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Warren sheaf. (Warren, Marshall County, Minn.) 1880-current, October 03, 1912, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059228/1912-10-03/ed-1/seq-7/

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Graduate of Chicago Veterinary College
Post Graduate Kansas CityVeterinary Collect
Member Minn. State Veterinary Med. As'i
WARREN, MINIS.
R. NAESETH
LAWYER
OfficeSecond Floor Statei Bank, Building
WARREN, MINN.
J& N, ECKSTROM
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.
Office2nd Floor First National Bank Buildup
WARREN, MINN.
JtJLlUS J. OLSON,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.
(Successor to A. Grindeland.)'
Located in office formerly occupied bi
A. Grindeland.
WARREN, MINN.
RASMUS HAGE,
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.
Office withl Julius J. Olson.
WARREN, MINN.
CITY DRAY AND TRANSFER LINF
Geo. W. Smith, Proprietor.
Call up EL O. Natwick's and leav*
rdara. Phone 77. Prompt Servic*
Jtoaldence 'phone 2S|.
DENTISTRY
Dealer in Wooo
It will pay you
to visit
DR.. L. L. ECKMAN
Gre^rvd Forks, N.
All work Guaranteed {Reasonable Price
Ole Brenna
LICENSED AUCTIONEER
Will cry sales In any part of Red Lake
or adfolnlng counties. Satisfaction
guaranteed.
THIEF RIVER FALLS. MINN
JCNUTSON & KOSON
Proprietors of
CITY DRAY LINE
And dealers in
WOOD and GOlL
Agents for the
Standard Oil Co.
Phone 63. Warren, Minn.
D. Farrell,
UI/ARRBIV /WINN.
Largest and best secleoted stock
WATCHES. CLpCKS, JEWELRY
SILVERWARE, CUT GLASS AND
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
to be found in Marnnal] County, at
prices that are right A visit to my
store wil convince you that above Is
correct.
Fine watch repairing a specially
Call and see me.
Edison and Victor Talking Machines
and Records
rXOWERSS
SHOUT
I.
Dr. Howard, government entomolo
gist, has returned to Washington
from Europe, having induced England,
Belgium and Holland to agree to put
into operation a system of govsrn
,mnt inspection of plants.
'I.TOIttVtDSTijSra POSTAG E
GOVERNMENT TO PRINT UNIQUE
STAMPS FOR PARCELS POST.
So Different as To Avert Any Pos*
Bible Confusion With the
Ordinary Postage.
Washington, Sept. 30.Arrange-
ments have been made by Postmaster
General Hitchcock for the engraving
and manufacture of stamps, unique in
Bize and novel in design, for exclusive
use in the forwarding of packages by
the parcels post. The special parcels
post stamps will be so distinctive as
to avert any possible confusion with
ordinary stamps which cannot be used
for this purpose.
The new issue will be in three serjes
of designs. The first will illustrate
modern methods of transporting mail,
the stamp showing the mail car on a
railway train another on ocean mail
Steamship a third, an automobile now
used in the postal service and a
fourth, the despatch of mail by aero
plane.
The second series will show at work
In their several environments, the
four great classes of postal employes
postoffice clerks, railway mail
clerks, city letter carriers and rural
delivery carriers.
The third series will represent four
Industrial schools showing the princi
pal sources of the products that prob
ably will be transported extensively
by parcels post.
The stamps will be ready for distri
bution Dec. 10 in order that the 60,000
postofflces may be supplied with them
before the law becomes effective Jan.
CRIPPLE TO GIVE LEG.
Generous Offer Accep^fed for Skin
Grafting.
Gary, Ind., Sept. 30.When William
Rngh appears again at his newspaper
Stand he will be supported by two
crutches instead of one. When Miss
Ethel Smith is able tp go home from
the Gary general hospital, she will
have an excellent chance to get well.
Both these conditions will be the
result of the generous offer of the 41-
year-old newsboy to submit to an op
eration which will remove his left leg,
that live skin may be obtained to graft
upon the body and legs of Miss Smith.
The girl was burned while riding on
a motorcycle recently.
Rugh was placed upon the operat
ing table Sunday. In an adjoining sur
gery, doctors prepared Miss Smith for
the delicate process of grafting live
skin upon the places that were burned.
