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Willmar tribune. [volume] (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, September 30, 1914, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89081022/1914-09-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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List of Those Who Drew Prize
Money aH914
The following is the first install
ment of our list of prize winners at
the lecent county fair The winners
in the county school contests appear
on uage 7
Martin Anderson—1st premium on
Malmda apples, $1 50
A Backlund—1st on Concord
grapes, $1 25
Bjornberg—3rd on University
apples, 1st on Surprise piums To
tal,, $2 00.
O. A. Baklund—2nd on Rhode Island
Reds (any variety), $175
August Broman—1st on Hass spec
ial Milwaukee apples, Beta grapes,
Blue Stem and Bearded spring wheat,
2nd on University apples, Tonka
crabs, 3rd on Peerless and Wealthy
apples, Florence- crabs Total ?11.73
Mrs August Broman—1st on lag
rug, crochet s\\ eater Total $1 50
Florence Baklund—1st on special
sour cream pie, 75c
A. Birkeland—2nd on Peerless
apples, $1 00
A. Berg—1st on 3 year old bull,
bull under one year old, cow three
year old, heifer one year old, herd
consisting of bull, cow, 2 year old
heifer, yearling heifer and heifer calf
2nd on bull under one year, cow three
years old, 3rd on neifer, one year old
all Shorthorn Total $38
Joe Chase—1st on Bantams Sea
bright Golden fowls, $1 00
Charles Carlson—3rd on Hibernal
and Wolf River apples Total $1 00
Exhibit 145—First on Rhode Island
Red Single Comb fowls, $1 00
Mrs E Glesne—2nd on special Har
danger center piece, 25c
Geoline Glesne—First on crochet
work bag, 2nd on drawn work center
piece Total $1 00
Marcus Gilford—3rd on cucumbers
for table use, 75c
W Haley—2nd on bull 3 year
old, heifer 2 year old, 3rd on bull, un
der one year, heifer two year eld,
heifer calf under one year, all Aber
deen Angus Total $12 00
Nels Hanson—2nd on two pie pump
kins, $1 00
Johnson—1st on light harness
stallion, $10
Axel Johnson—3rd on Blue Stem
wheat, $100.
Jalmer Larson—1st on White oate,
2nd on Hibernal, Malinda, N W
Greering, 3rd on Longfield apples.
Total $5 50
Exhibit 448—2nd on one quart pick
ling cucumbers $1 00
Peter Mullen—3rd on extracted hon
ey, 75c
Norling Bros —1st on single ear
White Dent corn, Minnesota oats, No
205 2nd on flax seed, 3rd on 10 ears
White Dent corn Total $9 50
Victor Norling—2nd on single ear
White Dent corn, $2 00
Paul Norling—2nd on 10 ears Wlwte
Dent, 4th on single ear White Dent
corn Total $4 50
Wm O Olson—First on tatting
handkerchief, tatted doilie, 2nd on
tatted collar Total $1 25
Mrs Olson—2nd on home
made layer cake, 25c.
Severt Osmundson—1st on Rhode
Island Red Rose Comb fowls, Rhode
Island Red Rose Comb chicks, 2nd on
Rhode Island Red Rose Comb fowls,
Rhode Island Red Rose Comb chicks,
3rd on Rhode Island Red Rose Comb
chicks Total $4 00
Walter Swenson—2nd on best ex
hibit of rabbits, 75c.
Selvig—1st on Mcintosh Red,
special, Golden Russet, special Wolf
Burbank 2nd on Minnesota crabs
Surprise plums, extracted honey 3rd
on Anis apples, Virginia crabs. Total
$8 50.
R. Strong—2nd on crocheted cur
tains, 25c, special
Bert Sullivan—1st on special cran-
berries, 2nd on one peck Mangel Wur
zel beet Total $2 50.
Mrs Russell Spicer—1st on asters,
Dave Swenson
lal $100.
Robert Thompson—1st on heifer, 2
year old, heifer one year old, heifer
calf under one year best herd of dairy
cattle shown bull 3 years old bull un
der one year cow three years old 2nd
on heifer two year old all Holsteins
Total $58 00.
-1st on alfalfa, spec-
Hugh Tait—1st on bull 3 year old,
heifer calf under one year 2nd on
cow, 3 year old, all Aberdeen Angus
Total $13 00.
John Wicklund—First on Univer
sity, Anis, Gilbert special, Tonka
(Continued on Page 6.)
An Inforr.. School Meeting.
