OCR Interpretation


Warren sheaf. (Warren, Marshall County, Minn.) 1880-current, November 14, 1912, Image 1

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059228/1912-11-14/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

i MMJ i
,1
f' 'w
\l
I.
-v
INDUSTRIAL
SHORT COURSE
For the Boys and Girls of the Farm
Opens
?*tlu.
Dec. 2nd in the Warren
v-
The second annual Short Course
lor tjie benefit of the boys and girls
ilrom the Country, will begin Dec.
2nd in the Warren High School.'
This course is designed to meet the
needs of the boys and girls from the
country, who have either completed
the common school course or have
reached the age wihen they feel that
they have outgrown the rural school.
Due to work upon the farm, many
have been unable to begin school un
til late in the fall. These same ones
have had to leave school early in the
spring. Not only do these boys and
girls feel too old and too large to con
tinue their work in the rural school
but they feel that the kind of work
there offered does not now meet their
greatest needs and such is the truth
in many of the country schools.
It is for exactly this type of young
people that we offer our Short
Course. How much better it would
ube for those who can spare the time,
to spend it in study and self-improve
ment, rather than spend the winter
months in idleness and loafing. 1
The state of Minnesota has appro
priated $2500.00 yearly in. order that
this school may be the center ifrom
which may be spread the gospel of
better farming, better house keeping,
better home making and better and
happier living.
This school is not merely for the
people of Warren, but if it fulfills its
mission, it must serve this entire
community and the w^rk offered
*k\
High School.
Twp., Village
or City Co. Aud. Treas. Sheriff Reg. De/ds Jdg. Pr'te
(PJ
Alma 48
Agdar 28
Augsburg 22
Bigwoods \1 25
Bloomer 27
Boxville 21
Oedar ......C- 12
ity of Warren ..........264
Gomstock J^~ :v 41
Oomo 13
Bonnelly 8
.BckTQll.. 17
Eagle Point .16
East Park .J. 24
Bast Valley U. 10
Bspelee 7
Excel 28
IWdahl 28
Pork 21
Grand Plain 36
Holt 32
Huntly 9
Lincoln 43
Linsell 1 20
McCrea 46
Marsh Grove 48
Middle River 30
Moylan 26
Moose River 10
Nelson Park 32
Newfolden 74
New Maine 21
New Solum 40
Oak Park 77
Parker 22
Rollis
i.,P..................... 24
Sinnottlt..: 19
Spruce Valley 36
'p Tamarac 22
i Thief Lake 6
Valley 26
Vegafl..L... 76
Veldt 10
Viking ......:,........._ 63
Wanger 39
Warrenton 31
West Valley 30
Whiteford 13
Wright 29
myil. of Alvarado 26
ViL, of Argyle 80
Vil. of Middle River.. 28
Yil. of Oslo 69,
Vil of Stephen 69
J,
Lake 10
Total 1872
!$
be adequate to the therein must
i needs of all.
1 With this thought in ^mind the
i Board of Education and the School
Faculty will spare no efforts to make
S the course practical and helpful to
I all. i*-\
The bulk of the work offered will
be of an industrial nature: Special
stress wdll be placed upon Agricul
ture, Sewing, Cooking, Manual Train
i ing and Mechanical Drawing, however,
Reading, Spelling, Writing, Farm
Arithmetic and English will be offer
i ed to those who are deficient and
need some or all of these subjects.
Prom our exporience with this
I course last year, I have concluded
I that it is impossible to outline an
exact-course to follow before we
I know the needs of those who may
plan to take the work^lWe can
promise however, to give those who
attend as difficult work as they can
handle and enough of it to keep them
exceedingly busy.
There should be 15 or more ambi
tious boys and girls ready to take up
this work the very first day.
Let it be understood that this
course is offered only to those from
the farm.
