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Willmar tribune. [volume] (Willmar, Minn.) 1895-1931, October 07, 1914, Image 4

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Six Months
Three Months
We feel deeply appreciative of the CONFIDENCE this com
munity has given us.
Before we could start our bank the United States Govern
ment had to have "Confidence" not only in ourfinancialRE
SPONSIBILITY, but also in the business CAPACITY and IN
TEGRITY of the MEN behind our bank.
We refer those who are NOT banking with us to our cus
Make OUR bank YOUR bank
We pay four per cent interest on time deposits.
RESOURCES OVER $500,000.00
Savings Department Deposit Vaults
Established Feb 19. 1895.
Published every Wednesday at 328-330 Benson Ave, Willmar, Minn, by "Victor
Lawson under the firm name of Tribune Printing Company.
Northwestern local 'phone No 51
Northwestern and Long Distance 'phones
[Entered DecemberTrl-State,
5 1902 at Willmar Minnesota, as seeond class matter,
under act of March 3, 1879
Correspondents Wanted in Each Locality. Write a sample news letter.
Subscription Bates.
One Year (within United States only). .. .. $150
Three months on trial to new subscribers 25
Four Years in advance, $5 00, five years 6 00
To Foreign Countries, per yeai 2 00
The printed mailing: list is coriected the first of each month If the yellow
slip shows no credit one month after you pay, please notify us
All subscriptions are continued until express notice is receKed to stop, un
less requested by subscribers to stop on expiration, when letters e. are
added to address slip
In sending change of address, give the old address as well as the new
Advertising- Bates.
Want Column—One cent a word—1-3 off after first week
Local Reading Notices—5 cents per line, legals at legal rate
Cards of Thanks, Etc—10 lines or less, 50c
Rate card for display adv mailed on application
Has anybody stopped to think what
type of man Woodrow Wilson is? Hasthere
anybody seriously considered the kind
of administrative work he has done
and the kind of legislative work he
has induced Congress to do
Did anybody ever hear of an Amer
ican President who, in so short a
time, has done so much to elicit the
confidence, the admiration and the ap
plause of so many of his country
What he is to his country and what
his country is to him are evidenced
in the kind of legislation he has
brought forward. His currency law
has the unqualified approval of all It
is so excellent in its provisions that
it received not only the support of the
Democrats in Congress but of many
Republicans and Progressives It
solved a problem that no other states
man dared try to solve, though Con
gress and committees of Congresses,
and leaders and groups of leaders
dallied with it and dodged it for a
His tariff superseded the most in
famous tariff in history. It received
the Congressional support not only of
the Democratic members, but of La
Follette and many other progressive
Republicans. It was fought at the
time and is fought now only by stand-1
patters, cheap politicians and unfair intelligently.
newspapers for political purposes
The vote of such a statesman as
La Follette for the present tariff
shows the country what kind of men
its critics are
The anti-trust legislation, the Cham
berlain railroad bill for Alaska, the
Income tax measure are others of a
program to build up the country and
free business and industry from the
autocracy of the trusts. What Presi
dent in American history has done so
much in so brief a time to plan for a
greater national prosperity, a pros
perity to come with unexampled
abundance as soon as there is time
for adjustment and for the handicaps
of a bloody European war to pass
It is a kind of legislation and a
quantity of legislation never before
accompplished in so brief a time. It
is legislative achievement carrying
more relief and protection for the peo
ple than any American President ever
secured in a whole term. It is legis
lation directed to human welfare and
to a wise constructive adjustment of
the forces of national life and busi
ness out of which .to' bring the mo3t
prosperity to the most people. It is
an earnest of the kind of things Wood
row Wilson will try a secure for his
countrymen during the remaining two
and one-half years of his term.