An informal discussion of means to
relieve the crowded condition of the
city schools took place at the High
School room last Friday evening with
an attendance of about seventy citi
zens, a dozen of whom were women
Prof Foster suggested several alter
natives—continual crowding of pu
pils into present rooms, building new
building, providing portable school
houses, having children attend half
days, and the 12 months scheme, by
which pupils would take their vaca
tions of three months at differeut
times of the ear, permitting the
buildings to be used all the time This
last plan was discussed by several
present, most of whom were opposed
to the idea or thought it impractica
ble The plan would divide the school
year into four periods of twelve weeics
each It would require more teachers
but no additional school room for
years to come No plan was sugg3s
ted for the approval of the meeting,
and no action was taken The discus
sion, informal as it was, probably was
of some benefit to those who attend
ed. Willmar will get the facilities they
need for the increasing number of pu
pils when the parents wake up and
come out to the school meetings.
Housekeepers' Club:
The first regular meeting of tne
season of the Housekeepers' Club
takes place at the Odd Fellow's hall
on Saturday, Oct 3, at three o'clock
The program will include a
piano solo by Alvin Nordstrom, a read
ing by Miss Katherine Malan and
piano solo by Lloyd Miller
The refreshment committee con
sists of Mesdames W. Odell, F.
McNees, Emma Miller, I Nordstrom,
Ole Nickelson, N Mossberg, Thom
as Olson and Elmer Peterson. It is
very important that all members
be present, as the question of the
continued affiliation with the State
Federation of Woman's Clubs will be
taken up.
Bur Hudson and Miss Jean Faye
Smithson from Hawick, Minn, were
married last Saturday afternoon at
the E. church parsonage, Rev. Par
meter performing the ceremony. The
witnesses were Miss Mayme Ras
musson and John Adams Mr. and
Mrs Hudson left that afternoon for
Spicer to spend a few days, before go
ing to live on a farm near New Lon
Candidates for Governor and Lieuten
ant Governor Will be Here.
A political meeting is scheduled at
the Willmar Opera House next Tues-
Hon Wm E Lee
day evening, Oct 6, at eight o'clock
when Hon William E. Lee of
Long Prairie, Republican candidate
For The Best Gup Of O E E And Lunch In The City
adles Dlnlnjjroom E. T. SANDBO, Prop.
A. A. Burnquist.
for governor, and J. A. A. Burnquist,
lieutenant governor, will discuss the
political issues of the campaign.
More Than Two Hundred Head of
Stock to be Sold at Auction Tues
day in Mamre.
One of the very largest stock sales
ever pulled off in the county takes
place next Tuesday on the MamreUind
farm, five miles north of Pennock,
when more than two hundred head of
young stock will be disposed of by
Mr. Peter Rodman and two sons Dave
and Samuel Rodman. The larger
share of these animals come from the
Cass county clover ranch owned by
the Rodmans. 4fcll the animals offer
ed are in good condition. Messrs
Dave and Sam Rodman are preparing
to permanently locate on the Cass
county farm, and the disposal of the
stock and property offered at this sale
is one of the preliminary arrange
ments. See the ad on the last page.
Owing to the large number of animals
to be sold, the sale has been called to
begin at nine o'clock, promptly and
all prospective buyers are urged to
come out on time.
Rev. Edgren's Farewell.
Rev. L.—G. Edgren preached his
farewell sermons last Sunday. At the
mother church at Oak Park Sunday
forenoon a large crowd was present,
including several auto-loads of people
from Belgrade. Similar services took
place at Kandiyohi in the afternoon
and at Willmar in the evenlag. A
farewell reception was arranged by
the parishioners Monday afternoon
following the auction, when a purse
of money was given the Rev. Mr. Fd
gren as a parting token of esteem.
He also received before departing a
letter containing a sum of money
from Willmar friends. The family 'eft
on Saturday by auto for the new par
ish at Norway, Mich, whither the
good wishes of many friends follow
them. Rev. Edgren was well lik^d
by everybody and had a host of
friends outside of his parish circles.
Married in Dakota.
Announcements were received here
Saturday of the marriage of Hilda
Rasmusson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Ole S. Rasmusson of Svea to Peter
Sandness of La Moure, N. D., on Sept.
24, the ceremony taking place at
Moorhead They arrived here Satur
day evening for a visit at the bride's
parental home and will leave the last
of this week for La Moure, where
they will be at home to their friends
after Nov. 1. The groom is a prom
ising young man of La Moure County,
N. D., and the bride is well and favor
ably known here. She graduated from
the Willmar Seminary and taught
school in the county for a number of
A Trip to Ringo Lake.
