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Warren sheaf. (Warren, Marshall County, Minn.) 1880-current, November 21, 1912, Image 1

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DISTRICT LUTHER 1
LEAGUE FORMED
DELEGATES FROM MANY RED
RIVER VALLEY CONGREGA-*
TIONS MET HERE SATURDAY
,"^^ij^IW.
LdwJit Saturday and Sunday were big
days in the Swedish Lutheran congre
gation of this city. On Saturday
evening,a Red River District Luther
League was organized. Delegates
from most of the congregations in the
district were present. On Sunday ser
vices were held in the forenoon and
the Holy Communion celebrated. In
the afternoon a large audience listen
ed to a sacred concert, and in the eve
ning a program was rendered by the
visiting delegates.
Ikis organization meeting was the
TaMlt of an action taken by the local
Lusher League some time ago. Warren
is regarded as the center of the new
Red River Conference of the Swedish
Lutheran Augustana Synod, and on
account of North Star College, all vis
itors were glad to come to this city.
The object of the District Luther
League will be to safeguard the inter
ests of the Lutheran church among
the young people and to exert an in
fluence for Christian fellowship. An
nual meetings will be held on invita
tions from congregations. The next
meeting will be held in Junoor July
when the organization will be perfect
ed and constitution and by-laws adopt
ed.
The following officers were elected
to serve until the next meeting: Rev.
M. Hendrickson, Lancaster, president
Oscar Wahlund, Warren, vice presi
dent Prof. C. E. Sjostrand, Warren,
secretary Olof Bystrom, Vega, treas
urer. Messrs. O. E. Abrahamson,
John P. Mattson and Aimer Lindberg
were appointed to submit a proposal
for constitution at the next meeting.
The. local Luther League served re
freshments in the church basement
Saturday evening, at which time Rev.
Anderson's~oixmestra furnished-muslc
This orchestra took a prominent pant
during the meeting and received many
flattering comments.
It is reported the next meeting may
be held in Hallock.
New Manager Here
-Lee W. Llewellyn, who succeeds M.
L. Larson as manager of the Farm
ens Co-operative Store Company, has
aratved and entered upon his work. He
is a genial gentleman with a wide ex
perience in -business affairs, and win
be a valuable, addition .to the list of
energetic business men of Warren. Mr.
Llewellyn comes from Wisconsin and
be expects his family to join him some
time tikis week.
a*. BnMds Machine Store
\j, Wm. Erickson is building a frame
g| machine ware house, 26x50, on the
corner formerly occupied by his office.
The rear of the building will be pro
vided with a cement floor, so that
r^r^" beavy machinery may be moved in
and out without fear of breaking thru.
The office will be located in a corner
of the building. Mr. Erickson's ma
chinery business has increased a
great deal during the past few years,
hence he found it necessary to provide
an up-to-date warehouse and office in
which to conduct it.
Warren Needs More Houses
There is great demand for houses
to rent in Warren. At least a dozen
more houses could be filled by fami
lies eager to move into them if they
could* be had. Will not some men
wiho have the money build a few
houses or a flat or two and thus help
Warren to grow? It would also be a
good investment.
.3
-7
Deer Hunters Out
Some of the Warren deer hunters'
are reporting success, while most of
them come back empty handed, but
with stories of what might have been.
Ed Natjwick writes from the woods
that he has a deer, and Albert John
son promises one from the vicinity of
Remidji. The Barnard brothers, D.
Farrell, A. Harris and Wk P. Powell
are among those who have visited the
woods and barely missed bagging a
bull moose apiece.
^%*0rt
ANNUAL BAZAAR $&1!
The Ladies' Aid of the M. E. church
^msa hold an annual bazaar and supper
at Ifce church Wednesday evening, De
cesofcer 4..
LARGE CHOIR FOR WARREN
Singers Asked to Help Organize Chor-
us for High Class Compo-
sitions.
Warren^ already' known as the city
with most good singers in Northwest
ern Minnesota, will attempt to add to
its laurels next month, when a big
choir will be organized. This matter
has been proposed for some time, and
as Warren has scores of excellent
Ringers among the men and women, it
is assured such a move would mean
success.
