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Warren sheaf. (Warren, Marshall County, Minn.) 1880-current, March 09, 1921, Image 1

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3"* VOLUME XLLNUMBER 10.
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VACCINATION URGED
BY SCHOOL BOARD
Many Matters Come Up at Monday
Night SessionVaccination
Requested.
7 Easter vacation.the week of March
2 tfpr the grade pupils only, recom
xoendactoos that parents have grade
school children vaccinated for small-
pox and a request that high school
pupHs Tte vaccinated, a decision to co
operate with the county nurse to the
matter of the weighing of school chil
dren, a decision to pay the railroad
fares of the two local high school de
clamatory winners to the state contest,
and the election of teachers, were mat
ters that came before the Warren
school board at the regular monthly
meeting held at the school house last
Monday night.
The board decided on an Easter va
cation of one week, the week of March
21, for the grade pupils only, this year.
There will be no Easter vacation for
the high school students.
It was recommended by the board,
VJS that all grade school children be vac
cinated for smallpox. As they have
not been exposed as the high school
students have, it was not decided to
'"'make this in the form of a request
The high school pupils will be request
ed to be vaccinated or be obliged to
remain out of school for a period of
21 days from a set date, according to
the decision of the board. This re
quest comes as a result of the fact that
practically all of the high school pupils
have been exposed to the disease*.
Corbperation of the board with the
work of Miss Elizabeth Hanson, R. N.,
county nurse, was decided upon and
the board will purchase scales to be
used at the school for the weighing 6f
the children to determine their status.
The work will be taken up in a system
atic way under direction of the county
health nurse, the children weighed and
cards indicating their overweight or
underweight, made out and put on re
ord for future use as a matter of re
cord of the pupils progress toward nor
malcy.
It was decided to pay the fare of
Grace Braggans and Chester-McArthur,
who will compete in the state declama
tory contest in Minneapolis, Jkfarch 24,
with four others from the Northwest
ern division.
Practically all of the present teaching
force were re-elected by the board and
contracts will be sent out this week.
TI:ft T7. X-U. asked i/cv.aiisi.i.Ji*
for the use of the high school auditor
ium for the evening of Aprft~14 and
this was granted by the board.
Minneapolis Man
Before Local Court
Harry A. Brown, manager of a
beverage house in Minneapolis, ap
peared in a preliminary hearing before
Justice of the Peace W. O. Braggans
Monday morning charged with the al
leged sale of intoxicating liquors to
pool halls in the various parts of the
county. He was released on $500 bonds
to await the action of the grand jury
at the May term of court.
Sheriff Hanson, arrested Brown 4
TOWN ELECTION RETURNS.
Farley Township.
Andrew Ferencik, Supervisor.
Ghas. Tiley, Clerk.
n-, rAndrew
jn
'Minneapolis last week and released
him on bonds to appear before the local
justice last Monday. In prosecuting:
cases where wine of pepsin had been
sold, the local officials traced its source
to Minneapolis and as a result the
sheriff took a trip to the Mill city and
put the manager of the concern manu
facturing the product under arrest.
The wine of pepsin is said to be 25 per
cent alcohol.
Five boys were brought before Jus
tice of Peace Braggans on Monday
morning charged with improper ad
vances toward a girl. They were each
fined $100 and costs.
Local Cows Picked
For Holstein Sale
Of the nine bulls selected from the
Holstein dairy herds of the state, which
wil be offered for sale at the third an
nuaLfftate Holstein association sale at
Faribault, Minn., May 4th, one will be
from the. P. Frost Spaulding farm. A
^wrior^ve year old cow from the local
farm will also be offered at the pure-
,^4red sale In May. The mmitte
which selects the animals to be put up
nt the annual sale were in Warren last
week and chose the two animals from
the Spaulding herd.
The sale Is conducted by the Holstein
association, each year and a limited
number of animals are entered. Only
nine bulls are put up. These' animals
are selected from the best herds in the
state as representative of the best cat
tle. The local bull which -will be put
up for sale, is a decendent of the
Spaulding farm cow, which last week
broke the state record for milk produc
tion during a thirty day period and
several weeks ago established a new
state record "for a seven day period.
The bull is three years old.
Stmar, Treasurer.
,fEmil Dvorak, Assessor.
sTom Stinar, Justice of Peace.
Andrew Slusar, Justice of Peace.
Steve Slusar, Constable. .*j
Viking. -i
John Gustafson, Supervisor. -v*.
Henry Sustad, Clerk. jfe
August Peterson, Aassessor and
Treasurer.
C. A. Lindell, Justice. $&2fe
Chris. Samuelson, Justice.
Alfred Forslund, Constable, ,.s-
Clans Johnson, Constable.
*a
NAME WAS-^BBOWN"BUT
NOT OF THE L. B. VARIETY.
It your name happens to be
Brown and yon nave Just arrived
In Warren and somebody comes up
behind1
you and calls yon by name
and hooks his arm In yours and
tells you that there Is a good crowd
waiting tor you and you say you
like Warren and he agrees and all
of the time Is hustling you along
toward the court house and after
setting you there takes you in an
office, kelps you off -with your coat
and offers you a chair, you would
be inclined to believe that you were
in a very hospitable town.- But
about that time you and that you
are not the Brown that was ex
peeled* well-complications.
