Newspaper Page Text
Wheat?, ...i:i!lSk! .77*.-
Durum Barley ...1
Bran, per ton _..... +..24.00
Shorts, per ton ....26.00
Ground feed, per ton .s... 32.00
Flour fpvi 2.70
Hartman & Hartman have received
I. M Myrbo, the Viking banker was
"in town yesterday.
L. M. Olson transacted business in
Stephen last Friday.
Potato Diggers, all sizes at Lund
gren, Wittensten & Co.
Carl Olson, of Argyle, was a visitor.
in the city Friday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Lindquist, of
Viking, are Warren visitors today.
Dr. W. S. Anderson made a profes
sional visit to Kittson county yester
L. M, Olson returned this morning
from a business trip to the twin
Chas. Wittensten returned home
^Tuesday from a business trip to Min
Halror Sponheim,of Thief River
Falls, is attending to business in the
Misses Emma Jorgenson and Inga
Swanson visited friends in Hallock
Geo. G. Johnson is over from Thtef
River Falls today shaking hands with,
his many Warren friends.
Ole Folden, of Holt, was a caller in
the city Monday morning on his way
to Argyle for a short visit.
Mrs. Peter Olson, of Alma, is visit-
ing at the home of her brother, Aug
ust A. Johnson, of this city.
Ben Johnson, editor of the Oslo
Tribune and the Skoiergutten, attend
ed to business matters in the city
Miss Bertha Holan, clerk an the
county treasurer's office, returned
last week from a two weeks' vacation
spent with friends near Radium.
A small blaze in the house of An
drew Larson called out the fire de
partment about noon on Monday. The
fire was speedily put out and no seri
ous damage was done,
Frans Fransson has returned from
Calgary, Alberta, and Was so well
pleased with conditions in that west
ern Canadian town that he is think
ing seriously of moving there with his
The Ladies' Aid of the Swedish Lu
theran church will be entertained by
Mrs. John Westman in the church
basement on Friday afternoon, Oct.
11th. The Luther League will be en
tertained at the same place in the
Hans Hanson, of Argyle, was in the
city Monday morning.
Get one of those shoveling boards
to make potato handling easy. Only
$1.75 at Lundgren, Witten3ten & Co.
Sigurd Sunden, of Joliet, 111., is vis
iting at the homes of C. G. Peterson,
in this city, and Mrs. C. A. Peterson
in Warrenton. "v~
Mrs. E. F. Nelson and son Weldon
left Tuesday, evening for Minneapolis
after about a month's visit with par
ents and friends here.
There will be a Three Days' Sale of
Hats at Hartman & Hartman's begin
ning Friday the 4th. Ladies come to
Radium and set Hals fiom "Warren
Two strangers were brought to the
county jail this week from Oslo,
where, it is charged, one of them bur
glarized a saloon, removing therefrom
a number of bottles of liquor. The
other one is charged with violation of
the liquor laws. 1
W. H. Dixon, the Warren Auction
eer sells all kinds of property. 27
years a resident of Warren. Call,
write or phone No. 57 if you are
thinking of having a sale. I have
made others money, why not you?
The fire department was called out
Tuesday afternoon to a fire which
was started by crossing of electric
light and telephone wires at the home
of Rev. A .A. Meyers. The fire was
extinguished' before the fire depart
ment arrived on the scene.
G. F. Ferguson moved his family
yesterday from this city to Fordville,
N. D., where he is the proprietor of
the Medford Bottling Works and do
ing a fine business. The many friends
of the family here wish them happi
ness and success in. their new home.
Geo. A. Ralph, state drainage engi
neer, and E. S. Jones, of the attorney
general's department, are in the city
today for the purpose of straighten
ing out some matters in regard to the
deepening of Thief River to enable
that stream to carry off the water
from ditch No. 11.
Mrs. John Brown and daughter
'Edith and baby Margaret, of Thief
River Falls .were Wraren visitors
Tuesday. Mr. Brown has lately open
'ed a hardware store at Grygla, but
the family will continue making their
ome in Thief River Falls where the
children are attending school.
Albin Young returned Sunday from
Rochester, Minn., where he accompan
ied his brother, Gunnar, to the Mayo
brothers' hospital to undergo an oper
ation for cancer of the stomach. The
operation has not yet been made, but
will be later on. Meanwhile Gunnar
will stay with a brother-in-law in
"Tales from the Minnesota Forest
Fires," is a well illustrated little
book describing the awful catastro
phy at Baudette and surrounding
country. The author is Esther E.
