Newspaper Page Text
Th Cleveland has made its friends,
too, because of the extraordinary
performance of the Cleveland motor,
developed through three years of tests
in the laboratories and shops and
on the road before being offered
to the public. It has life, pick-up,
power and endurance that you
MAKE YOUR CAR THEFT PROOF
FOR FORD ONLY, 3-IN-ONE
This illustration represents one of
my latest inventions. It consists of
a combination device which is placed
on the carbureter.
First—It makes your car theft proof.
Second—It separates the water and
dirt from the gasoline thereby reduc
ing the missing and carbureter trou
ble, makes your car run much better
and saves gasoline.
Third—Your carbureter will not
leak when car is standing idle, provid
ed you close the combination, which
will take less than a second of your
It Makes Thousands of Friends
by Its Every-day Performance
Men and women, everywhere, have acclaimed the Cleveland Six
a winner. It has won thousands of them, and they are enthusiastic
in its praise. It has won them because it brings them so much more
of the pleasure of driving, such ease of driving and such unusual
Touring Car (Five Passengers) $1485 Roadster (Three Passengers) $1485
Sedan (Five Passengers) $2295 Coupe (Four Passengers) $2295
(Prices F. O. B. Cleveland)
JOLLY-BAKER MOTOR CO.
Western Minnesota Distributors
CLEVELAND AUTOMOBILE COMPANY, CLEVELAND, OHIO
cannot find in many cars.
Cleveland bodies are of most grace
ful, dignified design, handsomely fin
ished and upholstered in genuine
Come in and see the Cleveland Six.
Ride in it. Driv it yourself.
you will know just how good it is.
There will not be two combinations
alike, even if thousands are manufac
tured. The device is very simple—
nothing to wear out—nothing to get
out of order—cannot be taken apart
unless you know the combination and
have received the proper instructions.
It is guaranteed to be just as repre
sented, and I will be glad to demon
strate to prove this fact to you.
Inventor and Manufacturer.
CALLS FKOM DISTANCE
N E A E
Vibrators—we have them. Own
your own beauty parlor.—Willmar
Elect. Service Co.
Paint it today—
Use it tomorrow
Remember how shabby the
old car looked yesterday
alongside of your neighbor's
new one Made you feel like
Don't let that worry you
—get a can of Lowe's Auto
mobile Varnish Colors and
make your "old bus" look like
1 Nelson & Gabbert
a new one. Faint it today and
drive it out of the garage to
These Automobile Varnish
Colors are made in all the
popular colors. Easy to use
—flow on like cream. Come
in and ask for free booklet.
Sixth St. and Benson Ave.
TOO LATE TO BE CLASSIFIED.
HOUSE FOR RENT—from June 5th
to August 15th. Thorpe & Rykken.
LOST—two horse halters between
Willmar and Bethesda homes. Fin
der please leave at Tribune for re
FOR SALE—7-room house, all mod
ern, east front, lot and half, good
location garage. Owner leaving
city. Several other houses, $3,000
and up. A. J. Kullander, First Natl.
Bank Building, second door west.
Our Motto—Please the Public
SEEING IS BELIEVING
PROGRAM COMING WEEK
Elsie Ferguson in
Story of a clever society woman
in employ of the secret service. Its
one of Ferguson's "best.
One day only—Don't miss it.
FRIDAY One Day Only
CONCERT AND VAUDEVILLE
6 big acts of Vaudeville and con
cert by Liberty Orchestra.
Matinee 3:00 p. m. Eve. 7:30-9:00
Fatty Arbuckle Comedy, Too
Don't be Late
Bessie Barriscale in
"THE LUCK OF GERALD1NE
How a woman's Yankee pluck,
turned misfortune into luck.
Fatty Arbuckle Comedy—
"HIS WIFE'S MISTAKE"
Come and bring the family.
Adm. 10 and 25 cents.
Hobart Bosworth in
"BEHIND THE DOOR"
A Thomas H. Ince production.
Vengeance— Love— Adventure
Pursuit—Mystery. From the story
by Gouverneur Morris. It's an
Artcraft special. One of the best
Episode No. 2
also Evelyn Greely in
'THE BELOVED BLACKMAILER'
This is some show. Ask those who
saw last Wednesday's episode.
Lillian Anna Erickson, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. G. Peter Erickson of
Lake Lillian, died on Saturday, May
15, 1920, after an illness with tuber
culosis since last January. The de
ceased was born at Lake Lillian, Mar.