The editor and party made a trip to
the Ringo Lake country Sunday after
noon, and made a call at the Aaron
Carlson home, where we were pleas
antly entertained. The Carlson's have
just completed a fine modern resi
dence, which takes the place of the
old house erected by Gust Peterson
on the place many years ago. A big
new barn on the John D. Monson farm
is a new landmark erected this year
in these hills The heavy rains during
the past season have played mischief
with the roads, cutting them out bad
ly in the side hills.
A Visitor from Norway.
Are Kiland, late of Brooklyn, N. Y.,
and a Mr. Johanson, a recent arrival
from Fredrickshald, Norway, visited
with Mr. Kiland's relatives in this
community last week. Mr. Johanson
says that there Is not so much war
excitement in Scandinavia as one is
led to believe. If only Mr. Nansen
and Mr. Hedin could be suppressed
there would be still less war talk.
The majority of the folks in his home
community fear the designs of the
Germans more than the Russians,
said Mr. Johanson.
Alleged Forger Arrested.
One R. E. Adams alias R. E. Adair
was arrested here last Sunday by
Sheriff Bonde, being wanted in Ren
ville county on charge of forgery. Par
ties from Renville county who hap
pened in Willmar Sunday, seeing
Adams here, notified the sheriff that
they believed him to be the man wan
ted at home on a forgery charge. Af
ter getting a description of the man
looked for from Olivia, Sheriff Bon
de took the suspected man in care un
til Sheriff Sunde of Olivia arrived in
the evening and took him in charge.
Valuations of Real Estate Stand.
A letter was received recently from
the Minnesota Tax Commission stat
ing that there will be no changes or
adjustments made in the assessment
of real estate in the county. They
considered the assessment as left by
the County Board of Equalization
proper and just. This is the first time
in the history of the county that no
change has been made by the state
authorities in the assessment of real
estate. No word has yet been receiv
ed as to personal property.
—Nels N. Feleen brought in some
monster potatoes to the Tribune,
which he raised on his truck farm
within the city. The six specimens
average over 1% pounds each in wt.
and measure eighteen inches in cir
—Mr. and Mrs. Ole Nickelson spent
Thursday and Friday in the Twin Cit
ies, the occasion being the twentieth
wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs.
W. R. Miller. The gathering took
place at the home of Mr. and Mrs. W
P. Whitten at White Bear.
—Born to Mr. and Mrs. Gustaf Lind
gren, a baby boy, Sunday morning.
Card of Thanks.
We take this opportunity to thank
all the ladies who helped to make
the serving at the eating pavilion such
a grand success during the County
Fair. Mrs. H. C. Hansen, the Pres
ident of the Public Health Associa
tion, was the originator of the idea
to serve for the benefit of the Bethes
da Homes and Mrs. Hansen deserves
a great deal of credit for the manage
ment of the eating pavilion, which re
sulted in the splendid sum of $570.00
for the Orphan's Home. Mrs. Han
sen did not wish to be mentioned bat
nevertheless we feel that she is en
titled to public recognition and take
this means of thanking her and the
other ladies from the W. P. H. A.,
who so kindly assisted the Norwegian
Society in this noble work.
Hogging-Down Corn.
The most profitable way to husk
corn where it is to be fed to hogs, is
to let the porkers do it themselves.
The Agricultural Farm Bulletin teas
this to say:
"When hogging-down corn: Use
pigs weighing from 100 to 150 pounds.
Turn them into the corn when it is
well dented. Have the hogs on full
feed before turning them into the
corn. Feed some protein supplement
unless rape or rye was seeded with
the corn. Use small field—many farm
ers prefer ten acres or less. Let the
brood sows clean up after the fatten
ing hogs. Use 26 woven wire for tem
porary fences."
Florence Lawrence in "The Mad
Man's Ward" at Dreamland Theater
Friday, Oct. 2.
"Quincy Adams Sawyer" a four part
picture at the Majestic Theater, Fri
day evening, Oct. 2.
The High School foot ball team are
planning on going to Morris Saturday
for a game with the High School team
Walls of Temple Going Up.
Brickwork on the walls of the Ma
sonic Temple on Fifth street has be
gun. Contractor Olson expects to
rush work on this building from now
Marriage Licences.