Larson, a rural school teacher and
she gives\ her personal experience in
telling the story. Price $1.00 at the
Sheaf Book Store.
Are' weUpfej^eid for a
BIG ^ALL TRADE
3^ Fairbanks Gas Tractors ?i|i#|g||^
Buffalo Pitts Threshers !Pl^^^^i^S
jpil John DeereJPlows
mi Ford /ihiifift^
W selP only standard goods of
We ISrit tQ 4Q- ^^riess
take good care of our trade,tlgive jfood service and
Miss Martha Barlow returned this
morning from Duluth, where she has
been about a year and a half, to re
sume her former position as cook at
the city hospital.^ ^V/3^V&?^*
A. F. Prokop, car repair inspector
of the Illinois Central Railway Com
pany, and his wife, of Chicago, 111., ar
rived last Friday for a visit at the
home of Aug. Lundgren J|j5 Mrs. Pro
kop was formerly Miss Hildur Sjo
gren, a relative of Mr. Lundgren's,
and she formerly lived near here.
The Warren Wednesday club will
hold the first regular meeting of the
year, Wednesday, Oct. 16, at the
home of Mrs. Mathwig. They will
continue the study of Italian litera
ture, history and art, which was not
completed last year. Members want
ing their programs can get them by*
calling on the Secretary, Mrs. W. ,0,
Rev. A. A. Meyers left Tuesday to
attend the M. E. district conference
at Morris. The members of Rev.
Meyer's church and the citizens of
Warren generally, are pleased to
learn that he will probably not make
the contemplated change to an Iowa
pulpit, but will remain the pastor of
the church here, at least for some
A number of farmers near Radium
have improved their farms by the
building of cement silos. C. J. Turn
lund, O. L. Skonovd and Mr. Wilds
have built substantial silos from ce
ment blocks of their own construc
tion .and Alfred Horgan has built a
large one from blocks purchased. Si
los are the coming thing on Red Riv
er farms. They mean more profitable
stock raising and better farming, gen
Mr. Norman, representing the Great
Northern Railway Company, is in the
city today for the purpose of locating
two Hill demonstration farms for
next year in this vicinity. We trust
the gentleman was able to make the
necessary arrangements, as these
farms furnish valuable object lessons
to all farmers in their immediate vi
cinity. The fact that the railway
company interests itself in efforts to
secure better farming methods, and
is willing to spend money with this
purpose in view, shows the import
ance of the farmer's calling and
should be an incentive to all farmers
to adopt up-to-date methods.
Carl Holm, son of Judge P. H.
Holm, left yesterday for Missoula,
Mont., where he has secured a posi
tion as bookkeeper and stenographer
in a bank. Carl is a genuine Warren
boy, he having been born and bred
here and has graduated from tihe
Warren High School and from the
Commercial department of North Star
College. Now he has gone forth to
make his own way in the world and
his many friends here wish him suc
cess. Carl is a good boy and being
also well equipped with education
and training for a business career, he
will undoubtedly make his mark in
the great west with its boundless op
P. B.^MaJberg has been in from Ex
cel this, week attending a meeting of
the county board and besides doing a
little campaign work in behalf of
himself as the democratic candidate
for county auditor.
John O. Sorum, candidate for sher
iff on the democratic ticket, is in the
city today calling on our people in
the interest of his candidacy. He for
merly served as a county commission
er from the eastern end of the coun
ty, and is well known here.
W. T. McAltioner, who was the pas
tor of the Presbyterian church in this
city twenty-five years ago, is now at
the Warren hospital a sufferer from
paralysis. He has been out of the
ministry many years on account of
failing health, and lately has been
staying on a farm in Kittson county.
His first child was born while he was
engaged in the ministry here. /Many
of the early settlers will no doubt re
member the unfortunate man.
The weather appears at last to
have become settled anci threshing
has been resumed in dead earnest.
This week so far we have enjoyed a
real Indian summer, and, let us hope,
that this kind of weather may keep
up for .some weeks yet. There is a
great deal of farm work that should
be done before winter sets in. Owing
to the backward weather, the whole
month of September was nearly wast
ed, as far as farm work is concerned.
John Hageman, who lived on a
farm in town of Comistock in the ear
ly days, and who left these parts
many years ago, arrived last Friday
from Switzerland, looking to be an
entirely different man 'from the sim
ple farmer he was then. He is now
very wealthy and reputed to be a mil
lionaire. After getting bankrupt
farming hero he left for Edmonton,
Canada, where he settled on a piece
of land close to Edmonton and began
farming and dealing in real estate.
