# Willmar Tribune from Willmar, Minnesota · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Willmar, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 16, 1907
Page:
Page 3

1 C'/ Prinsburg, Oct. 14.—The home of R, Roelofs was the scene of a very pretty home wedding last Wednesday, when their oldest daughter Dena was married to Fred Groeneveld of Pease, Minn. The ceremony was performed at two o'clock p. m. by Rev. N. Burgraaf, pastor of the Christian Reformed church here, and was witnessed by only relatives of the contracting parties. The bride was tastefully dressed in blue broadcloth with white silk and trimmings, while the groom wore the conventional black. The newly married couple will lemain here until the end of the threshing season, after which they intend to be at home to friends on their farm near Pease. Both bride and groom are well known and v\ell liked here, and we join their host of friends in wishing them smooth sailing over life's matrimonial sea. Mrs. Myer has been sick the past week, and Dr. McMahon of Raymond was called ro attend her last Saturday. We hope the lady may soon recover. Mrs. Arnold Plowman of Raymond visited at Albert BOCIMIIU'S home Tuesday afternoon. We failed last week to make mention of the No. 1 bab boy who had come to N. Decker and wife on Sunday, Oct. 6. Not that the baby was so small that he seemed hardly worth mentioning, oh, no, a fair sized boy is he, and his welcome was a warm one, be assured. A large crowd of charivariers did not forget the wedding last Wednesday. The tin kettle music kept on until midnight. Miss Elsie Roelofs was on the sick list last week. Mrs. Anna Kaperns of Pease, Minn., came down Tuesday to be present at the marriage of her brother Fred Groeneveld Wednesday. She left for her home Saturday. Nick Dubois was a Raymond visitor Friday. Talking of good yields and good piofits from farming this year, we rather guess that our old friend Patrick Lawler of Green Lake township is entitled to be heard from. A few days ago he threshed the barley grown on a 20-acre field and it yielded 1,000 bushels of extra good barley which sold at 90 cents a bushel. This makes a gross income of $45.00 per acre from a crop that requires as little attention as any ever raised on a farm. If anybody can beat this record we should like to hear from him. Another Victim of Shotgun. Julius Jorgenson, the 19-year-old son of C. Jorgenson of Pillsbury, was accidentally shot last Sunday afternoon by a companion, one of Wm. Henneberry's sons, with whom he was hunting. The weapon that inflicted the injury was a shotgun. The charge passed thru the flesh on the front of one of Jorgenson's legs a few inches above the knee. Fortunately the bone was not seriously injured, the shot just grazing it. The wound will lay the young man up for several weeks. The shooting took place at a slough about a mile west of town.—Kerkhoven Banner. C. A. Swanson, now of Minneapolis, with his wife and baby were visitors in this city over Sunday. Mr. Swanson is in the building business in Minneapolis.—Litchfield Independent. The Metropolitan barber shop, Bank of Willmar building, B. T. Otos, proprietor, is the shop to get a shave, hair cut or bath. 22f Miss Pearl Malmberg of Atwater will teach in Dist. No. 87, town of Roseland, this fall. "ClD" Tfcjgay&amp;Lamp Baking Powder Complies with the Pure Lawsofcwrj State '&amp;£&amp; Hawick, Oct. 14.—All kinds of fall weather last week, liberally mixed with wind. The threshing machine and wheat stacks burned at Will Krugers place last Tuesday. No insurance on grain, and it is rumored that Mr. Krugei will have to stand the loss. Mr. Payne's folks visited at the Reamer home Sunday evening. Mr. Susag came in from Willmar on the three o'clock train Tuesday. Grace Caldwell lost several days of school last week on account of trouble with her eyes. Henry Finger introduced our new minister, Mr. Stafford, and his wife, to the Hawick congregation Sunday afternoon. Mr. Lang also accompanied them. The Ladies Aid society meets with Mrs. Fred Smithson next week Thursday. Bert Johnson of Paynesville and his mother attended church at Hawick Sunday afternoon. The Kelley family entertained friends at dinner Sunday. Mr. Albright of Paynesville commenced his music lessons at Hawick Saturday. Hereafter he will come on Friday and stay over Saturday to accommodate the school pupils. Miss Andrew was called home to Lorey Sunday to attend the funeral of a cousin, so there was no school at Hawick Monday. Mrs. Payne and Florence weie at Paynesville Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Townsend and Mrs. Archie Pelkey visited at Moses Pelkeys place Sunday. Dr. Pilon called at Mr. Benton's home Sunday afternoon. Wm. Jones is still supplying the people of Hawick with beef at 5 and 6 cents a pound, with profit to himself and patrons. There is a new baby girl at the home of John Jones. J. O. Nyberg, with a representative of the Morse gasoline engines, was calling on the farmers during the week. Mr. Paynes and Miss Andrew visited at Mr. Nyberg's home Saturday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Jones were at New London Wednesday. Mrs. Rollefson visited Mrs. Harry Jones last Tuesday. She expects to return to her home in the northern part of the state the latter part of this week. AAAMRE A\eco:E Mamre, Oct. 14.