What Woodrow Wilson brings to
hit country is evidenced in the con-that
^4^4*^*4^^%^^ %^5^?r^T^^'l^f
trast between the tranquility and
peace at home and frightful occur
rences overseas Only yesterday
was a clamor for President Wil
son to lead the armies of the United
States into Mexico. He was scourged
and ridiculed and denounced and ex
coriated for his sefusal to do so. His
policy was called a "grape juice
policy It was jeered at as a "spine
less" policy. They said is was a for
eign policy that made the United
States the "laughing stock of Europe
While in blood-drenched Europe,
women weep and men die, while chil
dren call for sires who can never
come back, and mothers pray for the
safety of sons they will never more
see, there is time for the American
people to thank Almighty God for a
President of peace, who pleads with
the nations to sheath their swords
and be at war no more—Portland
(Oreg) Journal.
In a supplement accompanying this
issue we publish in full the Redwing
keynote speech of Congressman Ham
mond. We have previously published
Mr. Lee's opening speech delivered at
Marshall. All voters should read
these utterances of the candidates in
order to be informed as to the posi
tions they take and enable the read-
Mr. Hammond's speech reflects his
ability as a public speaker. No skill
of oratory, however, can hide his
lame position on the liquor question
On this issue he is many years be
hind the progressive citizenship of
these parts. He admits that intem
perance is wrong both economically
and morally but quibbles over the
remedy. His attitude is a disappoint
ment to many of his supporters in
West Central Minnesota, who believe
his heart is right and that he is most
excellently equipped to administrate
the great office of governor of Minne
sota with credit to the state as well
as himself.
His attitude in favor of nonparti
san elections of state officers is sound.
He recognizes that non-partisan legis
lators and county officials has abol
ished the government by national par
ties in Minnesota, and the voters of
Minnesota should be given the right
of majority selections of their state
officers. But this very condition
makes it more necessary than ever
that candidates should take a stand
on one side or the other on issues be
fore the people. He advocates a re
duction of taxation, the placing of
state employes on the merit system
which will do away with the "spoils"
system, is in favor of direct legisla
tion, is opposed to using arbitrary
veto power, especially on questions
have been discussed before the
voters, favors development of state
lands, promises to stand for economy
and efficiency, and against the grant
ing of special privileges either by leg
islation or lax enforcement of^ laws.
Better read the speech.
The invading German army in
France is still holding its intrenched
line along the Aisne, after a struggle
of eighteen days. The main fighting
is being done on the flanks with vary
ing success. With both sides con
stantly rushing up re-inforcements
and the line gradually extending it is
impossible to foretell what the result
of the unprecedented struggle will be.
The Germans are besieging Ant
werp, the last remaining stronghold
of the Belgians, and report the fall of
several outside forts. English artillery
is said to have been brought to the
city's assistance.
The Russians claim a great victory
over the Germans at the river Nie
men, admitting that the latter had
penetrated 84 miles east of the fron
tier toward the strategic point of Vil
na. The Germans deny defeat. Im
mense armies, said to be commanded
by the German and Russian emperors
in person, are concentrating in the
neighborhood of Cracow, on the Aus
trian border line. In numbers the
Russian and Austro-German forces
are said to be larger than those con
testing in France.
As week after week drags on, the
world is coming to the realization that
the war is likely to become a long
drawn-out contest. There appears no
likelihood of any nation cencerned
suing for peace until every resource
of strength has been exhausted.
To the School Officers.
The Commission on Education, cre
ated by the last legislature, has rec
ommended certain changes our
school management, which will be up
to the coming legislature for passage
First—To abolish all our rural
school districts and make each coun
ty one district known as the common
This common district should be ad
ministered by a board of five mem
bers, each member serving three years
and elected at large from that part of
the county included in the common
The board of the common district
shall have power—
1. To subdivide the district for pur
poses of school attendance and school
administration and for voting on
school questions.
2. To levy taxes for the mainten
ance of all schools in the districts.
3. To make levies for school build
ings and sites.
4. With the approval of the state
board of education to issue bonds ur
to two per cent of the assessed realty
valuation of the district. Any issue
of bonds beyond this amount must
first be authorized by a vote of the
5 To elect a superintendent for the
district for a term of four years.