Sept. 26—Burr Rapheal Hudson to
Jean Faye Smithson.
Sept. 28—Patrick L. Casey to Flor
ence Mary Daugherty.
The outside walls of the new Kan
diyohi County Bank building have
been completed, and give a good idea
of what a handsome structure it is
to be. The stone work is all in place.
—Mark Carey left Tuesday moan
ing for a few days' visit at Blue
president Gttoodrow (Ufleon, by proclamation, has
appointed Sunday, Oct 4, national day of prayer for
peace fn 6urope and called upon all God fearing persons
to gather In church on that clay and petitionJllmlghty God
to heal again and restore once more concord among men
and nations. Che proclamation follows:
"Glbercao. Great nations of the world have taken up arms
against one another and war now drawa mtlttone of men into battle
whom the counsel of statesmen have not been able to save from the
terrible sacrifice and,
'Whereas, In this as in all things it is our privilege and dut?
to seen counsel and succor of Hlmigbty 6od, humbling ourselves be
fore him, confessing our weakness and our lack of any wisdom
equal to these things and,
"Whereas, It is the especial wish and longing of the people of
the united States, in prayer and counsel and all friendliness, to
serve the cause of peace,
"therefore, I, Kloodrow Qlilson, president of the United
States of Hmerica, do designate Sunday, the fourth day of October
neit, a day of prayer and supplication and do request all God fear
ing persons to repair onthat day totheir places of worship, there to
unite their petitions to Hlmighty God, that, overruling the counsel of
men, setting straight the things they cannot govern or alter, tahina
pity on the nations now in the throes of conflict, in his mercy and
goodness showing a Way where men can see none, he vouchsafe his
children to heal again and restore once more that concord among men
and nations without which there can be neither happiness nor true
friendship nor any wholesome fruit of toil or thought in the world,
prating also to this end that he forgive us our sins, our ignorance
of his holy will, our willfulness and many errors, and lead us in the
paths of obedience to places of vision and to thoughts and counsels
that purge and make wise."
At Willmar Hospital.
The following have undergone oper
ations at the Willmar Hospital during
the past week and are nicely on their
way to recovery: Miss Ida Vig, Star
buck Mrs H. L. Anderson, Mrs. C. E.
Wentzel, Mrs. Ed. Carlson and Miss
Edith Leid of this city and Mrs.
Greve of Raymond. Mrs. L. W. Lef
ferts of Omaha, Neb., and Mrs. P.^ A.
Anderson of this city are at the hos
pital for treatment.
New Road Being Worked.
The new road running east from A.
H. Sperry's residence to the state
road, parallel with the railroad yards
at a distance of forty rods, is being
worked and will soon be made pass
able This will enable any traffic from
the north which desires to avoid the
crossings to come into the city over
the high bridge.
Social at Swenson Home.
The Ladies' Aid of the Long Lake
church will meet with Mrs. John
Swenson, at the David Swenson home
on Thursday afternoon and evening,
Oct. 1. The older people in the after
noon and the younger in the evening.
Several people from the city are plan
ning to attend.
Majestic Theatre
Homeof RefinedPbotoPlays
The BestNew England Story
Ever Written
Prices 5 and 10 cents
B. J. BSAJTtOV, M. ».
Surg*on In Ohaxg*
W. D. BBOHB, X. ».,
•sslstaat TbjUa&sn
B*L T*L »o. 500
The Willmar Hospital
Cor Becket Ave. and Fourth St.
Mr*. JMM MtDonaia, Supt of Nurses
Calliif Hours: 8 to 4
Private Tel. Is. Ho. ISA
Private Honital for the care and
treatment of all non-conta»
tyus diseases.
VhyeMtem Ofttoe Xoani
U4 ». n,i 1&9. H. •wrtaysi lf-1
Synodical Missionary Meeting,
nesday, Oct. 7.
Forenoon beginning 9:30 o'clock.
Devotional service. .Mrs. Horace Hill
Greeting Mrs. T. M. Findley
Response Mrs. Elijah Bartjn
Reports of Officers.
Review, "In Red Man's Land,"....
Mrs. J. O. Buswell
Presbyterian Roll Call.
Literature Method Hour..
Miss Lydia Peterson
Prayer Mrs. G. B. Ware
Afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Devotional service
Mrs. D. C. Armstrong
Report of Nom. Com.
Election of officers.
"Our Recruiting Department"
..,. Miss M. Josephine Pet-ie
"Light Bearers".Miss Maude Sherwin
Address for young people, Miss Petrie
President's Work. .Mrs. Elijah Barton
Evening at 8 o'clock.