—Threshing is a almost done around here. A horse died for John Berglund last week. Evald Danielson is working for F. N. Anderson. Miss Ruth Anderson of Pennock is staying at the home of Peter Rodman at present. Miss Alma Nilson and her cousin Mifcs Mary Abrahamson, both of Strandberg, S. D., visited with relatives and friends in this vicinity last week. Mrs John Berglund went to Minneapolis last week to see her daughter Hilda, who is sick with appendicitis. She was accompanied by her daughter, Mrs. Gust Lind. Later reports inform us that Miss Hilda has undergone an operation for her trouble and is improving nicely. iMmipm^mB Where yon want it— When yon want it No smoke—no smell—no trouble. Often you want heat in a hurry in some room in the house the furnace does not reach. It's so easy to pick up and carry a PERFECTION Oil Healer (Equipped with Smokeless Device) to the room you want to heat—suitable for any room in the house. It has a real smokeless device absolutely preventing smoke or smell—turn the wick as high as you can or as low as you like—brass font holds 4 quarts of oil that gives out glowing heat for 9 hours. Finished in japan and nickel—an ornament anywhere. Every heater warranted. die lamp lor die student or reader. It ««ve» brilliant, steady that makesstudy a pleasure. JMadeol bran, nickel plated and equipped with the Uteri improved central draft burner. Every lamp warranted. II you cannot obtain the Perfection Oil Heater or Rayo Lamp (ram your dealer write to our nearest agency lor descriptive circular. aTANDARD OILCOMfANY (iwiniimil Irving, Oct. 14.—The bridge at the old store was replaced last week and the road is now«pen for travel. There seems to be a difference of ODinion among the land owners as to whether or not the dredging will justify the expense. Ole Emerson made a trip to Fergus Falls last week. He returned Saturday, accompanied by Chris Benson. Anton Gjesback returned Saturday from Minot, N. D., where he has been spending the summer. Mr. and Mrs. Brownfield left last week for Benson, where they will visit with relatives. They are expected back this week. Anton Ziehl sold some horses last week. Mr. Ziehl is busy rebuilding his barn, which was destioyed by lightning last September. The high prices of grain and the good roads are keeping us all busy hauling our crops to market. Our road commissioner Peter Williamson is kept busy these days repairing roads and bridges. Miss Tillie Paulson of Minneapolis is visiting at the home of her mother, Mrs. H. Paulson. Threshing in Irving will be completed this week. Machine owners report a very good season. The weather has been very favorable and the crops good. Irving can boast of a very good crop of com this year in spite of the backwaid spring and summer. Martin Larson has begun his annual campaign against the wolves. Martin is Irving's most successful trapper. Anton Ditmarson left yes^rday for Fargo, N. D., where he will spend the winter. REWtXK Pennock, Oct. 14.—Ed Stjernlof is making his home in Minneapolis nowadays. O. O. Bergstrom of Mamre had the misfortune of seriously damaging one of his eyes Monday, while repairing a corn binder. His daughter Mabel took him down to a doctor the same day. The Ladies' society meets at Louis Johnson's home Friday. Rev. Peterson of Willmar preached to a large audience at Pennock Sunday. Threshing is just about done around here, and the farmers had good crops. With the|big prices paid this year,, we do not wondei that the farmers are smiling. A crew of men has been repairing the depot the past week. Gunder Haug was busy buying hogs Monday. F. Kindt moved up to North Da kota last week. Miss Esther Ostlund arrived from the cities Thursday night. Mr. and Mrs. Asplund of Minneapolis are visiting at the home of A. P. Berglund. Nels Greenfield is building a house on his new land west of town. Richard Lundm went to Willmar Monday to consult a physician. His health has been failing for a short time. Rev. Frykman's family moved to Minneapolis last Saturday to make their future home In that city. Bendix Erickson came home last week from the Pacific coast, where he has been for a year looking over the country. He says the coast is all right. Miss Mabel Lund in left for the cities Tuesday to stay during the winter. Boiler's Accident. A freight conductor on this line, Joe Boiler, last Tuesday fell between two freight cars while his train was running at high speed. He was walking on top of the cars, and in some way fell between two of them. He went thru to the ground and six freight cars and the caboose passed over him. He got a few severe bruises, but was not seriously hurt. Narrow escape, that.