instruct the sergeant-at-arms to bring all absentees back to Washing ton and to deduct the salaries of those who remained away. Republican Leader Mann lead the opposition to the resolution, which caused quite a storm in the House. The resolution was finally adopted by a vote of 213 to 27. As next year will be the fiftieth an niversary of the two days* review of returning troops held in Washington in May, 1865, it was thought appropri ate that the next G. A. R. encamp ment should be held in the capital. A committee representing the Board of Trade and Chamber of Commerce will accordingly, attend the encamp ment at Detroit for the purpose of in viting the Grand Army of the Repub lic to hold its next annual encamp ment in Washington. These trade bodies have undertaken to raise $25, 000, to finance the encampment. The upward trend of food products has stopped and in some instances prices have fallen, in the Washington market, since the rigid investigation commenced by the U. S. Attorney for the District of Columbia, and the rum or that the grand jury was about to return indictments against several in dividuals. The United States Steel Corpora tion has filed a protest at the delay by the Department of Commerce in form ulating shipping regulations under the new shipping law. They contend that their ships are lying idle at great loss. A delegation of tobacco men called on the Secretary of the Treasury to urge that tobacco be exempt from ex tra tax which is imposed because of the European war. Senator Jones of Kentucky accompanied the delega tion. The president left Washington Thursday afternoon for his summer home in Cornish,, N. H., where he will remain until Tuesday for a much needed rest. While it was freely predicted a cou ple of weeks ago that Congress would adjourn in about three weeks, it now becomes apparent that the present session will continue indefinitely. The Record Price. Mr. James Walker, farmer, of Scot ville, Macoupin County, 111., sold at Chicago August 19, 1914, five cars of cattle (80 head) for $11,784.15, of which 47 steers averaging 1475 lbs. brought $10.60 per 100 pounds, or $154.45 per head, while 26 steers avg. 1378 lbs. brought $10.50 per 100 pounds, or $144.70 per head. These are the highest prices he ever receiv ed for such stock. Mr. Walker is SI years old and has fed cattle and hogs for the Chicago market continuously for 52 years. Within this period he has sold the best cattle as low as $3.75 per 100 pounds and the best hogs at $2.50, and has seen corn selling at eight cents per bushel such as now brings eighty cents. ACT QUICKLY Delay Has Been Dangerous in Willmar Do the right thing at the right time. Act quickly in time of danger. In time of kidney danger Doan's Kidney Pills are most effective. Plenty of Willmar evidence of their worth. K. T. Otos, Willmar, Minn., says: "I was troubled for several years by disordered kidneys. The complaint was worse in the morning. I got up with an aching back and it often seemed as though my back was brok en. One time I was so bad that I couldn't turn over in bed. I had dizzy spells that gave me many hours of suffering. Doan's Kidney Pills remov ed all the ailments. I can say now as I did some years ago when I rec ommended Doan's Kidney Pills, that they cured me of a lame and painful back. I have never had a sign of the trouble since." Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't sim ply ask for a kidney remedy—get Doan's Kidney Pills—the same that Mr. Otos had. Foster-Milburn Co., Props., Buffalo, N. Y. (Paid Advertisement.) The Barber Shop. The Metropolitan Barber Shop. Bank of Willmar Building, B. T. Otos, Proprietor, la the shop to get a shave, hair eat and hath. Good sanitary bath rooms. Rasora honed and edaiom sharpened.—Adv. The up-to-date farmer will consider the rare opportunity offered in the ad vertising section of this issue.