The course is absolutely free to all
associated ohools but a tuition of $2
per month will be charged those from
other districts such tuition to be
paid by the district and not
by:
in
tin
19 ^38i^ 14
-12 ^45 35
18 A37'^ 20
13 jL-ltf-k
24 rfes^,
9 ^36^i
vv
20 j.(7 If 18 11
*^s
H*i&
pupils
7
from that district. -i
Books arid material necessary in
connection with the work will be -fur
nished free, except in Manual Train
ing, where the pupil will be expected
to pay for the lumber he uses.
Our High School affords two excel
lent literary societies which will give
an opportunity, for doing literary
work. The special departments are
better equipped than they were last
year. Thus more and better work
should be accomplished.
In closing this brief announcement
of the course, in behalf of the Board
of Education and the public school
Official Election Returns on County Officers
^18
14 ffllf'^ 26
teachers, I extend a cordial invitation
to those who would like to make the
best use of their leisure winter
months, to attend our annuals Short
Course.
\i --\t js
8
t8 1
^28 ?ic?
1
15 ^30|J| 16
60 ^24*^ K3
7 10 9
21 31 58
30 18 47
.F6 14 22
&6 14 22
2451 1496 1892 1872 867 2007 2308 1931 ,3240. 288 280 167. 310
S&fi&&
Vft '.V
Very respectfully,
-.c-Sj: E. M. Mitchell
M, W. OF A. 30 YEARS OLD
World's Largest Fraternal Benefici
ary Society Celebrates Anniversary
of Its Birth on January 5th, Next
The Modern Woodmen of America,
the largest fraternal beneficiary eoct
w *.e UAVWU
Co. Atty.
uwn
charter members.,
is named "Pioneer Camp No. 1" Is
still in existence, with 381 members.
The latest membership statement
issued by the Society discloses that
it has a Beneficial membership of
1,035,029 and a Social, or uninsured,
membership of 24,510. The Beneficial
members carry insurances, aggregat
ing $1,650,937,500, and these members
are affiliated with over 15,000 local
Camps, scattered throughout the
United States and Canadian pro
vinces.
The original jurisdiction of the So
ciety was limited to the states of Illi
nois, Wisconsin, Iowa, Minnesota, the
two Dakotas and Nebraska but the
Society is now doing business in
every state of the United States with
the exception of two, and in the four
western provinces of Canada. SpjlSlf
tSTo date the Society has paid the
enormous total of $115,813,855.56 in
benefits to the beneficiaries of 65.46$
deceased members, an average pay*
ment of $1,769 for each claim, allow,
ed.
Local Camps of the Society thru
out the jurisdiction are making ar
rangements to celebrate the Society's
anniversary with appropriate cere
monies. v"' Ji
Co.
Sur.
S?
Co. Com. 2
Supt. .Dist.
Com 2
Dist
0q
-J
ft &
7f
9
CO
'T.r
IT is
10 18
64
4-
rL-,21
rC
i25 IM 25
/g*3 32
||37 38.
,-32^36
M17 ?^j 16CT
26 29
11 47
.y
36 9
'71- 40
8 29
11
21
INTERESTING LETTER
FROM SWEDEN
DEFECTIVE PAG
COUN-
REASURER OF MARSHALL
T*F*
wv.-^ jjMjriacte from a letter received by
ety in the world, will be 30 years old Tfc jBystrom from B. Dagoberg
on Jan. 5,^ 1913,
camp or lodge of .the Society was
organized on Jan. 6, 1888, at Lyons,
now a part of Clinton, Iowa, with 21
Camp, which
The first local, Thtflast part of August I changed
any headquarters from Gothenburg to
SmAland's Taberg. This place can
$ called the Swedish Switzerland as
^t gives us the huge flr-clad moun
tains as .well as' the lakes. The moun
tain Taberg i 1000 feet high and con
tains 33 per cent of iron. But it has
hot Joeen extracted as Sweden
as- imuch greater resources in
he northern part in Lapland where
he n*ountains are literally iron, as
hey Contain from 65 to 95 per cent
Of iron ore. This place is a great
^tfracpbn for tourists all the year
'rounoj-i
I left/Smalarid's Taberg the 18th of
eptember for- Landskrona where 1
$. my niece Ruth and then we left
th&t 26th direct for Berlin, Germany.