Rugh went happily about his busi
ness of selling papers at Sixth avenue
and Broadway Saturday night. He is
crippled by the shortness of the leghe
which the surgeons are to take from
him and he uses one crutch in walk
ing about the news stands.
"I'll get another crutch and getno
along nearly as well," Rugh said.
"But you'll be in the hospital some
time after the operation and you'll
probably suffer a lot," was suggested
by one of his customers.
"Yes," smiled Rugh. "but' I'll be
saving a girl's life, and there's a lot
of satisfaction in knowing that."
Schools May Bar Football.
St. Joseph, Sept. 30.On account of
the death of Hugo Geil of Oregon,
Me., fatally injured in the game be
tween St. Joseph and Oregon high
schools at Oregon Saturday, ah agita
tion against the game was started in
northwest Missouri. The game Sat
urday was the first Oregon had played
in three years. Geil was 17 years old,
captain and tackle of his team.
May Make All Oysters Safe.
Rochester, N. Y., Sept. 30.An elec
trical expert here, as the result of a
long .series of experiments, believes
that he has discovered an infallible
method of preventing the danger of
typhoid fever being conveyed through
oysters.
'V'^Dynami te Cases Open. ^3s
Indianapolis, Sept. 30.Many of the
51 defendants in the dynamite cases,
who are to appear for trial before Fed
eral Judge A. B. Anderson have a
rived here.
HHN AGEN
GIVE S VERS!
C. T. TEGETHOFF SAYS RAIL MAN
8POKE OF RAISING,, $240,000
FUND.
WHAT LETTERS REVEAL.
E,-
Intimate That Colonel Asked That
Campaign Money Be Supplied.
'Controversies Over Federal"
i
Positions.
Washington, Oct. 1.All of the cor
respondence between Colonel Roose
velt and the late Edward H. Harri
man, covering the period from Mr.
Roosevelt's succession to the office of
president in 1901 until Mr. Harriman's
differences with him in 1906, was
placed in evidence before the senate
committee investigating campaign ex
penditures.
Out of the scores of letters. co\er
ing every subject from exhibits of In
dian pictures to the appointment of
the federal judges and territorial gov
ernors of Arizona, the senate commit
tee was able to secure little new light
bearing upon the subject of campaign
contributions or the disputed question
of whether Roosevelt had specific ill
asked Mr. Harriman in 1904 to raise
a fund of $240,000 for the aid of his
campaign. i
Harriman Spoke of Fund.
C. T. Tegethoff, now agent for the
Harriman estate, and former private
secretary to Mr. Harriman, and Chas.
A. Peabody, presi'dent of the Mutual
Life Insurance company and personal
attorney for Mrs. Harriman in the ad
ministration of the estate, bath testi
fied that Mr. Harriman had told them
the raising of the big campaign fund
had been undertaken at President
Roosevelt's request, a statement which
Mr. Harriman made before his death,
hut which was denied by President
Roosevelt.
Aside from the file of letters given
the committee, no documentary evi
dence was offered, however, and out
of the many letters, none was pro
duced except that written by Mr. Har
riman to Sidney Webster, Jan. 2, 1906,
that in any way bore upon the charge
that President Roosevelt had asked
the railroad man" to raise funds.
The Webster Letter.
The Webster letter, made public by
Mr. Harriman himself during the con
troversy with President Roosevelt
over the fund, intimated that Mr. Har
riman had been asked by the presi
dent to raise the fund and that l\ had
been the understanding among ^finan
cial men to whom .he appealed, that
Senator Depew was to be given, the
ambassadorship to France.
Earlier when the committee opened'
its hearings, Cornelius N. Bliss^ Jr.,
produced three letters which he claim
ed were the only ones bearing on
campaign matters that had been left
by his father, who was treasurer of
the Republican national committee in
1904. He admitted he had destroyed
many of his "father's letters, but said
they were not connected with cam
paign affairs.
None of the three letters touched
upon the facts alleged by John D.
Archbold, that Mr. Bliss had assured
him President Roosevelt would* wel
come a contribution of $100,000 tfrom
the Standard Oil company. The one
hearing directly on campaign contribu
tions was a vigorous defense of Mr.
Bliss' integrity, written by President
Roosevelt in 1906, in which the presi
dent asserted no one had asked him
for favors because of contributions to
his campaign fund and no one
hadfarmer
been favored or discriminated against
because of their contributions or their
opposition to him.