This superintendent would take the
place of our present county superin
tendent. He might be chosen outside
the county or even outside the state
This is so great a change from our
present system that every school pat
ron in the county should study it thor
oughly. Look at the powers given to
this board of five members. They
could put a bond issue on my present
district of $1,143, and we would have
nothing to say in the matter. They
would levy the tax for maintenance,
new school houses, and sites. A su
perintendent may be from another
state, would make new changes, that
might not benefit our schools. What
would be the expense of this new
The election is drawing near and
we have two candidates for county
superintendent of schools.
Supt. Fredenckson has gone on rec
ord as being opposed to this new
Prof. A. E. Nelson is known to be
in favor of this new change.
Now let us hear from school patrons
who believe the school is our nearest
and most important institution.
Yours for more information,
C. J. HANSON, Dist. 45.
East Dovre, Oct. 5—Miss Phoebe
Hendrickson visited at Roan's a few
days last week.
Misses Mary Patrick, Flora Wooley,
Marie Bakken, Mabel Roan and Phoe
be Hendrickson called at Berg's Sun
day evening.
Rev. Larson will conduct services
next Sunday.
Mrs. E. Bergeson and daughter,
Minda were guests at the Berg home
Florence Backlund visited at the
Tomeraasen home from Wednesday
until Friday.
Confirmation services will be held
at the Eagle Lake church Sunday, Oc
tober 18th, commencing at 10:30 a.
Mr. and Mrs. N. Roan and Mabel
Roan and Phoebe Hendrickson were
entertained for dinner at the M. Ol
son home Sunday.
The Eagle Lake Ladies' Aid will
meet with Mrs. Hans Hendrickson
Thursday afternoon, October 15th
Everybody welcome.
Johnny Baklund of Pennock visited
in this vicinity Sunday.
Mrs. Grindager from the Old Peo
ple's Home is visiting at Hoffman.
Mr. and Mrs. H. Hendrickson were
entertained for dinner at Baklund's
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Strand, Nora and
Amy Strand and George Hagen visit
ed at Gynild's Friday evening.
Miss Myrtle Olson is assisting w'th
the housework at M. Sonderson's.
Arthur Kleven, Jennie Olson, Clara
and Ollie Kleven and Gena Rygh call
ed at Gynild's Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. Bergetta Olson died Monday
morning after having been ill for
some time.
—Jalmar Larson at Long Lake
threshed out the following average
yields to the acre on his farm: Wheat,
16 bushels oats, 45 bushels and bar
ley, 30 bushels. This is one of the
very best yields we have heard of this
year for small grains. And the qual
ity was such as to enable Jalmar to
carry off some of the prizes at the
County Fab:.
Mayor of Klrksvllle and Son of the
Founder Tells How His Father
Made the Discovery Forty
Years Ago.
By Dr. Charles Still, Mayor of Klrks
vllle, Mo., and son of the Discoverer
of Osteopathy.
(Published by request.)
This is the fortieth anniversary of
osteopathy and will be celebrated the
first week in August by the eighteenth
international convention when 3,000
osteopaths will assemble in Philadel
phia form greatest meeting we hav^
ever held.
That doesn't mean that it was forty
years since father made the declara
tion that "man. is a machine, and if
all its component parts are working
in harmony, then there should be no
such thing as disease." He made this
declaration out at Eudora, Kansas, at
the home of his brother, James Still,
a minister and a physician of the oldthere.
school, being one of the early grad
uates of the Rush Medical School, at
Chicago. When father made his de-in
claration, it was then that the argu
ment began which lasted for some
years. He had been making experi
ments along the line of the circula
tion of the blood, and had developed
the fact that a normal supply oi
blood was necessary for a healthy
I happened to be with my father it
was a long time ago, but I can re-and
member it because of a number of cir
cumstances incident to the occasion
A number of things occurred which
made an impression upon me at that
time which I will never forget. We
lived at Baldwin, Kansas, and had
made a little itinerary enroute to Eu
dora we stopped at a place whore
there had been a crippled boy father
at that time was startling the people
around the country by reducing dis
locations, and I might say that the be
ginning of the work was made by theOsteopathy.
removing of complete dislocations—
not subluxations, but the complete
dislocation. We stopped at this
house, and found that the lad had fal
len and had since been unable to
walk. Much money had been spent to
cure this fellow but they had not sue
ceeded. We walked into the house
and asked to see the boy father treat
ed him, and the boy got up and walk
ed. Before we got to Eudora, we
found a child that had fallen and al
most completely lost its sight. Fath
er treated this child, and before we
left, the child was able to see.