—Litchfield Independent. Ladles Offer Bargains. The Ladies Guild of St. Luke's church will hold a rummage sale at the old Peterson &amp; Weliln store on Friday, Oct. 18, thruout the day. Coffee will be served from three to six, in connection with the sale. A small stock of entirely new goods will be disposed of at bargain prices. A Quaint Comparison. A southern congressman tells of an old darky whom he once encountered In a railroad station at Charleston and whom the congressman, expecting to remain in town but a few minutes, desired to take a note to a friend in the city. "Are you sure you know where the bouse is?" anxiously inquired the congressman. "I want my friend to get the note at once." "Well, sah," answered the negro, with a roll of his eyes, "I on'y wisht I had as many dollahs as I knows where dat house Is, sah!"—Circle. Hereditary. Vincent was altogether too garrulous In school to please his teachers. Such punishments as the institution allowed to be meted out were tried without any apparent effect upon the boy until at last the head master decided to mentio the lad's fault upon his monthly report So the next report to his father had these words: "Vincent talks a great deal." Back came the report by mail duly signed, but with this written in red Ink under the comment: "You ought to hear his mother."— •ohool Board Journal. manufacturer ranks among the first in the country, and no matter what your wants may be you are sure to find something that will please, both as to style, material and price ROSELAND v^EPORT$| Roseland, Oct. 14.—Ed Feifarek is giving the finishing touch to the threshing in this neighborhood. The town clerk was posting Herman Van den Einde's road petitions last Tuesday. Farmers are busy hauling their crop of potatoes to market nowadays. G. Vath finished shingling the schoolhouse in Dist. 87 last Saturday. Wm. Van Buren and Fred Poortinga are busy hauling lumber for their store. Mr. and Mrs Henry Wibbles of Prinsburg attended church in Roseland last Sunday. Mr and Mrs. H. F. Bruss visited at the Henry Dragt place Monday. Mr. and Mrs. JohnsPheifer spent Sunday evening with the John Nieuwenhuis family in Holland. Mr. and Mrs. Peter Kreps of Hector spent a few days with relatives out here and in Prinsburg. Henry Gort has hired out to Henry Stob to haul store goods from town and count eggs. Here Tomorrow Evening. The large number of strikingly handsome gowns worn in the production of "A Royal Slave," which will be seen at the Willmar Opera House, tomorrow (Thursday) evening, is the occasion of much comment in every city where the play has been seen this season. It is interesting to hear the gasps of admiration and envy with which the ladies of the audience invariably greet each entrance of the women upon the stage. Miss Eunice Murdock as the Countess Inez carries off the honors in this matter of sumptuous costuming. She appears in six handsome gowns, each one a triumph of the tailor's art. The other members of the company are all appropriately and richly dressed. Inasmuch as the play deals with a royal family in the days of Castilian magnificence at Emperor Maximilian's court, it can be understood that the costuming of the production is one of the most important features. Prices, 75, 50 and 2o cents. New From Alberta. Harland, Alta., Oct. 8, 1907. The frost has damaged the crops of wheat and flax in northern Alberta so that wheat will be only screening. Oats is better. Potatoes and all garden vegetables are very good and the hay crop is fine. The fall is late and stacking is not yet finished. There is very little plowing done as yet. Threshing will begin tomorrow at Viking. A railroad has just been graded thru a townsite which will have the new name Meighen." Th is townsite is four miles from my homestead. We had a fair in town on Oct 8. and for a new country town like this the exhibits were splendid. The new townsite has not been surveyed yet, but we have two towns, Harland and Viking, one mile apart. S. Stenberg. Dr. C. E. Gerretson, dentist. Office in new Ruble block, Willmar. HORSE S I have for sale on Medayto Stock Farm two miles from Spicer, twenty head of horses, good draft mares and colts, also a number of good driving horses and colts. I must sell this number to make room, as I have rented one of my farms. If in need of any stock, give me a call and you will find prices reasonable. Great Bargains in Buggies, Wagons and Plows I order to reduce our stock of the above goods we are cutting the prices to the lowest possible notch. Please call and see for yourself. We carry the Mitchell Wagon—the only wagon with a five-year guarantee the Stavey Buggies—the best money can buy and the J. I. Case and Fuller &amp; Johnson Plows—none better. Special Cloak and Suit Sale at Betkness, Peterson &amp; Co/s O Friday, October 18. from 2 o'clock