Receipt for $50,000 Produced.
The receipt given Mr. Harriman for
his personal contribution of $50,000
was produced by Mr. Tegethoff but
said he did not know what other
men had contributed to the so-called
Harriman fund. The checks passed
through his hands, he said, but he had
way of identifying them.
Ormsby McHaig, who was contest
manager for Colonel Roosevelt last
spring, will testify on Tuesday, Oct.
8. No explanation of the postpone
ment was given except that the com
mittee members wanted to "complete
the investigation of certain# data*' be
fore Mr. McHaig was questioned, con
cerning his campaign work in,!: the
South.
Wm. Flynn, of Pittsburg, Roosevelt
leader in Pennsylvaniar and E H.
Hooker of New Yrrk, treasurer of the
Progressive party, will appear before
the committee next.
A letter from Mr. Harriman dated
Nov. 30, 1904, called the president's
attention to the fact that Mr. Roose
velt had written Oct. 14, that/Joe
would discuss parts of his message
with Mr. Harriman at a later time.
Factory Laws Enforced Today. s.$5
New York, Oct. 1.A number of im
portant laws affecting factories and
manufacturing establishments through
out the state have just become effec
tive. Foremost among these is the
law which provides that'no woman
shall be employed in any factory for
more than 9 hours in any one day or
more than 54 hours a week. Viola
tion is made a misdemeanor. Andther
of the laws provides for the thdrbugh
physical examination-of each child ap
plying for a working certificate.
IMORRIS SKEPPASD
SEE
Congressman .-is Sheppard of
Texas, who has been norm rid ted by
the Democrats of that state' to' sue*
eeed United States Senator J. W.
Bailey and whose election by th
legislature Is assured, is omy thirty
nine years of age, but has served sev
ier*l terms in congress.
THRESHING RESUME IN N. 0.
FARMERS WARNED CONCERNING
TAKING SEED WHEAT.
Face Serious Problem in the Present
Shortage of Harvest
Labor.
Grand Forks, N. D., Oct. 1.This
will be a busy week for farmers of
North Dakota, who already are from
two to three weeks behind in thresh
ing operations. With the arrival of
good weather, and the continued prev
alence of drying conditions, the first
threshing machines resumed opera
tiens in the rain belt Saturday after
noon, but it was not until Monday
that all were operating again.
No rain reports were received from
any section of the state Monday and
while there was .a light fall of mois
ture in some portions of the north
western section, the delay occasioned
was only for a day. Some of the
threshing machines in that territory
commenced again Sunday.
Some barley and oats were threshed
near Grand Forks, Saturday and Sun
day afternoons. Farmers are facing
a serious problem in the shortage of
labor. During the long period of bad
weather many of the men who came
here to work in the harvest fields and
on the threshing machines deserted
the state, and the shortage that has
been created by reason of that fact
has taxed the capacity of commercial
agencies, railroad companies and em
ployment bureaus, in the matter of
supplying men to. man all the
maSreaded
chines.
Professor H. L. Bolley, state pure
seed commissioner, has devoted some
"attention to the question of seed
wheat and corn. Because of thp
heavy rains much of the grain was
wetted thoroughly MI the shocks, and
Mr. Bolley advis-- sjainst the use
of such grain for f-d.
The early fall ci w caused dam
age to corn, bur seed commis
sioner believes corn can be se
lected from the now with ppr
fect safety, pn^ ng. of cours
proper drying means are employed.
Four Murdered Home Burned.
Quincy, 111., Oot. 1.Two hundred
men have begun searching for the
murderer who last Friday night
killed John Pfauschmidt, a wealthy
living near here, his wife and
16-year-old daughter, and his guest,,
Miss Emma Kaempen, 21, a school
teacher. The quartet were murdered
while they slept, their skulls crushed,
authorities beli^/e, with an ax. Fol
lowing the murder the house was fired
and burned to the ground.
Indian Lands to Be Opened.
Minot, N. D., Oct. 1.Lands on the
Fort Berthold reservation that remain
after all those successful in securing
numbers in the drawing conducted i
year ago, who have desired to make
entries, nave just been re-opened for
settlement. Under special orders that
have been issued by Judge Whitten,
who conducted the reswvation open
ing, each person appearing to mane
entry will be given a number under
"barber shop rules."