It is proposed that work be begun on
some standard cantatas to the end
that a concert may be given late in
the -winter or next spring. Our city
can guarantee a big choir, as well as
furnish the best of orchestral accom
paniment.
To perfect plans, as well as organ
ize as early as possible, a meeting of
Warren singers wild be held in the
chapel of the new North Star College
building on Friday evening, Dec. 6. At
that time it is hoped many singers
will be present. If an organization is
formed at tlhe next meeting, officers
and a director will be elected at that
time.
EXTRAVAGANT YOUNG FOLKS
A man who operates & soda foun
tain and ice cream stand was speak
ing the other day about prevailing ha
bits of extravagance in connection
with the cost of living.
He referred to certain young people
who come into his place regularly.
Some of them spend 25 cents several
times a week for ice cream and soda.
Formerly the soft drink habit was
largely confined to the hot weather.
The manufacturers of fruit syrups are
too clever to .allow their trade to
sleep nine months of the year. Drinks
move up in temperature as the ther
mometer goes down. The crowd of
youtfi and"mininery flutters constant-"
ly about the fountain of eternal fizz.
The friends referred to said of'his
certain knowledge that some of the
families represented by these spend
ing young people are heavily in debt
for groceries. He used his point to
contend that the "coat of living' is
largely a phrase gotten up by political
agitators. If people had a normal
amount of self restraint, the said, they
could live comfortably enough.
Without debating this somewhat
threadbare yet ever vital problem, it
may be remarked that present condi
tions give young people a lot of spend
ing money.. When they spend for
pleasure they should generously inv
elude friends. But they should spend
wisely, remembering loving and sacri
ficing parents as well as pretty girls
whose favor they wish to acquire.
It was, not so many years ago that a
boy who was just beginning work felt
rich indeed when he connected week
ly with a pay envelope providing him
with five cents an hour for his labor.
The boy of today usually expects
about $1 a day. He' may pay some
thing toward his board. But families
are compartively small nowadays. TJie
average workingman perhaps receives
no more towiard family expenses .from
his children than his father used to
get.
The young man who is spending his
SI a week for soft drinks and other
treats for his girl and boy friends,
may come from a family tihat no long
er can afford to have meat once a day.
The fellow who does not follow do
cilely when his sweetheart leads him
toward the ice cream stand is always
called stingy. Perhaps it might be as
well to inquire whether he may not
'be paying a considerable board bill so
that a brother or sister can be educat
ed, and so that the older folks may
have food with some muscle in it
v* To Wear Name of Woodrow
Harriet Woodrow Sathre, born Nov.
12, 1912, is the first child born in this
city since the election to be given a
name suggested by the successful
presidential candidate, Governor
Woodrow Wilson of New Jersey. The
child is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
A. G. Sathre of 208 Tenth street south.
Mr. Sathre is an active democrat and
Js a member of the South Side Pro
gressive Democratic club. Mrs. Sathre
is an equally enthusiastic democrat
and it was she who decided to chris
ten the child Harriet Woodrow Sathre.
Great Falls, Mont., paper. f:v$&
A. G. Sathre is a former Warren
'boy.
The return of another Thanksgiving
season finds the people of Minnesota
with more cause for sinctre gratitude
toward the Supreme Giver of Good
Gifts than at any other period in the
history of the state, for at no time in
that history has there been larger and
more widespread prosperity, and more
convincing evidence of marked ad
vance along the lines of right thinking
and humane and unselfish conduct,
tending to tJhe mental and spiritual up
lift of this great commonwealth.
Many of the great sociological prob
lems of the hour are being seriously
studied and gradually worked out in
thsi state, while encouraging progress
NEW RAILROAD
NOW PROMISED
THIEF RIVER FALLS PROMOTERS
BID FOR GOOD MARKET TER-
TORY IN EAST MARSHALL
That Thief River Falls may derive
all market advantaegs in the future
from the territory to the east, the
business men of that place a*e4aking
active steps to construct a railroad
through eastern Pennington, Marshall
and Beltrami counties. The road
would traverse some of the best popu
lated sections in the Red River Val
ley, and it is assured heavy business
from the start.