12, 18D9, and thus at the time of her
death was 21 years, 2 months and 3
days old. Besides the parents, she
leaves to mourn her death, nine broth
ers and sisters: Mrs. Wm. Blom
quist of Niobe, N. Dak. Alger, Wal
ter. Minnie, Philip, Marie, Joel, Les
ter and Racheal at home. The deceas
ed has been nearly always at home
except a short time spent at Minne
apolis. She attended school in Dist
rict 83 and was also a faithful mem
ber of the Baptist church. Lillian
was well thought of by those who
The funeral took place last "Wed
nesday, May 19th at the home at 1
o'clock. Short services were held and
there was singing by a mixed quartet.
The cortege consisted of over 60 auto
mobiles. The services at the Free
Baptist church were held at 2 o'clock
and were conducted by Rev. J. S. Nor
dell of the Fahlun Baptist church in
the English and by Rev. Nordstrom of
Minneapolis in the Swedish language.
The singing consisted of two solos by
County Auditor Samuel Nelson of
Willmar, duet by Rosemond and Dorris
Holmgren and a song by a quartet,
composed of Willard Lundquist, Eddie
Johnson, Victor and Paul Hed. The
interment was in the Free Baptist
cemetery. The pall bearers were cou
sins: Oscar, Elvin and Ernest Peter
son, Reuben and Axel Hedlof and
Maynard Hanson. The flower girls
were Delia and Annie Hanson, Myrtle
and Bernice Renstrom, Teckla Hedlof
and Helga Nelson.
WILLMAR TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY, MAY 26, 1920.
Those from a distance who attend
ed the funeral were Emily Lundin and
Vera Johnson of Dassel, Mr. and Mrs.
David Gustafson and Mrs, Gilbert
Hedlund of Olivia. A large number
of people from Willmar were present.
CASPER RICHARD ENGEN
Casper Richard Engen of Arctander
township died at his parental home at
about 7:30, May 14th. The deceased
was the youngest son of the late Mar
tin Engen of said township. Casper
was born, May 7th, 1882, and thus at
tained the age of 38 years and 1 days.
He fell a victim to the dreaded
plague influenza, and having a weak
heart that disease affected this im
portant organ and caused his death.
Casper was a highly respected young
man and much thought of by every
one who knew him. He was especial-
ly the comfort and help of his aged
mother, who feels his departure most
keenly. The announcement of Cas
per's death was indeed a shock to
He was laid to rest in the East Nor
way Lake church cemetery. Revs.
Sotendahl and Njus officiated. A very
nice and appropriate duet was sung
by Sigurd Halvorsen and his brother.
The pall bearers were: Olof Larson,
Sigurd Halvorson, Emil Olson, Ole
Aasen, John Sven and Harry Soland.
Casper is deeply mourned by his
aged widowed mother, Mrs. Helen En
gen his brothers, Hans, Christian,
Andrew, Mikal Engen his two sisters:
Minna (Mrs. J. S. Christenson) and
Olive, (Mrs. Sam Peterson).-
May 24th.—Mrs. Halberg- and her sis
ter from North Dakota are visiting A.
M. Hedin's and Oscar Linn's.
There will be a program and supper
on Saturday, May 29th in the Chris
tine Lutheran church. Everybody wel
Kdward Ber?? visited his parental
home over Sunday.
The Baptist services were held here
in District 106 Sunday evening:.
Mrs. Albert Rodelius left for Roches
ter last Wednesday where she will seek
Edwin Lundahl is reported on the sick
Mrs Mary Peterson is at present stay
ins at Albert Rodelius'.
Albert Lundquist has returned home
from Minneapolis where he has been
staying: for some time.
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Heglund
and family from Olivia visited Emil
Heglund's last week.
Bert Swanson Here
Bert Swanson arrived last Monday
morning from Rock Island, where he
has attended Augustana College dur
ing the past season. After a week's
visit here with friends, he will leave
next Tuesday for Palo Alto, Calif.,
where he will work in the Home Mis
sion field during the summer and at
tend the Leland Stanford University
No Band Concert Saturday
On account of Decoration Day pro
gram there will be no regular band
concert this week.
Fire at Royal Cafe
A fire-alarm this morning at about
10:30, called out the department to
extinguish a blaze in a shack back of
the Royal Cafe, formerly known as
the Svea Restaurant. The fire was
caused from a gasoline stove. The
firemen put out the flames with the
A Chance to Get "Help"
Having heard that there was a short
age of farm help, a young man at St.
Paul addressed the following to the
postmaster at Willmar:
To Whom it May Concern:
I am willing to learn to be a farmer.