We then drove to Eudora, and it
was there, as the boys say "the bubble
bursted." My uncle was a preacher,
and when father said "that if God
made man in his perfect image, then
there were no imperfections, if He
wished man to take pills, then He
would have provided him with a hump
on his back as a pocket for the pills
My uncle was greatly perturbed.
That was forty years ago the
growth of Osteopathy has taken place
practically in the last 22 years, for he
went his own way for years and years,
and worked hard, and it was only in
1884-1885 that anybody recognized W
merit in this system. It was in 1890
that we boys began to see that either
father had a wonderful touch or we
had some ability—it was about that
time that we had begun to believe as
the people of Kirksville and other
places said, that it was a gift and as
soon as father died, it would die with
him. But it was also at this time that
we got at some things, and in 1891
and 1892 we began to know that we
could do things.
In 1892, the 14th of May, the first
charter of the American School of Os
teopathy at Kirksville, Mo., was taken
It was June 22nd, 1874 that father
has taken as the birthday of Osteo
pathy I have differed with him a
number of times that that was the
Baldy Breezer's
Our method of laundering
will give long life to your
clothes and satisfaction to
As a matter of justice to
your garments put us to the
test You'll find we do not
subject your clothes to a
drubbing that injures their
wearing qualities.
Our policy is every piece
Home of Baldy
Logan's Laundry
date of the declaration, but there must
have been experiments for a number
of years before his statement that dis
ease was amendable to treatment in a
mechanical way. He argued further
that.-effect followed cause, then re
moving the cause would relieve the
symptom. And this- has been our
watchword ever since "Find it, fix it,
and let it alone." For in asthma,
some of the most stubborn cases have
yielded after having been treated but
only once.
Regarding Dr. A. G. Hildreth, I
might say that he took up Osteopathy
because of his wife being cured of
blindness, not partial, but complete
blindness. That was one of the most
wonderful of cures in the early his
tory of Osteopathy in this country.
Dr. Hildreth's wife had lost her sight
due to a growth over the pupil, but
was cured with little difficulty.
Father tried to get the medical
profession out in Kansas to accept his
teachings, but they wouldn't and it is
a good thing for Osteopathy that they
didn't, as it probably would have died
The very fact that his own
medical brother, his friends, and theized.
men who had been with and under him
the medical department of the army
rebelled, and said they couldn't see
anything in his new ideas, and if there
was, it was the work of the devil and
they didn't care to have anything to
do with His Satanic Majesty at the
present time, made him more persist
ent, and he started out afoot and
alone. It might be said that they chas
ed him out of Kansas. So he came to
Missouri, his old stamping ground. He
his father had come to Missouri,
and located fourteen miles north of
Kirkesville before there was any
Kirkesville. It was then Macon coun
ty, and extended to the Iowa line. He
felt quite sure that as this had been
his first home in the West, somebody
here would take kindly to his new
plans, but he was received as he had
been in Kansas but with the firm de
termination of one who knew he had
something that others did not have, he
persisted, and that is what established
Salem, Oct. 5—Miss Ruth Beckman
is assisting Miss Annie Nelson with
the housework.
Misses Ella Carlson and Emma
Magnuson of Willmar spent Sunday at
their respective homes here.
The Gustafson young people spent
last Sunday at the Alex Johanson
Mrs. N. Gilbert left last Saturday
for a short visit with relatives and
friends in Minneapolis.
