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title: 'Warren sheaf. (Warren, Marshall County, Minn.) 1880-current, January 16, 1913, Image 7',
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Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
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Come in and hear it any way. We're
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HOLM'S JEWELRY STORE
EVERY DAY IS
1/2 LB. CHOCOLATE 20c
Vz LB. COCOA 20c
NATIONAL OATS ...20c
J/2 GAL. PURE MAPLE SYRUP ..80c
6 PKGS. SEEDE DRAISINS 50c
RIVERSIDE GLOSS STARCH 5c
10 LBS. MACARONI 65c
RICE, PER LB .8c
Prompt Delivers Phone 69
Patronize the Sheaf's
At this season of the year we are
talking loudly of our
High Grade Flour
If you are interested in this or ex
pect to be in the near future, it
will pay you well to investigate.
There are reasons why we are
talking so loudly and we will glad"
!lf ly tell you.lCome and see.
Warren Milling Company
$25 to $200
Representative Alexander of Mlfloat
ouri is chairman of the house com
mittee on merchant marine and fisher
ies which is investigating the shipping
TAFT'S PLANS F0.1 CITIZENSHIP
WILL TAKE UP DUTIES AT YALE
IN THE SPRING.
President Will Visit South and Cat*
anadaWill Not Practice
Washington, Jan. 14.President
Taft has completed plans for the first
seven months of his citizenship after
March 4. He will take up the duties
of a law professor at Yale and will
not make a world tour in the interest
of peace and arbitration. He will re
side in New Haven, but for three
months of the seven he expects to
live in Canada.
Mr. Taft will leave Washington
with Mrs. Taft and Miss Helen on
March 4, after the inauguration of
Mr. Wilson, for Augusta, Ga., to be
come the guest of tfiat city until
March 27. He will stop at a winter
resort hotel there. Charles D. Hilles,
his secretary, and Mrs. Hilles, also
will be guests of the city of Augusta.
P. Taft, the president's brother
and Mrs. C. P. Taft, John Hays Ham
mond and Mrs. Hammond are expected
to visit the Tafts at Augusta.
Mr. Taft expects to leave Augusta
In time to arrive in New Haven at
the beginning of the spring term of
Yakj university. There he- will re
side at a local hotel, remaining in
New Haven through commencement
late in June. This commencement
will be the thirty-sixth since the presi
dent was graduated, and his class,
that of '78, will hold a reunion.
After commencement Mr. Taft will
go to Murray Bay, Canada, for a three
months' stay. On Sept. 3, 4, and 5 the
president will attend the annual meet
ing of the American Bar association
in Montreal. He has written a per
sonal letter to Lord Haldone, the
British chancellor, asking him to at
tend these sessions.
From Murray Bay Mr. Taft will re
turn to New Haven to take up
work of the fall term.
Helen Gould's Marriage.
New York, Jan. 14.Announcement
f the date and the arrangements for
Ike marriage of Helen Miller Gould
and Pinley J. Shepard has just been
made. The wedding will take place
Jan. 22 at Miss Gould's country place
at Tarrytown, N. Y. Only a small
gathering of relatives and intimate
friends will be present.
Robber Secures Diamonds.
Chicago, Jan. 14.A robber in even
ing clothes leisurely forced the door
of an apartment house in one of the
most fashionable residence districts
on the north side and entering the
bachelor apartments of Frederick I*
Reynolds, president of an advertising
company, took away with him dia
monds and jewelry valued at $1,000.
Tortured by Robbers.
Kenmare, N. D Jan. 14.Using llre
orands and beating him unmercifully
In an attempt to wrest from him the
secret of the hiding place of money
which he is supposed to have about his
farm near Baden, two robbers left
Joseph Overholtz, age 71, lying uncon
scious in his home after failing in
their effort. They secured but $25.
General Blanco Hanged.
El Paso, Texas, Jan. 14.General
Jose de la Luz Blanco, of the Mexican
federal army, and his secretary, who
were kidnapped by rebels near the
federal army's camp Friday, have
both been hanged at the Hearst ranch,
Babicora, Chihuahua, according to''ad-
rices received at Juarez. :Mtt^'::
Sneed Is Again On Trial.
Memphis, Texas, Jan. 14.John
Beal Snead, banker, and B. B. Epting,
an employe of Snead, pleaded not
guilty to charges of murder and ac
cessory to murder, respectively, ii
connection with the killing of A.