The work of our Christian Endeav
orers: Tokyo and Porto Rico. Stere
opticon lecture given by Rev. John
Tallmadge Bergen, D. D., Pastor First
Presbyterian church, Minneapolis.
The annual meeting hymn "Amer
ica Befriend" by Henry van DyKe,
will be used at each session. There
will be special music also.
Thursday Forenoon 9 o'clock
Devotional service
Mrs. C. A. Donaldson
Reports of Officers.
New business.
Review, "The Child in the Midst,".
1 Mrs. J. O. Buswoll
Presbyterian Roll Call.
Strengthening the Home Base
Mrs. W. H. Kearns, Miss Emma
I Paige.
Our Arsenal Mrs. John McLeod
Prayer Mrs. A. H. Carver
Afternoon, 2:00 o'clock.
Devotional Service .Mrs. E. L. Oberg
Reports of Committees.
Election of Officers.
Address, "Syria" Mrs. J. H. Nicol
Address "Mexico"..Mrs. Chas. Petran
President's Word, Mrs. C. W. Williams
Consecration of Officers, Prayer and
Benediction, Rev. Lou Wallace Gade
Evening, 8:00 o'clock.
An Inspirational Address, Rev. J. O
Buswell, Pastor of Stewart Memor
ial Church, Minneapolis.
Free will offerings will be received
at these meetings. All meetings are
open to the public, and men as well
as women are cordially invited to at
tend them.
Mr. and Mrs. Victor Selvig enter
tained a few of their friends for sup
per last Friday evening.
A telegram was received by H. J.
Ramsett this morning from Dr. Chris
tian Johnson at Roth, N. D., stating
that his son, Harold W. Johnson, died
this morning, and that the funeral will
take place from the family residence
at Willmar Saturday afternoon. Dr.
C. Johnson was summoned to Roth
last Friday as Harold was seriously
ill with pneumonia. Mr. Fred John
son came home from the University
last night and with his mother went
to Kerkhoven to the Dr. Hans John
son home this morning. The deceas
ed was in charge of a bank at Roth.
He was a member of the Bottineau
Masonic Chapter and it is likely that
the Masonic order will have charge
of the funeral.
Harold Johnson grew to manhood
at New London and Willmar in this
county, and was a worthy young man
whose untimely death causes much
regret and sorrow among his former
A very sad death occurred Saturday
morning at the Willmar Hospital,
when Mary Otillie Johnson, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Brede Johnson, pas
sed away following a two weeks' ill
ness with an aggravated case of ap
Mary was born at Willmar, July
12, 1898, was a bright girl and the
comfort of her parents. Her untimely
death is a most severe blow to the
family, and they have a host of sym
pathizing friends in their trouble.
Besides the griefstricken parents she
is mourned by three brothers and one
sister—Henry, Martin, Olof and Caro
The funeral occurred yesterday af
ternoon. Brief services were held at
the residence at 811 Fourth Street
East at one o'clock, and the sad cor*
tege then proceeded to the Lutheran
Free church, where services were
held by Rev. M. B. Michaelson. The
deceased had been confirmed here,
and the pastor paid her a beautiful
tribute. The interment took place
at the Lutheran Free church ceme
tery west of the city. The following
were the pall bearers—Peder Basse
bo, Walter Erickson, Ole Amundson,
Paul Holt, Lars Peterson and John
Monthly examinations were given
last week.
Twelve new pupils have entered
school this week.
Edna and Abbey Strumert spent
Sunday at their home in Pennock.
The enrollment at high school is
larger this year than ever before.
A mass meeting was held in the as
sembly room at four o'clock Friday
The total enrollment on Sept. 29 is
1073 as compared with 1028 on Sept.
28 last year.
The Agriculture class went out to
the School Farm and picked seed corn
last Thursday.
Miss Jenness and Miss Kelly chap
eroned the crowd that went to Litch
field Saturday.
Dora, Julia and Thorvald Hanson
spent Saturday and Sunday at their
home near Pennock.
Mr. Wentzel was called on by a far
mer living in Lake Lillian and on
Monday assisted in vaccinating about
60 hogs.
Miss Osborn of the Normal Dept.
is planning with Mr. Frederickson
and Mr. Foster to secure an organiza
tion of the teachers of the county to
meet at Willmar once a month during
the year.