Miss Esther Johanson assisted Mrs
J. A. Enander during threshing last
A number of friends visited at the
home of Mrs Mary Haldin last Sun
The little baby girl of Mr. and Mrs
Otto Holmgren was baptized last Sun
day receiving the name Eunice Mar
Mr and Mrs. Fred Lindman and
family, Mr. and Mrs. John Oman and
family and Miss Ruth Beckman visit
ed at the M. Magnuson home Sunday.
Mrs. Albin Carlson was a Willmar
visitor last Saturday.
Mrs. Emma Jorgenson and daugh
ter, Loraine left for Minneapolis last
Monday for a few weeks' stay.
Mrs. J. Dixon and Mrs. Swedberg
were callers at the Alex Johanson
home last Wednesday.
Miss Mabel Lofgren left for Will
mar last Monday where she will stay
for some time.
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Holmgren and
son Roland were Willmar visitors last
Saturday afternoon.
Miss Dina Hultgren left for Minne
apolis last Thursday for an extended
Harry Carlson returned to Minne
apolis last Friday after a number of
weeks' visit at the home of his sister,
Mrs. N. P. Klitgaard.
Tripolis, Oct. 5—There will be ser
vices and Sunday school at the usual
time next Sunday.
The Y. P. S. will have their regular
meeting Friday evening. Refresh
ments will be served by Ruth Berg
Gladys Bengtson who is attending
school at Willmar, spent Sunday with
her sister, Mrs. Arthur Klint.
Charley Williams left for the state
of Nebraska the first of last week.
He was accompanied by Mr. Hunt,
who has been living on the old Sho-return
berg farm.
C. J. Nelson has been busy the past
week unloading a carload of cement
which he will use in his new barn
which is almost completed.
Rev. B. E. Walters and family visit
ed at the Edenwood Farm at Spicer,
last Wednesday.
Arthur Peterson is at present stay
ing at his parental home here. Ar
thur and several others have been
busy the past months putting up silos
in North Dakota.
Miss Nannie Johnson arrived here
last Tuesday from Oaks, N. D., for a
visit with friends here.
Mrs. Nels Magnuson and baby, El
vin visited over Sunday at her par
ental home here.
Ed. Carlson arrived home last Wed
nesday from his trip' to Nebraska.
While there he purchased a 120 acre
farm and with his family will move
there next spring.
Miss Anna Monson spent Sunday at
her parental home. She is clerking
in the Johnson store at Atwater.
The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Ed. Nelson of Willmar was baptized
here last Sunday. She was given the
name Mildred Elvira.
Frank Hokanson's entertained some
of their friends for dinner last Sun
Chiropractor Located Here.
Dr. Lewis E. Coss, who has lately
finished the prescribed course in chiro
practic at the Palmer School of Chiro
practic at Davenport, Iowa, has locat
ed at Willmar and has secured living
apartments at 413 West 10th ^t. He
will open a down town office as soon
AS he can secure suitable rooms. Mr.
GOBS was a resident of Willmar some
years back, and was so well pleased
with the city that he chose to come
back here to practice his profession.
A splendid victrola concert was giv
en in the assembly room Thursday
morning. The victrola has proved
very satisfactory to the high school.
Report cards were given out last
week. The cards this year are some
what different from previous years.
Pupils are marked in conduct, atten
tion, ability, etc.
Mr. McEnroe has been out of the
city for a week visiting at his home
in Eden, Wis. While there he at
tended the marriage of his sister.
The Boys' Athletic Association
gave a penny carnival in the gym.
Saturday evening. A very enjoyable
time was had by all present. The pro
ceeds amounted" to about twenty dol
About thirty high school pupils had
a picnic Sunday, going out to Ander
son's cottage at Eagle Lake to spend
the day
Mildred Smith was out of the city
over Saturday and Sunday.
Herbert Hedberg of St. Peter regis
tered as a junior last week..
A Boys' Glee Club has been organ
They had their first practice
Monday morning and from all ap
pearances will be very successful.
No chorus work will be done this
year. The girls and boys will each
have glee clubs and practice before
nine o'clock in the morning.