Boyce, Jr. Snead was brought to th
fore by his attorneys who filed a mo
tion asking that he be tried first, or
in the event this request was not al,
lowed that he be tried jointly witl
Epting. The court will rule Oil UM
motions at once.
IUGS UNABL E 10
PULL-LIKEIT FRE E
ORDERS' GIVEN TO LIGHTErl
URANIUM, FAST ON TH E
ROCKS OF HALIFAX.
ROW SHIP CAME TO GRIEJ
Was Playing "Good Samaritan of th
8eas" Trying to Answer
Halifax, N, S., Jan. 14.So firm and
fast is the steamer Uranium lodged
on the rocks near Chebucto Head,
where she ran aground in Sunday's
fog, that no amount of straining by
a fleet of tugs pulled her a fool
After three ineffectual attempts tc
her, one of which threatened to
land another vessel, the, tug Scptsman
on the ledge beside her, Capt. Eustace
decided he would have to lighten the
ship before she could be extricated.
Of the 880 passengers who were
taken off the. stranded liner many left
here for their destination during the
dpy. Six hundred and forty-three, ex
amined by United states immigration
service inspectors Monday afternoon
expect to leave soon for New York.
The Uranium lies on an almost even
keel with her forward bulkhead stove
in *nd two more feet of water in it
thin she had Sunday night.
The cargo which Capt. Eustace or
dered removed weighs about 1,400
Cargo of 14,000 Tons.
It was while playing good Samari
tan of the seas that the Uranium
came to grief, Capt. Sustace said.
Bound from Rotterdam to New York,
she turned out of her course on Jan.
9 to answer a wireless call for help.
The message came from the steamer
Carthagenian it said that fire was
raging aboard and that it was beyond
control. For three days the Uranium
grcped through the fog trying to find
and succor the burning vessel then
the Carthagenian sent word by wire
less that the fire was subdued, the
Uranium retraced her track, reach
ing the entrance to Halifax harbor in
a dense fog.
The Egg Island buoy was sighted
but not the intervening buoy and with
out this to guide her, the Uranium
crashed into Chebucto Head.
FLOOD IS ABATING.
River Men Declare Crest Has Been
Reached and Worst Is
Cincinnati, Jan. 14.After doing
thousands of dollars worth of damage
as well as causing about 3,000 families
to abandon their homes, thefloodofpresident-elect's
the Ohio river at this point has come
almost to a standstill.
The river is rising at the rate of
one-tenth of afoot every four hours,
but river men say the crest of thein
flood has been reached and that the
worst is over.
A dozen school houses harbor fami
lies driven from their homes while 25
municipal free "soup" or eating houses
have been established and are work
to their capacity.
The city council will meet with the
city sinking trustees and it was stated
that $20,000 will be voted for the re
lief of the flood sufferers.
W. D. Scott Is Seriously III.
Spokane, Wash., Jan. 14.Suffering
from an acute attack of pneumonia,
which he contracted in the Cascade
mountains, where he had been direct
ing the work of opening the snow
bound Great Northern line, W. D.disposal
Scott, of Seattle, superintendent of
the western division of the Great
Northern, was brought to Spokane by
President Carl R. Gray in a special
train and rushed to Sacher Heart
hospital. "Mr. Scott is in a very
serious condition," said Dr. John G.
Cunningham. "He is a very sick
Penny Brigade Growing.
Boise, Idaho, Jan. 14.State Senator
Dow Dunning's "penny brigade," com
posed of contributors of one cent each
and more toward paying the fines of
R. S. Sheridan, C. O. Broxon and A.
R. Cruzen, imposed by the Idaho su
preme court for contempt, grows with
the arrivals of hundreds of letters in
every mail. Pennsylvania took the
lead Monday among the outside states
in the number of subscribers to theloss
fund. In some instances pennies have
been collected through the medium
Roads Again Blockaded.
Seattle, Jan. ,14.The Great North
era and Milwaukee mountain divi
sions are idle as a result of the snow
blackade. Westbound Northern Paci
fic trains are delajred.
$400,000 to Re-Elect Wilson.
Washington, Jan. 14.An organiza
tion of women known as the Southern
Wilson, and Marshall league, with
headquarters in this city, proposes to
raise $400,000 for the re-election oi
Governor Wilson as president of th
United States. They estimate that
this amount will be at least' one-hall
of the money needed tofinancehia
re-election. They will begin their worft
by a series of entertainments, includ
ing receptions to Mrs. Wilson and
Mrs. Marshall. i
''BRIG. GEM.WMcS ALLEfcl
General Allen, who is chief of the
signal corps of the army, has been
appointed a member of the new aero
board, which Includes seme of the
country's foremost scientists.