Frok ffltalmo we boarded the flyer for
iEr$t||Kr where we and the whole
|ra.m1$Fere taken aiboard the ferry. It
Beritainly was pleasant on the water,
eve^rytping was so comfortable. Ruth
a n| I Explored the ferry from the
steerage to the hurricane deck and as
a reward found a splendidly equipped
reading room, where one could spend
iioaahs.^- It was beautiful to see the
^ig|ts iolf Sassnitz on the coast, where
we: landed after four hours on the
soundT The northern part of Germany'
^LS whole, resembles southern Swe
den in that it is slightly rolling but
comparatively flat in contrast to
southern Germany. We passed' sev
eral JJrge cities such as Stralsund,
Bbersvalde^aad-at^^O a.m. we came
to .|terli^ where we were met by
But^P^riehd,l
Miss Edas Nelson|o
Boston.
Berlin is a beautiful city. Seigers
Abbe is one of the most beautiful
places of Berlin. As far as the eye
can see runs a street as smooth as
glass and about 150 feet wide. On
each side are statues of marble of the
various eminent men of Germany.
Those statues, thirty-two in number,
were presented to Berlin by the pres
ent ruler, to beautify the city. Each
statue costs 50,000 mark. Overlook*
ing this street is the huge German
statue of "Liberty and Victory": it
corresponds to, as well as resembles
OUT "Godess of Liberty," tho I prefer
the latter.
Berlin has an innumerable number
of museums. One could almost eay
that Berlin is a museum. One which
especialy impressed me was the Alte
Gewerbe wherein lie the embalmed
corpses of old Egyptian Kings that
date, front some time before Christ. It
Is weird to see these shrouded forms
and has an odd effect in that it seems
to transplant one to the days of old
when tone might stand around the
bier of! these same old kings.
The. "Berliner Zoologischer Gart
ens" is truly the most interesting as
well as the most beautiful we have
yet seen]"' It has rich collections of
our most rare animals, some of which
now are extinct. It was quite home
like to see the American buffalo there
and also our various specimens of
birds. $ What we especially noticed
as quite original was Dame Chim
panzee, carefully attended by her
spouse, having her coffee and fash
ionably smoking her cigarette. The
Zoo, within this garden,, gives us the
picture of the home of the different
animals. One could easily spend a
day or two in this large and interest
ing garden,
I think I'm right in saying that the
suburbs of -Berlin are' even more
beautiful, as one gets the wide ex*
panse of forestv
and water which
make a trip so enchanting.
We made a pleasure- trip to New
babelsburg and Potsdam. They are
large cities and lie about 15 miles
from Berlin each has a population of
about 70,000. We took the subway
to Neubabelsburg, the nearer city of
the two. Here we visited with a
brother of Fran Abstain "our land
lady". From tbere we took a ferry
boat-or launch across a lake towards
the beautiful city of Potsdam. I won
del? if you can imagine the beautiful
scenery We then saw. We sailed thru
ithe narjrow neck of the lake which
widened put and surrounded the
be seen the city, lying somewhat up
wards. We landed on the other side
of the bridge where we took the elec
tric to Sanssouci, the "Garden of Joy"
or "without sorrow" as it is called.
Surely when one sees this, one can
forget everything but the knowledge
that one is living and able to see such
beauty. The main entrance is a long
vista of trees headed by a fountain
oL marble the crown of which is a
crock of yellow and scarlet Oriental
flowers. At a right angle to this al
ley runs another and here the eye is
fascinated. Smoothly it runs, lined
on both sides by trees and in the dis
tance a fountain 130 feet in height,
the highest in the world. This foun
tain seems to stand guard for the old
castle on the bluff. This is reached
by a series of terraces, six in number,
and on each terrace fifty stepe. This
is the castle of Frederick the Great
"Father of the Fatherland." To the
left of the castle and a little below,
lies a veritable paradise, a circular
enclosure walled in by Oriental
shrubs, 20 feet in height and at vari
ous intervals small doorways. It is
not unlike the Roman arena in shape.