Fortune smiled on him from the start.
Receni^r he sold part of his holdings,
now practically within the city limits
for $850,000 and then went on a trip
to the old country with his wife and
two children. After a visit with
friends in Comstock they will pro
ceed to their home in Edmonton.
Nels Roan, who has been engaged
in farming in this vicinity for more
than a quarter of a century, has sold
his fine farm south \X. townv to Gust
Peterson of Brislet, and will remove
with his family to Kandiyohi county,
where he has bought a smaller farm
in a very pleasant neighborhood near
Long Lake, in said county Their
daughter', Miss Mabel Roan, who is a
teacher, has secured the school in
the district where the new home is lo
cated and has already gone there to
enter upon her work and Mr. and
Mrs. Roan will leave for Kandiyohi
county as soon as they have settled
their business affairs here. This com
munity regrets very much to have
these excellent people move away, but
'what is our loss is Kandiyohi county's
gain. May they enjoy more conge
nial and carefree days on the smaller
farm which they go to till than it was
possible for them to have on the
large farm here.
MISSION CHURCH OF VIKING
Werner Drotts, Pastor.
Services will be held next Sunday
in church at 10:30 a. m. and in the
Temperance hall at 8 p. m. Rev. Olof
Anderson will preach. All are wel
SWEDISH LUTHERAN CHURCH
F. N. Anderson, Pastor.
Sunday school 10 a. m. Service 11
i. m. Service 7:30 p. m.
SWEDISH MISSION CHURCH
F. L. Larson, Pastor
A" mission meeting will be held at
Warren Oct. 18-20. Friday and Sat
urday at 7:30 p. m. Sunday 10:30 a.
m., 2:30 p. m. and 7:30 p. m. Rev.
John Olsen from Fertile," Minn., and
Rev. Aug. Johnson from Chicago wiP
preach. All are welcome. There will
be no services Sunday Oct. 6th on ac
count of the pastor's illness,
GERMAN LUTH. ZIONS CHURCH.
||:Rev. Wm. Bramscher, Pastor
Service at Warren at the Lutheran
Synod church Sunday morning at
10:30. All are cordially invited to
$!&&- Moses M. Maxwell, Pastor
l!i8|rs. Bailey will tell about her work
in the northern part of the state. Sun
day school after morning service. All
LUTHERAN SYNOD"CHURCH 1
F. Kjorlaug, Pastor'^ a
Service at McCrea ^Sunday fore
noon, Oct. 6 at 11:00 in the Horgan
school house. At Warren in the eve
ning at 7:45 in the English language.
All are welcome. Warren Ladies'
aid meets Thursday Oct. 10 at the
home of Mrs. A. G. Lundgren.
confirmants meet Oot.,,5 at 3 p, m.
t., at 3
i & i
^'^U %-K* '4Mi
**&L CAPITAL $25,000
This is the time of the year when every
Business Man, Farmer, Thresher or others,
handling sums of money, should have a cheek
account with a Good Bank. It is the only safe
and convenient method of handling your
Our facilities for taking care of this class
of business are unexcelled and each account is
welcome, whether large or small.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
H. WOOD, Cashier
Who are You?
Did you ever notice with how much respect is held the
young man with a bank account? He Is in an entirely
different class from the young fellow who carries his
money in his pocket. The one is known as a conservative
young business man whose prospects for success are
quite evident. Th* other is considered a spend-thrift
who has yet the principles of industry to learn. Young
man, half your success is assured the moment you open
a bank account. There will be the changing point in your
career. There's where you cease to be the "kid" and
enter the "young business man" class. Here you are no
longer Sam Smith's boy, but the younger Mr. Smith.
Come in and let us start you on the road to success.
L. M. OLSON. Cashier. WARREN. MINN.
Copyr.eM 1509. by E. Zimmerman Co.No. 54
\^ost of fhe poverty and
want in this world may be at-
tributed not to the lack of industry,
but putting off of the time of com-
mencing to save. Don delay-
start your bank account today.
State Bank of Warren
SURPLUS *10,000y DEPOSITS $260,000
President, O. H. Taralseth
Cashier. C. A. Nelson.
Vice-President, H..L. Meleaard.C
1 Cashier. A TJstug SJ^ 'Z&