Anne Swedberg spent Saturday and
Sunday at Pennock.
Marie and Anna Haroldson spent
Saturday and Sunday at their home
in Svea.
Miss Doremus and Miss Osborne
spent Sunday at Eagle Lake.
The cooking classes served a six o'
clock banquet to about twenty men
on Monday night. This is splendid
practice for the girls.
Miss Hough will teach sewing in the
country on Tuesday afternoon of each
Ringo Lake, Oct. 4—Mrs. John Lun
din of La Bolt, S. D., and Mrs. Eva
Johnson of New London were guests
at the P. J. Ekblad home a few days
last week.
Stella Anderson was a visitor at the
Jalmar Larson home a couple of days
last week.
Miss Esther Monson assisted her
aunt, Mrs. August Moller near Twin
Lakes during threshing last week.
Mrs. Aaron Carlson spent last Wed
nesday and Thursday in Willmar as
a guest of her cousin, Mrs. V. Lawson
W E. Ekblad and cement workmen
of Spicer are at present doing some
concrete work for E. Carlson.
Mrs. C. Bengtson called at P. J. Ek
blad's last Thursday afternoon.
Alice Swenson assisted her sister,
Mrs. Carl Holm near Lake Florida a
few days last week.
A number from here attended tie
social at the David Swenson home
near Long Lake last Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs Nels Hanson from
Willmar spent Sunday at ihe Berg
home here.
Mrs. S. Anderson and two children
and the former's uncle of near Mur
dock arrived here Saturday ta visit at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Aaron Carl
Mrs. E. Anderson and children vis
ited with Spicer friends last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. August Moller from
near Twin Lakes made a short call
at the D. Monson home last Sunday.
The P. J. Ekblad, J. D. Monson and
N. Swenson families attended the con
firmation exercises in the Lake Flor
ida Mission church last Sunday.
Colfax, Oct. 5—Miss Mae Nelson vis
ited with Miss Clara Larson over Sun
Miss Emma Halvorson assisted Mrs
Nels Christianson at Belgrade with
the work last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Anton Erickson and
children of Brooten spent Sunday at
the E. L. Naas home.
Mrs. Mathine Skaalevik has arrived
here from her extended visit in Nor
Mr. and Mrs Oscar Odland and the
Nick Hagen family spent Sunday at
the Bernt Thompson home.
Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Jorgenson of
Fargo, N. D., are at present visiting
at the Edward Nordrum home.
Marcus and Lewis Mikkelson have
returned from their recent trip to Mc
Henry, N. D.
Miss Mettle Quamme of Sunburg
spent Sunday at the Even Olson
home. She was accompanied on her
by her sister, Mrs. Even Olson
Confirmation services were conduct
ed in the Crow River church last Sun
Evaline Evans has left for Park
Region where she will attend the Park
Region Lutheran College the coming
Mesdames P. W. Anderson and Al
bert Thorson attended the Ladies' Aid
meeting at the Hans Petterson home
last Thursday.
Lake Elizabeth, Oct. 4—Clarence
Paulson went to Grove City last Sat
urday where he expects to stay a cou
ple of weeks.
Mrs. Simon Ekbom is expected
home next Monday from her stay in
the twin cities.
Willie Paulson of Wheaton made a
visit at his parental home here last
Saturday. Annie and Morris Paulson
accompanied him home for a few
dpys' visit.
Simon Ekbom has sold his farm to
a party from Iowa. He received fifty
eight dollars an acre for the same.
Louis Norine and family of Kandi
yohi attended the services at the Bap
tist church last Sunday.
Ed. Johnson has left for his home
in North Dakota after having been
employed at the Reuben Ekbom place
for two years.
Rev. O. Lawrence of Chicago, III.,
will speak in the Baptist church next
Willie and Esther Johnson who have
been employed at the store have left
here to make their home in Minne
apolis with their parents.
—Miss Ida Nelson and Mr. Frank
Nelson from Nest Lake came to Will
mar last Thursday to stay for a time.