Flowers and shrubs decorate the inte
rior and in the center stands the stat
ue of the Greek archer ready to send
off his "deadly arrow." The shrubs
surrounding are. in form of gateways.
We climbed another terrace and saw
in the distance the form of the
"Sleeping Maiden." Just then we
heard the flute and drum and a few
minutes later the Army of Orphan
Boys marched past. It is splendid
how nicely the -Fatherland looks after
its children. At the chateau on the
bluff, Frederick Wilhelm the Great is
buried, according to his own wish, in
order that it might be truly Sanssouci
truly "without sorrow." I will never
forget this place and will set It down
in my memory as one of the chief
places of beauty.
We had luncheon and dinner and,
then returned by train direct to Ber
ITh'whefe.the "taxi" landed us diirecf
jjfejy^our.own 'door.''*.- ^^^"^-''.-v
I hope by this, that you can get a
miniature idea of our doings. I feel
I must mention the German ball
which we attended. It could be called
cosmopolitan as we met splendid peo
ple from several nations. Italy and
England were represented by stu
dents. We met several lawyers and
doctors, one from America. Best of
all were the American friends we
met. One, an American bishop, will
make rather a long stay here, but he
told us that America was a magnet.
He appreciated Minnesota, as well as
I do, that being his state too. Several
Americans reside in Berlin tho most
of those we met will return home.
Will now close with best wishes to
you all.
E. Dagoberg.
PASSED AWAY
Mrs. Anna Sidmore died at Prince
Albert, Canada, on Nov. 10, 1912. She
was born in Paisley, Ont., Aug. 22,
1861 and came with her parents to Eu
clid in 1883. People in Warren, where
she was well known, will remember
her as Mis Anna McArthur. About
five years ago she was married here
to the husband who survives her.
Deceased was a sister of Mr. J. H.
McArthur, of this city, and of Mrs. N.
C. McDonald, who formerly lived here,
but resides now at Conrad, Mont. An
other sister of deceased, Mrs. A. J.
Morreson, lives at Pomona, Calif.
The remains will be taken to Grand
B'orks for interment by the side of the
parents and J. H. McArthur left for
that city this morning to attend the
funeral. 4,003,102 BARRELS OF FLOUR SHIP-
PED FROM TWIN CITY NEW^I
RECORD
gpalifFigPfij^
tongue of land on which Potsdam lies, Air 111 Ql fillf 1 0
An immense bridge spans the waters! (ft If I LUW IV
on one side, while off the west can I^T
3V
rm\^t^vM
Minneapolis, Minn., Nov. 11With
a total shipment of 518,388 barrels,
the nine railways entering Minneapo
lis last week made a new record for
flour shipment from the city in a Simi
lar period. The flour filled 1,885 cars.
The week preceding 421,000 barrels
were shipped.
Since Sept. 1st the railways have
moved from the city 4,003,102 barrels
compared with 3,594,338 in the like
period one year ago.
Miss Anna Erlandson returned to
Warren yesterday from Euclid, where
she has been for a number of months
nursing Miss Vesta Misner, the young
lady who was Injured in the railway
accident at Argyle last summer. Miss
Misner has improved greatly and is
now ahle\to move about on crutches.
BEING TRIED TODAY
i-*^
TW
LUNDGREN, WITTENSTEN 6 CO*-
-ARE DEMONSTRATING WOftK-f
ING OF A NEW ONE MAN TRAC-^
^TOR GANG TODAY
ELECTION IN POLK RESULT8
COUNTY
fe'li'
A number of people went out tni* J,
man tractor afternoon to see the one
gang, plow which Lundgren, Witteav_.L#
sten & Co., are demonstrating in sA
field west of town^S This new pknr
has this advantage, that it does vdt^
require a man specially to manipulate^
it, but can be easily operated by tfce^
man running the tractor. By simplyT"
pulling a rope or wire the plows canl^.'