till 9 o'clock in the evening we will have at our store a representative from one of the leading coat'and suit manufacturers of the country with a full and complete line of ladies', misses' and children's coats and suits. This line comprises everything that is made in the shape of ladies' ready to-wear outer garments and it will be worth your while to look it over. Remember the date of our Coat and Suit Sale: Friday, October 18 SEPARATOR AND TWO WHEAT STACKS BURNED While threshing on the farm of Wm. Kruger last Tuesday John Kingsreiter and Herman Paetznick suffer ad the loss of their separator by fire and Mr. Kruegr two large stacks of wheat. The engine was being fired with flax straw and the strong wind prevailing at the time carried the sparks directly over the stacks. The machine was a brand new one and altho the engineer was successful in coupling to it, it was wedged between the stacks so tight that it could not be moved. The wheat was of extra good quality and with the high price prevailing at this time makes the loss a serious one.—Paynesville Press. BERKNESS, PETERSON &amp; CO., WILLMAR, MINN. Mason W. Spicer, Owner. A. O. Newcomb, Manager. 1 re W carry a full supply of Belting and Hose HORSES FOR SALE—We have a number of Work Horses and Roadsters we will sell at a reasonable price. A.J. Ekander &amp; Son WILLMAR, MINN. Various An American newspaper man goes down into Mexico on an important mission. There he meets with a beautiful senorita, a richblooded Castilian of the best family, handsome, full of fire, magnificent. He woos and wins her, but not until he has passed thru many stirring adventures, which makes "A Royal Slave" at the Willmar Opera House Thursday, Oct. 17, the most stirring play of the day. Robes Repaired Those having robes to be repaired or re-lined should bring them to the Willmar Tannery now to have the work done before the cold weather sets in. A. O. SATHER, Propr. PUBLIC SALE OfAbsolute Propertyofthe State,underCtiapter430, General Laws 1907. Notice is hereby given that on the second Monday, being the Eleventh (11) day of November, 1907, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, at the office of the County Auditor in the Court House at Willmar, Minnesota, all tracts or parcels of land sold for taxes in Kandiyohi County, to which the State has acquired title, under the provisions of Chapter Eleven (11), Revised Laws of Minnesota, 1905, and amendments thereto, remaining unredeemed, will be offered at public sale. Every tract or parcel will be sold for cash to the person bidding the highest price offered therefor, which shall not be less than the amount of the taxes, penalties, interest and costs charged against it. Provided, however, that those tracts which were bid in for State at the regular annual tax sale in 1903, for the tax of 1901, and in all years prior thereto, on which the aggregate taxes, penalties, interest and costs exceed the cash value thereof, may be disposed of for a sum not less than one-half the amount of the taxes as originally assessed against each tract. Owners or interested parties may redeem their property by paying the full amount due to the County Treasurer at any time before sale has been made to an actual purchaser. After the Notice of Expiration of Redemption has been served as provided in Section 956, Revised Laws of 1905, the Governor is authorized to issue a deed in the name of the State to the person entitled thereto. (Section 938 R. L.) Immediate payment to the County Treasurer is required. The sale will begin at the time and place named above and continue from day to day until every tract or parcel shall have been offered for sale. A list of said real property is now on file in the offices of the County Auditor and State Auditor. Dated at Willmar, Minn., October 7th, 1907. John Feig, Auditor Kandiyohi County, 344 Minnesota. Telegraphy furnishes employment at good remuneration, all the time. We teach it and guarantee positions. Address Minnesota Telegraph Institute, Herman, Minn. 1286 In a short time we will have with us for one day a representative from the largest house in the country and shall be pleased to show you everything that is made in furs and fur garments. Auction! I will sell at public auction at my place in section 27, town of Arctander, on Tuesday, Nov. 5, beginning at 10 o'clock a. m., the following described property: Five horses from two years and up 3 cows one heifer, one disc harrow 3 harrows 2 plows one gang plow one corn cultivator, one self-dump hay rake, one seeder one McCormick binder, one Milwaukee binder one flax reaper one corn binder one mower 2 wagons one truck one hay rack two pairs bob sleds one cutter one road cart one fanning mill one circular saw with frame one feed mill 2 wood saws 4 harness, 75 grain sacks one range one cupboard one sofa one diningroom table one washing machine one wheelbarrow and other articles too numerous to mention. Terms All sums under \$5.00, cash on sums over that amount time will be given on bankable notes until Nov. 1, 1908, with six per cent interest. Free Lunch at Noon! C. K. LUND, Proprietor. A. C. Crawford, Auctioneer. 