As it is now, some farmers must
haul produce fonty miles to market. A
railroad would be a boon to them as
-well as a great factor toward the'fur
ther upbuilding of eastern Marshall
county,'
_fi y.y
According to reports, the railroad
"Would go thru Germantown, Grygla
and in a northeasterly direction to In
ternational Falls. That route would
be the same as has been proposed by
the Minnesota, Dakota & Western and
which already is outlined on the latest
map of the railroad commissioners of
Minnesota.
Sufficient capital to build the road
has been promised, it is said, and a
meeting was held at Thief River Falls
last night, when committees were ap
pointed ot investigate the matter fur
ther. It was said in Thief RLVCT Falls
a few days ago that the new line may
be operated by electricity.
Family Leaves City
Frank Johnson and family left Mon
day night for Minneapolis, where they
will visit for a few days before going
to live on their farm near Milaca, re
cently purchased. Their daughter
Tillie, who is employed in the store
of the Peoples Trading Co., will re
main here for some time yet.
Wm. Angus Becomes a Banker
Wm. Angus, who served a ssuperin
tendent of the Warren schools during
many years and since has held a sim
ilar position at Sauk Centre and Wa
dena, has acquired a controlling inter
est in the State Bank at Hannaford,
N. D and has moved there with his
family to take the position of cashier.
His integrity, industry and ability as a
financier fit him admirably for .this
work and his many Warren friends
wish him success in the venture,
so 'they may be ossnsi
ts assmit plenty sf fresh sir.
4. Take off my'clothes aaA
sth* si-least twice a week,
I. Take my children to
hospital if they asvs say oen
tftfUMM disease.
Proclamation, 1912
ISSUED BY MINNESOTA'S GOVERNOR, ADOLPH O. EBERHART
is being made along all lines of mater
ial development.
It is fitting, therefore, in recognition
of these most gratifying conditions
and in conformity with the proclama
tion & tihe president of the United
State^, that I join with him in desig
nating Thursday, the 28th day of No
vember, 1912, as a day of thankegiving
and grayer throughout the state, and
I earnestly recommend the observance
of the day by a revival of the spiritual
enthusiasm that marked the estab
lishment of this annual custom in the
trying hours of a young and struggling
nation.
I ADOLPH O. EBERHART,
Governor.
^1
LOUIS BERGMAN
KILLED AT WORK
ALVARADO CITIZEN MEETS ACCI-
DENTAL DEATH WHILE WORK-
ING WITH BRIDGE TIMBER
Alvarado and vicinity is mourning
the loss fone of its best citizens,
Louis Bergman, who was killed acci
dentally last Monday while working
with bridge timber close to the town.
Mr. Bergman and others were unload
ing heavy timber from a wagon when
one o)f the pieces, slid off and hit the
vfctift-in
A th head, killing him instant-
-.-We
lyi
Several of the Bergman family have
been victims of accidents. Last year
a brother was injured, from which ef
fects he died last September. A lit
tle sister was drowned in a river in
Sweden shortly before the family
^'JMSCto jthis.country.
v-^*"
#i
Louis Bergman was born in Dalby,
Verml'ahd, on Aug. 23, 1880. He ar
rived at Alvarado with, his father, sis
ters and brothers in 1888. At the
time of his death he was 32 years, 2
months and 25 days old. The deceas
ed was highly^ respected in Alvarado
and vicinity. He was a f*xthful son
and did all in his power to make his
parental 'home cheerful. In church
work he was one of the men who al
ways could be depended upon.^ He
will betmissed greatly by a large cir
cle of friends. A
_r.
|fl*Jather, {&% l^ra^oloV two4-Co-operative-stOTe
sifters, and two brothers are the im
mediate survivors.
funeral services were held yester
day afternoon from the Swedish Lu
tttnu church, the "Reversals F" JV
Ani)eron and G. Wahlund officio: Ins:.
f|Anr was so crowded that ur-i
could itoi gam admittance Prof. t\.
\Vij knock and Miss Agda Wennerberg
ren*-*.-'! *ca selections. Other War
rtb lesidents who attended the fung
al were, M. Olson, Chan. Witten
tea. A 1*1-*. I-tundgren ani Julius Ny
quiet. Jh &
POINTED PARAGRAPHS
"Lives there a man with soul so dead,
Who never to himself has said"
This is my own my native farm,
Where I may live all safe from harm?