Frank is taking treatments from Dr.
—Miss Casey Olenwood is th
rrlbune Wants—Only one oentawort guest of Willmarofriends this week.e
(Advertisement, $4 20
To the Voters of Kandiyohi County:
Having- entered the race for County
Supt. of Schools, I will appreciate your
support and votes I am a graduate of
the University of Minnesota, and have
taught school for eleven years. For the
past seven years I have been principal
of he New
London public
school. or
many years I
have been em
ployed in mak
ing state high
school a
a teachers'
am in ation
papers. I have
race because I
this work has
-**j a great future,
and because I
am confident
that I can make a success of it If
elected I shall keep in close touch with
teachers and school officers, and shall
serve the people of the county to the
best of my ability.
Respectfully yours,
(Paid advertisement,—$5.00)
Gustaf A. Erickson
Candidate for
My years of residence in the county
as a farmer in the Township of Mam
re, and as a resident of the City of
Willmar, where the people of my ward
have honored me by placing me in the
City Council to represent them, have
made me familiar w'th the feelings
and needs of the people. If elected
I pledge to them my faithful service
without fear or favor. Your vote on
Nov. 3 will be greatly appreciated.
a A E on
(Paid Advertisement, $5.00.)
For County Attorney.
To the Voters of Kandiyohi County:
I hereby announce my candidacy
for the office of County Attorney
of Kandiyohi County, Minnesota,
and respectfully solicit your support
at the next general election to be
held on November 3rd, 1914. If
elected, it shall be my highest aim
to give to the people of Kandiyohi
County, as efficient service as is in
my power, and to see that all laws
are strictly enforced. Hoping that
my candidacy may meet with your
favor, I remain,
Sincerely yours,
(First publication, Sept 30-4t.)
Citation for Hearing on Petition for Ad
Estate of Albin Swanson.
State of Minnesota, County of Kandi
yohi, In Probate Court:
In the Matter of the Estate of Albin
Swanson, Decedent.
The State of Minnesota to all per
sons interested in the granting of ad
ministration of the estate of said de
cedent: The petition of Hilda C. Swan
so- having been filed in this court, re
presenting that Albin Swanson, then a
resident of the County of Kandiyohi,
State of Minnesota, died intestate on
the 14th day of September, 1914, and
praying that letters of administration
of his estate be granted to C. W. Odell
of said County and the court having
fixed the time and place for heating
said petition THEREFORE, YOU, AND
EACH OF YOU, are hereby cited and
required to show cause, if any you have
before this court at the Probate Court
Rooms in the Court House,* In the City
of Willmais, In the County of Kandi
yohi, State of Minnesota, on the 26th
day of October, 1914, at 2 o'clock p.
m., why said petition should not be
Witness, the Judge of said Court, and
the Seal of said Court, this 25th day of
September, 1914.
Prebate Judge
Attorney for Petitioner, J*
Willmar, Minn.
3 S 5
(Paid advertisement—$6.75.)
Candidate for re-election
To the Voters of Kandiyohi County:
I trust my efforts to please you during the six years I
have served in this office will enlist your support in the com
ing election. I shall appreciate your vote and your help.
Respectfully yours
(Paid advertisement
For Senator)207$
An open market for farm produce.
Home rule and local supervision in
the expenditure of public moneys to
the greatest possible extent.
A county option law and an amend
ment to the constitution for state
wide prohibition
The initiative and referendum on
substantially the same lines as the
present proposed amendment to the
state constitution.
The recall as applied to executive
and legislative offices.
Abolishment of the present spoils
system as applicable to employes of
the state department and the enact
ment of an effective civil service law.
Reduction in taxation consistent
with efficient and economical govern
Am unalterably opposed to brewery
and other special interest domination
in the legislature.
(Paid advertisement, $6.75)
Martin Olson
of Atwater
Nominee for
Your opposite my name at the
Election, Nov. 3rd, will be greatly
Resident of the County since 1868
Don't forget me with that X.
Wiggins Plumbinir

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