353 Willmar Girl Married. Cornelius Essen left last Sunday for St. Paul where, we are informed, he was married, the first of the week to Miss Esther Johnson. Both the young people are well and favorably known here, where they have made their homes for several years, the groom as manager of the Liberty Lumber Co. 's business here and the bride as clerk in Malm's store. —Raymond News. AreYou Making Money? t^dl £™J "^™™«i^^»«i^^«»«M— sions and Valuable Prizes for each Subscription secured. None of the prizes are competitive You can find out how you can do this by writing to the METROPOLITAN MAGAZINE for particulars concerning its great Subscription Campaign and the inducements which are being offered to Representalnes Equally interesting to old and young. Address The METROPOLITAN MAGAZINE 3 West Twenty-ninth Street New York C»ty ®«8* 1 WHAT THE KIDNEYS DO Their Unceasing Work Keeps Us Strong and Healthy. All the blood in the body passes thru the kidneys once every three minutes. The kidneys filter the blood. They work night and day. When healthy they remove about 500 grains of impure matter daily, when unhealthy some part of this impure matter is left in the blood. This brings on many diseases and symptoms—pain in the back, headache, nervousness, hot, dry skin, rheumatism, gout, gravel, disorders of the eyesight and hearing, dizziness, irregular heait, debility, drowsiness, dropsy, deposits in the urine, etc. But if you keep the filters right you will have no trouble with your kidneys. John Warmark, living at 318 Twelfth street, Willmar, Minn., says: "Doan's Kidney Pills have been used in my family and they gave the most satisfactory results. My daughter had complained for some time of pains in her back accompanied by dizzy spells. She was in a much run down condition and her kidneys were diseased, so I procured a box of Doan's Kidney Pills for her at A. E. Mossberg's drug store. She took them as directed and Chey went at once to the seat of the tiouble. I am sure that from the good results that followed the use of Doan's Kidney Pills in my family that I can recommend them to others." For sale by all dealers. Price 50 cents. Foster-Milbum Co., Buffalo, New York, sole agents for the United States. Remember he name— Doan's—and take no other. A BASEBALL STORY THAT GOT MIXED UP IN A CURVE The following weird tale is going the rounds of the press, the clipping in this instance being taken from the St. Louis Post-Dispatch. It is supposed to have been told by Olhe Anderson, umpire of the Wisconsin State League: "In 1903 I was umpiring independent ball in Minnesota. Superiority of teams between the towns Willmar nnd Benson was to be determined by a double-header at Benson, July 4. It was one of the hottest days I have known. Benson won the morning game, 2 to 1, by a fluke play in the ninth. Willmar was somewhat disheartened, but for the afternoon game they were pitching Thielman, a twirler on whom every Willmar fan would bet his last dollar. About the end of the ninth inning Thielman began to show the effects of the heat —and the score was still a tie—had been in fact since the second inning. In the first half of the tenth Benson got a run by a base on balls, an error and a hit. Willmar fans looked pretty sick. Thielman was first up, and I could see that he was about 'down and out'. With two to three on him, however, he got lucky and biffed a single. The next man up, O'Toole, was a player with a head that he could use. He met the first ball fair and sqaure and got what had every appearance of being a home, join. Thielman started for the plate, got to second all right, staggered a little on the way to third, and fell flat on the bag. O'Toole came along and, knowing that two runs would win the game and that he could not score ahead of Thielman, picked him up and carried him to home plate and touched it himself. I decided that the two runs counted. A doctor came out on the field, looked at Thielman and pronounced him dead—overcome by the heat. That's what I meant when I said I knew of a player who died at third base and then scored a run anyway.'' There are a few minor inaccuracies in the above hair-raising story. In the first place, Willmar did not play at Benson in 1903. In the second place, Anderson did not umpire games in this locality that year. In the third place, Thielman was not with Willmar that year, but several years earlier. In the fourth place, Thielman is still pitching ball in eastern leagues. With these exceptions the story is probably correct. Lumber! Lumber! If you intend building bring your lumber bill to our WILLMAR office and get our prices for lumber from our PRIAM lumber yard. We will save you money on a small bill as (j* well as on a larger bill. NEW LONDON MILUNG CO,