Why not possess your' '.own farm
and operate it? The people of the
land are destined to be the people of
the future. America is building up all
too rapidy a landlord-tenant system.
Begin now and get a farm.
Fall plowing produces better crops
than spring plowing.
^ffcyl did you burn the straw piles?
Did it jever occur to you that in burn
ing a ton of straw valuable plant food
was |oftf Th&teoil suffers in physical
coridjtibn as well as available plant
Improves Track and Builds Big Round
House and Turntable at Ford-
ville, N. D.
Recent activities by the Soo line
may indicate an extended and improv
ed service on the Wheatline in the
near future. It is reported that the
company is making many roadbed im
provements and that heavier rails are
being put in. In this connection it
is rumored that another passenger
train, for coast service, may run thru
Warren late next year.
The activities of the company at
Fordvfle' indicated preparations for
heavy business in the near future. A
round house, which may accommo
date as many as twelve locomotives,
is being built, and a turntable is con
structed. It seems as if the com
pany "has something up its sleeve."
NORTH STAR COLLEGE NOTES
Claude E. White, '11, has secured
employment in the county auditor's
office. We congratulate Claude in be
ing so fortunate as to get such fine
work.^
Thanksgiving vacation will be mov
ing time at North Star College. All the
furniture and fixtures will be moved
from the old to the new place. Who
has time to help us move? We want
to have everything in' order at the
new place, so that school can begin
on December the third at the new col
lege building, -x
On December the tenth a grand op
ening program will be given by North
Star College. The time is short to
complete arrangements but we can
promise that it will be worth while
to attend the program.- A number ot
prominent speakers will be here.
Among others we hope to have Jim
Hill. More details will be given in
next week's paper.
Carl"Olson of the Machine and Iron
Works Company has been secured as
janitor for the new college building.
Mr. Olson has been along to install
the heating plant and the plumbing
fixtures ,and he therefore knows the
work required at the building from A
to Z. We are fortunate in securing
his services.
Mrs. Sjostrand's brother, D. E. Asp
lund, visited at the Sjostrand home
last week. Mr. Asplund has during
the summer looked after his farming
niterests near Glenburn, N. D. Afte
a short visit at his parental home in
Lake City he will return to Glenburn
to. become manager of the Farmers'
^s?^?$^^^p--
food rwhen humus is destroyed. A ton I Ann Rankin,. Olof Malm and Esther
of wheat straw" has 220 pounds of
nitrogen, 80 pounds of phosphoric ac
id, .and 240 pounds of potash oats
straw has 240 pounds of nitrogen, 80
pounds of phosphoric acid and 360
pounds of potash. Why throw this
plant food awey tot the sake of illu~
minajing the, prairies? Scatter it over
the field and plow it under.-G. P. Bull
Associate Professor of Agronomy, Uni
versity Farm, St, PauL
The fine new house which W. F.
Tuuar has bunt on the east side dur
ing ifce past summer makes a valuable
addition- to tlhe many cosy homes
ofSB*l
Warren.
VP
I
TONDERUM-OVERLID NUPTIALS
On Sunday, November 10, at 11
o'clock a. m., at the Bigwoods church
occurred the marriage of Miss Olga
Tonderum, youngest daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. A. Tonderum, and Knute
Overlid, of Warren,^ Rev. S. Olsen of
Oslo, officiated, and the ceremony was
witnessed by a large number of
friends and relatives. After the cere-,
mony the guests repaired to the home
of the bride's parents where a bounte
ous wedding dinner awaited tihem. The
happy couple left Monday evening on
a wedding trip to a number of cities
in Minnesota and North -Dakota. They
expect to make ttieir home on Mr.
Tonderum's farm north of the village
which the groom has rented for the
coming year. Both bride and groom
are well and favorably known here
and their many friends extend well
wishes for t!heir future life.Oslo Tri
bune.