Am 27 years old weight 130 pounds
not physically strong, altho never have
been sick my life has never required
manual labor. Will work on any farm
where there are not too many women
as I personally dislike women. Prefer
being with young men near my own
age. Anyone supplying the necessary
E. L. ALLEN,
1913 Carroll Ave.
St. Paul, Minn.
Parcel Shower to Miss Hagen
Miss Gladys Hagen, a bride of the
week, was honored guest at a parcel
shower given by Mrs. Albert Olson of
Eagle Lake last Friday evening. The
evening was. enjoyably spent, a num
ber of vocals violin and piano solos
being a part of the program.
As Mrs. Henry Bergeson presided
at the piano, the little Misses* Olive
Bergeson and Hazel Olson, dressed
as butterfly fairies entered the room
with a large basket, decorated in pink
and white, which contained many
beautiful gifts, and presented the
same to the bride-to-be.
A delicious luncheon was served by
—Miss Pearl Swenson of Ihlen
spent Friday evening and Saturday
visiting friends in this city.
—Arthur Dolden spent Sunday vis^
iting Oliver Alvig at Moorhead who
attends Concordia College.
—Claus Johnson left Monday morn
ing for Jordan where he went to take
treatments at the sanatorium at that
—F. J. Kragenbring and Wm. Rieff
of Harrison were visitors in this city
yesterday afternoon. Mr. Rieff re
turned on Monday from a three weeks
stay at Portage, Wis.
Cast your weather optic upon the
fie husky sailor-swimming instructors
and a bunch of their graduates enjoy
ing a swim id the tropical waters of
Guantanamo, Cuba. In the Navy
every man is required to swim at
least fifty yards, and after he has qual
ified a notation "can swim" is made on
his record which is kept in the Exe
cutive Officer's Office of the ship.
During the winter manoeuvers of
the Atlantic Fleet in Southern waters
many sailormen, who had not qualified
at the training station, were instruct
ed in this very important sport. If
they were not proficient to swim in
deep water they were instructed near
the beaches in shallow water. It is
decidedly to every man's advantage
to be a finished swimmer, as his chan
ces for swimming, boating, fishing and
hunting parties* are bette*=and very
often he saves his own life or that of
Oregonian is Here
Emil Sjodln, of Gresham, Oregon,
arrived Sunday morning with his son
in-law, Anton Sundberg, who returned
from a two week's trip to the Coast.
Mr. Sjodin is a former resident of the
township of Dovre and has many old
time friends here who will enjoy a
visit from him.
Altrurians Enjoy Picnic
The Altrurians of the Presbyterian
church enjoyed a picnic at Homewood
Park last Monday evening. Their sup
per was served at the park.
May 25th.—Mrs. Charley Furgeson of
Diamond Lake spent several days at the
L. E. Larson home last week.
Peter Thulin arrived from Willmar
last Saturday and is spending the week
at his home here.
Miss Ellen Anderson who has been
teaching at Knife River for the last
year arrived home the latter part of the
week to speiTu her vacation with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Swan Anderson.
Mrs. John Elmquist and Mr. and Mrs.
Gilbert Elmquist from Town of Fahlun
spent Sunday at Frank Hawkinson's.
Mesdames Charley Broman, Peter
Nelson and Al«ot Peterson of Willmar
attended the sale at the M. E. church
here on Friday evening.
Mr. Seastedt of New London is busy
painting and papering several of the
homes in the village.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Larson and Miss
Marie Larson of Sioux Falls. S. D., were
here to attend the funeral of their moth
Joe Hawkinson and Iver Grahn spent
Sunday afternoon with Helge Grahn at
Miss Hanna Sampson spent several
days last week at her home at Litch
fieid on account of the death of her
Mr. and Mrs. Larson of Minneapolis
attended the funeral of their sister-in
law, Mrs. L. E. Larson.
Mrs Kalbeck spent last week with
friends at Spicer.
Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Kroona spent last
Thursday at Willmar.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Anderson of Will
mar spent Thursday at C. Jacobson's.
The High School and Eighth grades
of the Whittier School are busy with
State examinations this week. School
will close next Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Peterson of Will
mar spent Saturday afternoon with
Mrs. Jno. Lundquist.
A large number attended the political
meetings at Willmar on Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Bloomquist are
spending the week with friends in the
The drive for the reconstruction of
the Lutheran church in the war torn
countries of Europe took place last
week in this village and country. Mes
dames O. W. Kroona and Anna Frans
were the solicitors and met with good
Mr. Lindberg of Willmar spent the
latter part of the week at Harry Holm's.
Mrs. Holm of Minneapolis was here
to attend the funeral of her friend
Mrs. L. E. Larson.
Mr. and Mrs. Levi Lund attended the
funeral of Mrs. Lund's brother at Litch
field on Monday.