Mock Lynching Is Effective.
Kenosha, Wis., Oct. 1. A mock
lynching staged by Sheriff Andrew
Stahl of Kenosha county was produc
tive of a confession near here from
a negro accused of grand larceny.
The "mob" was organized by Sheriff
Stahl in a realistic manner. The ne
gro was overpowered and apparently
was about to be strangled when he
broke down and confessed. vV^v&s
President Urges. ^\'fij'",
Beverly, Mass., Oct. 1. "Some ol
the people now posing as third party
men will wake up after the election
and find themselves alone. We would
be glad to welcome them back to the
Republican party, but they must come
back as whole Republicansthey must
support the national, state and local
tickets," was the substance of Presi
dent Taft's message to the Republi
can Club of Beverly. The president
rontinued
VfiPft
4
.179 leV'J* /rf''
PHONE 264
$100 Reward, $100
The readers of this paper' will IN
leased to learn that there is at least ou
disease that science has beei
able to cure in all its stages, and that i
Catarrh. Hall's Catarrh Cure is the onlj
positive cure now known to the medica
fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutiona
disease, requires a constitutional treat
ment. Ball's Catarrh Cure is taken in
ternally, acting directly upon the blooc
and mucous surfaces of the system, there.
by destroying the foundation of the dis
ease, and giving the patient strength bj
building up the constitution and assisting
nature In doing its work. The proprietors
have so much faith in Its curative pow
ers that they offer One Hundred Dollar:
for any case that it fails to cure. Sen
for list of testimonials.
Address F. J. CHENEY A CO., Toledo, Ohic
Soldtarall Druggists, 75c.
Take HaU's Family Puis for constipation.
Sheaf Want Ads. do the Business.
not
sg
2
by advising against a pol-
icy of temporizing.
ts,
Siickney GasoIineEn^ines
AUE THE BEST
fufffj
Lundgren-Wittensten & Co., Warren, Minn/
A.LB1* 1TOVNG
Farm Loans, Real Estate and Insurance
If'you wish to Buy, Sell or Bent City Property,
Call on me, it will your Advantage.
I write Fire. Accident,
Burglary, Theft, Plate Glass
and Tornado Insurance in
several of the. Oldest and
Strongest Companies at
lowest rates consistent with
safe and sano business.
Steamship Tickets to and from Europe by all
First Class Lines tor Sale.
NOTARY PUBLIC
Office. State Bank Building
ACADEMY
I
CATALOG
jr*"""!?*!
iGoodv.'liburS
should present the appearance of
pure uniform white powder, slight- d&
\y tinged with yellow,''*-tree from 2
all grit and lumps and when press
ed in the hands it ought to show S?!/
some adhesivenep.' should be
free from all smell of damp or i
mouldiness, and it should have* no
1.- acidity of taste. This is ^f^S ^S,
i^f#The Kind of Flour to Buy
%I?^rif It insathe kinWARRR of flour we furnish.-^
v^|l?
It
me is N BEST PAT-
ENT FLOUR.
Warren Milling Company
WARREN. MINN.
r-o. tmWr
S^sff^g Buy an
Engine for 1921 ||?v.:
I The Stickney Engine is guaranteed for
the first five yearswill give you as good ser
vice for the second five yearsand your sons
will use it for the next ten yearsbecause the crankshaft is 50 per cent
heavier, the bearings 50 per cent larger, the piston 50 per cent longer, the
exhaust valve stem 300 per cent longer, the water jacket space 250 per
cent thicker and the engine runs with 100 per cent less vibration than any
other. Come and we will prove to you that these are facts.
EXCLUSIVE AGENTS
Lundgren-Wlttensttn & Of.
Through the Metropolitan
Surety Company I can fur
nish Probate, Insolvency,
Judicial and Fidelity Bonds
and miscellaneous Bonds
and Guaranties on bids and
contracts.
Office in
BERGET BLOCK
Warren, Minn.
A BARGAINv*
Lots forjsale in different parts of the
city. Best residence locations. Prices
and terms reasonable.
SEE
J. R. NAESETH
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Warren. Mirm.r
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BUSINESS JpiORTHAND
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OEAbniucm80R Resident
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