Among those who attended the
game at Litchfield Saturday were, Es
ther Tallman, Esther Larsen, Evan
geline Nygaard, Amy Severinson, Ed
na Johnson, Grace Sperry, Helen
Wright, Gladys McHugh, Francis
Sather, Joe Chase, Bill Gratz, Daniel
Burns, Earl Curran and Harold Bonde
The result of a good fast game with
Litchfield last Saturday was 21 to 7
in favor of our boys. The line up for
the game was as follows: Left end,
Pederson left tackle, Conway left
guard, McDonald center, Carlson
right guard, Osmundson right tackle,
Danielson right end, Styles quar
terback, Erickson right half, Yarrow
left half, Holt fullback, Kuntz. Sev
erinson played in place of Carlson in
the second half.
Professor A. V. Storm of the Coll
ege of Agriculture, St. PauL. who vis
ited our school some time ago wrote
Mr. Foster a letter on Sept. 24, con
taining the following: "I am anxious
that Professor W. H. Bender, who has
charge of the Methods and Teaching
work of the Agricultural College stu
dents who expect to teach agriculture
in Minnesota shall have an opportun
ity of seeing some of the best equip
ped departments of agriculture and
am planning for him to visit your
school next week."
—Mrs. H. J. Ryden
turned home Saturday
days' visit at Cokato.
of Svea re
after a few
Men's Quartette and Chorus at Pres
byteran Church 8abbath Evening.
The services at the First Presbyter
ian church in this city for next Sab
bath evening promises to be very in
teresting. The service will be held
at 7:30 o'clock and special music will
be rendered by the chorus choir and
a Men's Quartette which has been or
ganized by Mr. Albrecht to augment
the singing on Sabbath evenings. In
addition to an anthem by the choir
the men will sing a number entitled"
"The Beautiful Country." All are cor
dially invited.—Adv.
Is Brief Bri
ant Cases An Peid-
The fall term of the District Court
will convene next Monday. Both the
petit and grand jurors are summoned
to appear at two o'clock. The grand
jury will have important cases to con
sider. There are six cases on the civil
calendar and three cases continued on
the criminal calendar:
No. 1—H. C. Daugherty and J. M.
Carmichael vs. John Walin. Attorneys
Oscar C. Ronken for plaintiff and
Chas. A. Swenson for defendant.
No. 2—Ella Olson vs J. R. Olson
attorneys Davis & Michal for plaintiff
and T. O. Gilbert for defendant.
No. 3—William F. Gratz vs Victor
A. Sandberg, Peter Holm, et al at
torneys Charles Johnson for plaintiff
and T. O. Gilbert for defendant Sand
No. 4—Horton W. Burr and Ray L.
Burr vs Jennie Hackett, et al attor
neys Walter L. Chapin for plaintiff,
and George Muller for defendant.
No. 5—J. O. Nyberg vs D. R. Mor
row and Sterling Securities Corpora
tion attorneys Fosnes & Fosnes and
T. O. Gilbert for plaintiff and Brooks
& Jamison for defendants.
No. 6—Alfred Bergeson vs P. O.
Sonstegard attorneys T. O. Gilbert
for plaintiff, and R. B. Brower, defen
—Miss Lela M. Ingraham, -normal
instructor at Howard Lake, last
Thursday visited former students
who are teaching in the county—Miss
Beth Murdock at Sunnyside and Mis
ses Floia Wooley and Mary Patrick at
Eagle Lake. Miss Ingraham spent the
week-end with Miss Grace F. Dore
mus, teacher of English in the city
Photographer, Elkjer went to St.
Paul yesterday where he 1B in at
tendance at the Northwestern Photo
graphers' Convention which is in ses
sion this week. Mr. Elkjer, we un
derstand, has also some of his pic
tures entered in the exhibit held in
connection with the association's
—The cables for the ornamental
lights on Fourth Street are being
laid. The electricians say they did
not want to see the work delayed un
til frost would interfere with the work.
With the cables and foundations in,
the poles may be erected and connec
ted at any time.
—Mrs. (Rev) J. E. Hedberg of Gib
bon, Minn., visited with her children
from Wednesday until Friday noon.
Mr. Herbert Hedberg and two sisters,
Misses Agnes and May, are attending
the Normal Department of the Will
mar High School.
—Misses Hilma and Alice Hoglund
spent Tuesday in Minneapolis.
Organise* 187*
Charter No. 42
Second Oldest
Capital $100,000
All Dealings
We Welcome
Your Business

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