NATES TO REFORM.
etaoin etaoi etaoi shrdlu cmf etaoetel
The Future Executive Is Speaker at
Chicago Commercial Club
Chicago, Jan. 13.President-elect
Wilson told a gathering of 200 of the
richest men in the central west-J-bank
ers, railroad presidents, etc.that it
was up to them to prove to the rank
and file of t^e people of the country
that they have no cause to distrust
the business and business men of the
"That is your business," declared
the chief executive-to-be. "ft is not
The occasion was his speech at the
annual banquet of the Chicago Com
mercial club here. Governor Wilson
said that whether or not the people
were justified in distrusting business
and business men it was a fact that
they did distrust them. That, he said,
was one ofrthe great obstacles to the
accomplishments of the four prime re
forms, which he enumerated.
The banqueters appeared to like the
speech in spite of the
fact that he told them what they
would have to do. They applauded
him frequently, especially when he de
scribed well-known methods of finance
good-humored words. But they
showed their disagreement with him
by refraining from applause when he
declared that monopoly must be end
edand he chided them good-humored
ly for it.
Governor Wilson was loudly ap
plauded when he said:
"I'm not indicting the banking meth
ods of the country. The banking sys
tem of this country does not need to
be indicted. It has been convicted.
Wilson said tour things must be
done either by the business men vol
untarily or under the "whip of thePhone.
law." These four things were:
Natural resources mast be conserved
and also used for the common good.
Raw materials most be put at the
of every person in the United
States, on equal terms.
Banking terms must be put on term*
of equality to all.
Business must be set free of every
form or every kind of monopoly-.
$100,000 Fire In Edmonts*.
Edmonton, Alta., Jan. 13.Fixe,
which broke out in Reed's basaar
store, for a time threatened an entire
'square in the central business district
here. Owing to a broken water main,
the firemen were unable to get a
stream on the fire and a number of
small buildings were torn down before
the progress of the flames could be
checked. Several people occupying
flats in the upper part of the Reed
building were nearly suffocated before
being removed by the firemen. The
was $100,000. It was 30 below
Effectively relieve pain. The soothing ef
feots of Menthol are quickly felt in Back
ache, Rheumatism, Sciatica and othei
painful affections. Yard rolls $1.00 regu
larsize 25c. All druggists or direct by mail.
Davis & Lawrence Co., New York.
Samples mailed upon request, 6c. stamps.
DtiS. BRATRUD & ANDERSON
PHYSICIANS AND 8URG10N8
Office in New State Bank Bldg.,^
,tr WARREN, MINN.
S. WATTAM, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
fflceSnd Floor First Nations Bank Building 52
P. C. BAKKE, D, D. S.
Office in State Bank Building
E. T. FRANK, M. D. C.
Graduate of Chicago Veterinary College.
PostGraduate KansasCity Veterinary College,
vtember Minn. State Veterinary Med. Au'n,,,
J. R. NAESETH
OlnceSecond Floor State Bank Buudlmr
A. N. ECKSTROM
Office*nd Floor First National Bank Building
fULIUS J. OLSON,
(Successor to A. Grindeland.)
Located in office formerly occupied by
Office with Julius J. Olson.
G. W. 8MITH
Also Dealer in
HARD AND SOFT WOOD
Tel. No. 232 Warren, Minn.
It will pay you
DR.. L. L. ECKMAN
Ground Fork*, tf. tt'^M*
All work Guaranteed Reasonable Price
Will cry sales Imany part of Red Lake
or adlolalng counties. Satisfaction
THIEF RIVER FALLS. MlKN
KNUTSON & HOLSON,
CITY DRAY LINE
And dealers in
Ul/OOD and CO*\L
Agents for the
Standard Oil Co.
63. Warren, Minn.
Largest and best secleoted stock
WATCHES, CLOCKS, JEWELRY
SILVERWARE, CUT GLASS AND
i::MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS t:
'l i y-rt
to be found in Marshall County, at -t
prices that are right. A visit to m7^
store wll convince you that above isV.'
Fine watch repairing a speclaUy,^1!ben
Call and see me.
Edison and Victor Talking Machines "l