be easily raised or lowered at wilL
The gang consists of four 14-incm\
plows and C. J. Anderson, of Vega,^
who operated the taaetor, had no difl-^
cutty in guiding the plows, which inC
fact hardly seemed to require any at-''^
tention whatever. 1 f^
The new plow is made in MolineJ
111., and a man from the factory, Mr.',
Lindquist, is here to assist in the dean-^v.
onstration. His father is the inven-/,
tor of the first gang plow made iitV
America. -T^^:%:.- ,-ni
PresidentTaft 739, Wilson 166,.^-
Debs 789, Chafin 198, Reimer 3,-
Roosevelt 2,326.
U. S. SenatorKnute Nelson ZJ&48L?
Daniel W. Lawler 1,496.
Congressman-iat-LargeJames Ma-r
nahan 2,514, Carl J. Buell 920, IngaUs
864, Oalderwood 669. $P
Congressman, 9th DistrictSteener
son 3,427, Brattland 1,978. f^s"
GovernorEberhart 1,762, Rlngsal
1,657, Morgan 689, Lobeck 1,063, Gol- &
lins 400. r.^Tf
Lieutenant GovernorBurnquist 2,-
405, Powers 1,153, Robertson 9^8, An
drews 737.
Secretary of StateSchmahl 2,441,j?
Grimmer 881, Johnson 964, C. L. John
son 594, Norelius 430.
State TreasurerSmith 2,987, Wea
sel 1,101, Nash 1,120.#
Attorney GeneralSmith 2,803, Don
ahue 1,146, Morse 909. I
R. R. and Warehouse Commission
ers, four-year termMiils 3,110, Rei
ter 1,618.
Six-year termElmquist 2,560, Gay
nor 1,223, Sharkey 85*8.
Chief JusticeC. L. Brown 1,327,
Stanton 1,872, Stewart 1,202.
Associate JusticeBunn 1,756, Hal
lam 1,887, Holt 2,445.*
Representative, 6th DistrictClem
entson 2,443, Morken 3,106, Hartley
899, Sanders 1,271, Demars 647, Vol- r^rv
land 869. fJM^^ ,'M^r
County Officers JiVT',-"^
AuditorWelte
3,839,"
619 &
Thompson 1,-
I **&? ^/*!i \-t
TreasurerFlaten 4,122, Ose 1,325.
SheriffKelly 3,158, Johnson 1,520,
Borsvold 1,004.
Register of DeedsThompson 4,107,
LaPlante 1,298.
Judge of ProbateBurkhardt 2,493,
Hovland 2,667.
County AittorneyHagen 4,648. J
County SurveyorBeim 3,551. *""*$&
Coroner-Nelson 4^247. j&W^:''
County SuperintendentBaumann
1,781, Thorson 3,637. iS'S^I
County Ckmml8sioner---hristianso
809, Dale 361.
County Commissloner---McPhee 834,
Fortier 286, Johnson 302.
County CommissionerDriscoll 8f7,
County DivisionYes 1,726, no 3,-
264. 1
A
A
i?
IS AR- JIM JAMS JEMS EDITOR
RESTED.
Sa Clark, editor and C. W. Croek-^
ard, publisher of Jim Jam Jems, were
indicted by the federal grand jnry*f\
now in session at Fargo. Both men
were arrested and placed under $5,009^'
bail, Which was furnished.' The In-i
dictments charge the publishers witk/S
sending obscene and immoral reading%4
matter id interstate commerce. The\
magazine was always sent by express",
instead of through the mails, so as tov,
avoid conflict with the U. S. postalf
authorities, but it is claimed the samef
regulations ^govern "the sMpmeht of^
obscene literature by,- express-' ^as bye*
mail.. Sam Clark formerly lived at
Stephen in this cpunty.' He is said
to have made a pile of money by delv
ing into sensational literature, but has
now probably reached the end of his
career. A
3*
i-0
"y\
V*.

xml | txt