Matrimonial Market is Brisk
Marriage licenses have been issued
to the following persons: Joseph TJr
baniak and Vernie I*.Yutrzenka, John
H. Dammann and Bertha M. RaJsmus
sen, Theodore Schinke. and Frieda
Klenk, Albert Melvin Olson and Ruth
V. Bengtson, George Beaudry and Sa
rah Piscquet, Lbuis Maresett and Eva
Formier, Willie Parant and Delima
LandervUl, ^Edward Vanous and Kate
Keller, U. Blackmer and Maggie Buck
er, Ralph FCad and Emily Swanson.
Ok Malm and Esther V. Bengtson*
both of McCrea, were married at the
Swedish Lutheran parsonage yester
day. The bride is a. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Andrew B. Bengtson, of Mo*
Crea. The young couple will reside
on a farm that township. The nit-
--ises at ths marriage ceremony were
Knudsen and Miss Myrtle Beast*
Rev. F. N. Andersons officiated.
YOUNG MEN MAY
FORM CIVIC CLUB
PROPOSE TO ORGANIZE TO BOOST
HOME CITY AND GUARD ITS
INTERESTS
Before very long a Young Men's
Commercial Club may be organized in
Warren.^ Such a move has been sug
gested for some time, and several
young men, who are taking active
steps towiard such an end, have met
with much encouragement from older,
residents.-
It seems as if the young men have
not been given much voice hi the af
fairs of the city, and as they are anx
ious to play their part as good citi
zens, and especially home boosters,'
they think a young men's dub would
be of great usefulness to the city.
The Warren Commercial club sod,
the young men could co-operate te
great advantage in many instances.'
The young men would adopt a consti
tution that wuold pledge them to the
best interests of the city at all times.
The new club could encourage civic
moves, and, if it saw fit, could take
the lead for manly sports during the
year.
If the young men organize, as plan
ned, they will try to get some club
rooms, which would provide good
reading material, and where they
could meet during the evenings. A,
gymnasium probably could be added
later on. ~r
An organization meeting likely will
be held next month. Several young1
men are taking a lively interest in
this matter ,and it is thought such a
move would be a success from the'
start
SCHOOL NOTES
HIGH
The debate on women's suffrage giv-%
en by the Civics I. class, under the'
leadersfoip of Caddie Robinson on the
affirmatfve and Blmira Rudloff on the
negative was very inetresting. It re
sulted in a victory for the affirmative,
the judges being Miss Hill, Esther
McGilltan and Elmira Boyd.
Mr. Freed worked at the school gar
den Tuesday.
Mr. Mitchell visited in the country
Tuesday morning.
Examinations are being -given ia
nearly all the classes.
State Inspector of High Schools
George B. Aiton visited our schools
Wednesday,,, spending the entire dayf.'
viewing the work in- th^ various de-^
pavtments and interviewing the teach
ers.
We are always glad to see Mr. Alton
for, attho he is sometimes critical and
outspoken, he is newertheless one of
the teachers' best friends.
Our superintendent narrowly escap
ed drowning Saturday afternoon while
crossing the river on" the ice. The
ice was very thin where he happened
to walk. With the aid of a pitchfork
which he was carrying, he managed
to reach shore. When asked to add
to this note he wrote: "Too much al
ready," but finally told more of the
mishap. He said that it was the cold
est bath that he has had for a long
time and he does not care for another
like it very soon.
Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell entertained
some of the teachers at dinner Sun
day.
The "Civics II. class is going to de
bate on "Resolved that the XV.
amendment of the Constitution should
be repealed" next Monday during class
period. Chester Hanson will be ths
leader of the affirmative side and Lois
Sommers Willi be leader of the nega
tive.
The English II. class had the pleas*
ure of using the recitation period for
studying, Monday afternoon.
One of the Civics I. pupils was ask
ed, in what cases the representatives
during'sessfon of house was privileged
from arrest. She replied that he was
free from all cases except felony, trea
son and breech of promise. She was
supposed to have said breech of peace.
There is quite a difference between
breech of promise and breech ot
peace.
:*$$
%$&%$ VAUDEVILLE
The famous Pontage Circuit stars,
Horan and Van, with Baby Vallentine,"
the child wonder, will give their novel 1%
Friday add Saturday. Don't miss this
guaranteed act
\e 1
\V
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