Mr. Mickelson from Hartins 'spent
several days here last week with his
sister, Mrs. Larson.
MRS. L. E. LARSON
Iied:—Last Friday morning at elev
en-fifteen, Mrs. L. E. Larson at her
home in this village. She had suffered
for many years and death came as a
relief. Deceased leaves her husband,
three daughters, and one son—Ruby and
Fern at home and Howard and Marie at
Sioux Falls, S. D. her parents, three
brothers, and five sisters with other
relatives and friends. The funeral took
place on Monday afternoon at twelve
thirty at the house, with a short ser
vice and song by the Ebenezer choir and
solos by Prof. Thunstedt and Mrs. Pet
erson. The remains were bronght to
Atwater where services were held at
the Norwegian church. There was a
solo by Mrs. Nelson and a song by a
quartet. Rev. Tillman spoke briefly in
the English and Swedish lanrua^es.
Mrs. Larson had attained the age of
forty-one years. She came to our vil
lage with her family from the Cities
three years ago. Burial took place in
the Norwegian cemetery east of that
village. A large number from here at
LUTHERAN EBENEZER CHURCH
Rev. H. Tillman, pastor.
Next Sunday at seven-thirty English
W O E A S
Sunday school at 11 a. m.
Confirmation class meets on Wednes
day and Saturday afternoons.
Ladies' Aid meets on Thursday after
noon with Mrs. Harry Holm. Refresh
ments will be served. Everybody wel
METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Oak Park Kandiyohi
Why Some Dealers Sell
Private Brand Roofing
Any responsible dealer can sell Certain
teed, but some dealers prefer to sell pri
vate brands. Why? Because compe
tition is not possible—nobody else has
their private brand for sale—nothing
regulates in any way the profit that
they can take on a private brand if
you'll buy it.
If they sell Certain-teed they must limit
their margin of profit to a reasonable
figure. They ^get enough, but they
can't play the*hog. Every reputable
dealer has a free right to buy and sell it
at fair prices.
Private Brands Are a
Where's the percentage for you in pri
vate brands anyway? You don't know
what they will do for you. You don't
know whether the little mills that made
them know how to make good roofing
or not. And even roofing experts can't
tell much about roofing by just looking
But you know the Certain-teed repu
tation for high-quality products and for
fair dealing. You know that Certain
teed Roofing is guaranteed.
It's as easy as two and two. When you
buy Certain-teed you know what you
are getting. When you buy some pri
vate brand you don't.
And don't forget that any responsible
dealer can get Certain-teed for you
quickly from a nearby Certain-teed
warehouse or jobber. He gets it when
he wants it and he gets what he wants.
He can afford to sell you at a fair price.
Certain-teed Products Corporation
General Offices, St. Louis
Office* and WaraiiouMt in Principal Citiaa
Beware of the dealer who tells you he
has Certain-teed, but tries to sell you
a private brand. He probably wants
a bigger profit
THE GIANT SHIPYARDS AT HOG ISLAND, PHILADELPHIA, ARE CONVINCING EVIDENCE OF
"DIAMOND CONSTRUCTION FOR STRENGTH."
An Automobile Starting Battery Guaranteed for Two Years!
A A N E E is the measure of a manufacturer's faith in his battery—based on past
performance. If he guarantees his battery for only ninety a or six months or a year,
he is probably sure that it will last that long. beyond the period xrf the guarantee he
is asking to take a risk which he is not willing to take himself. It is unbusinesslike for
to take such a risk when can a Philadelphia Diamon Grid Battery that is guaranteed
The Diamond Grid is the frame-
work on which each of the plates is
formed. Its Diamond Construction
is yimilar to the Diamond Construction
used on the ways and cranes at Hog
Island and in most other strong
structures. In your battery the Dia-
mond Grid means strong plates and is
your insurance against plate trouble.
LUNDQUIST-BERGSTROM MOTOR CO.T
Our Sunday schools are in session
every Sunday with. English instruc
tion for all. Join us. Oak Park 10
a. m. .Kandiyohi 2:30 p. m.
Swedish service at Oak Park 10 a.m.
and at Kandiyohi at 3:30 p. m. Come
The concert announced for Oak
Park on Saturday has been postponed
due to unavoidable circumstances.
The Philco Retainer Is a sheet of
hard rubber closely perforated with
long narrow slots. A Retainer ie
placed fiat against the active material
on each side of each positive plats.
In any battery the positive active
material tends to slough off as the
battery grows older. The slots in tfca
Philco Retainer are so narrow that the
material cannot readily pass through
them and the result is greatly pro*