—Adv. Tribune Wan-Tads Bring Results. *^r^s ^rmt. Music 33rd School Year Opens on Tuesday, September 29, 1914 SIX COURSES College Preparatory Conforms to State High School require ments. Commercial Bookkeeping, Office Practice, Business Practice, Penmanship, Commercial Law, etc Stenography Gregg Shorthand, Touch typewriting, Busi ness Methods, Business English, etc Normal Branches required for first and second grade teachers' certificate. Preparatory Eighth grade subjects. Piano and Voice Culture. Our courses are strong. Our teachers are able. Our graduates make good. Christianity and good morals are strongly emphasized. Write for the new catalog and particulars to 5171. Failure of owner—Author ities to destroy—Expenses—If the notice be not obeyed within six days, the overseer of roads, or the official in charge of the streets in municipal ities, as the case may be, shall forth with destroy such weeds or grasses, and make report thereof to the town or municipal clerk, with an itemized A. C. PEDERSON, Principal WHO SHALL CUT WEEDS ALONG' account of his services and expenses ROAD? in so doing. He shall be allowed two The law is clear. Read Sec. 5168 dollars per day for the time of his Gen. Statutes of Minnesota, 1913, as necessary employment, and for men follows: and teams employed he may allow the 5167. In highways—For all purpos- rate8 Paid for labor upon roads or es of this chapter, the half of any road streets. Such expenses shall be paid or street lying next to the lands municipality out of abutting thereon shall be considered toe road or street funds, and unless a part of such land. No person own- the sum be repaid by the owner or ing, occupying or controlling land occupant before October 1 next en shall permit any noxious weed, or any, suing, the clerk shall certify the white daisy, snapdragon, or toad flax, amount thereof, with a description of sow thistle, sour dock, yellow dock,, toe premises to be charged, to the or other weeds or grasses, to produce county auditor, who shall extend the seed upon such adjoining half of the same upon the tax list, as an addi highway. tional tax upon said land. But if the 5169. How and by whom enforced Jfnd 'or any reason be exempt from -Complaint-Notice-Th chairman of each town board and the mayor or president of the council of each municipal corporation are hereby em powered and required to give the not ices provided for in this chapter, and cause the provisions hereof to be en forced. Upon written complaint made to any such official that noxious or other weeds or grasses are growing or standing upon lands within his juris diction in violation of law, he shall forthwith inspect the premises and, if the complaint be well founded, he shall cause written notice to be serv ed upon the person permitting the same, directing him to comply with the provisions of this chapter in re spect thereto within six days after such service. 5170. Service, how made—Non residents—All notices herein provided for may be served by any citizen of the town or municipality In which the land is situated. Such service shall be upon the occupant, if any there be, otherwise upon the owner or per son in charge of the land, and shall be personal and by copy whenever practicable. If there be no person within the county upon whom service can properly be made, of which the certificate of the officer serving such notice shall be prima facie evidence, the subsequent procedure shall be the same as though service had been made, and the notice ignored. a A SPRAYER FREE! with every gallon of taxation, the amount of such a a ^covered of the own- er in a civil action, with costs. LITTLE GIRL RUN OVER Serious Accident Occurs in Rosendale County East of Lake Elizabeth. Bernice Arvold, twelve year old girl resident in Minneapolis, was serious-' ly injured Tuesday afternoon on the farm of N. A. Lindskog in Danielson town where she .was visiting with relatives, and may not recover. It is reported that they were thresh ing on the Lindskog farm. Two wag ons were being hauled by one team. Bernice was in the front wagon, and to join some girl companions in the rear wagon, jumped off and attempt ed to climb into the rear vehicle when she fell off and was run over. Both wheels of the wagon, loaded with sev eral sacks of wheat passed squarely over her body, crushing the liver and inflicting other abdominal injuries. The child was hurried to Litchfield in an automobile and was placed up on the table and operated upon at once at the Litchfield Hospital by Dr. Dan ielson. Her injuries are almost wholly internal and very severe. She may possibly recover. Bernice is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred N. Arvold of Minneapolis and had been visiting at the Lindskog home. The mother arrived on the eve ning train Tuesday and the father on the noon train Wednesday to be at the bedside of their daughter. Bernice was reported to be doing nicely yesterday and her chances for ultimate recovery have grown much brighter.—Litchfield Saturday Review. Add to typhoid items. Webster's Fly Oil Guaranteed to keep the flies off your cows and horses and to last all day. For ask at MOSSBERO'S DRUG STORE 4_i* &\ i^J~"