Such "was the experience of a
certain "Brown" who landed in
Warren last Monday and was taken
for Li. E. Brown, who -was sched
uled to speak at the Farmers' In
stitute, by B. R. Houser, county
agent. The right "Brown" had un
fortunately gone on to .Stephen but
returned in the afternoon to speak
at the Institute.
WARREN BOY AND GIRL
RANK HIGH IN CONTEST
Grace Braggans and Chester McArthur
Will Compete at State Contest
In Minneapolis.
at the Studio theater in Minneapolis
March 24th, as the result iof having
won second places in their respective
divisions at the divisional declamatory
contest held at Mcintosh last Friday
night. '.&%.-
Marjorie Gulickson of Moorhead won
first place to the. contest with the se
lection "The Littlest Rebel". Grace
Braggans was second with "Daughter
of the South". Mary Williams of
Blackduck was awarded third honors.
She spoke "Jen Duprey".
Lester Smith of Bemidji, won first
honors in the boys' division last Fri
day night with "The Vision of War".
Chester McArthur was given second
honors for his presentation of "The
Master Patriot", Edward Filterson of
Thief River Falls ranked third in the
contest. "Henry's Liberty'" was his se
lection. ,.v,
represent the Northwestern division in
the final contest to be held in Minne
apolis on the 24th of this month. The
Northwestern division is the largest in
the state and had more high schools
represented in the preliminary contests
than any other division. A large crowd
attended the semi-final contest at Mc
intosh aud much interest was mani
fested in.the. declamatory work of the
high school students.
Annual Farm Bureau
Meeting Next Week
.Next Tuesday the annual, meeting of
tjjie. Marshall county Farm,Bureau as
sociation will be held at the court house
hot.Warren. There..will be two meet
ings, starttog^it 10 o'clock in the morn
ing and at 1:30 in the afternoon re
spectively. Many matters of interest
to the Farm Bureau members will be
taken up at the meetings and there will
also be some revision of the constitu
tion and by-laws of the organization.
L. E. Potter, president of the Minne
sota Farm Bureau Federation, will be
the principal speaker. He is an en
thusiastic farm bureau member and as
Resident of the state organization will
have many valuable ideas to impart to
the local members Of the organization.
F. E. Bahner, the leader of the county
agents in the state, will also talk. He
is a big man in the agricultural life of
the state and is an interesting speaker.
Both men are working hard in the pro
tective and educational interests of the
farmer and it is assured that what
ever they may have to say will be of
considerable value to the Farm Bureau
members. Mr. Potter will -also take up
the report of the committee of-seven
teen on the grain marketing situation
and explain,its application.
REV. E. P. SAVAGE IS DEAD.
Rev. E. P. Savage, founder of the
Children's Home Society of Minnesota,
and for many years its superintendent,
died at a hospital in St. Paul last week,
at the age of 77 years!. He was well
known in Warren in consequence of his
annual visits here in the interests, of
the humanitarian society which he rep
resented. Thru his instrumentality a
number of poor or orphaned children
have been placed in good homes in this
city and vicinity and have grown up to
become good and useful members of
society. Mr. Savage was the friend of
little children and thousands all over
this state have him to thank for having
been placed in good homes and given
the proper care and training. Mr.
Savage was a good man and did a bless
ed work and he has now gone to his
great reward.
_, COMMISSIONER TO SPEAK.
N. J. Holmberg, commissioner of
agriculture, will speak on co-operative
marketing at the court house in War
ren next Thursday, March 17, and on
Friday at Radium, according to word
received today from M. L. Warner sec
retary-treasurer of the Marshall Coun
ty Farm Bureau association, who sent
the information from Thief River Falls.
Notices will be sent to the stock
holders-of the county, according to the.
communication, which also urges the
general public to be present at the
meeting.
Grace Braggans and Chester McAr
thur of the Warren high school with
four others, are entitled to represent
the Northwest division of the state in
the state declamatory contest to be held nal Revenue for the district in wnichr
\te
WARREN, MARSHALL COUNTY, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 9,1921.
INCOME TAX RETURNS
1WSTBEJNMAR.15
Internal Revenue Bureau Has Many
Ways of Checking Up on. Those
I-Who Fail to Comply."J
The" Bureau of Internal Revenue has
innumerable sources for checking up
persons who fail or "willfully refuse"
to file an income tax return and pay
the amount of tax due.
One of these is "the information at
source" provision of the revenue act
which requires that reports must be
made, by all persons, trustees, guardi
ans, ''fiduciaries, and by partnerships,
personal service corporations and or
ganizations, of payments to others dur
ing "the year 1920 of $1,000 or more.
A separate return of information "for
each employee whose salary is $1,000
or more is required of employers. The
return must show the name and ad
dress of each recipient and the amount
paid.
These information returns which are
filed with the Commissioner of In
ternal Revenue at Washington, D. C,
are carefully cheeked with the returns
of individual income. If John Doe,
who has received a salary of $1,000 or
more during the. year 1920, has failed
to report this payment in his personal
return, he will hear from the collector,
of internal revenue. -1
Thousands of delinquents have been
discovered and penalties and taxes ag
gregating hundreds of thousands of
dollars have been collected as the re
sult of this audit.
To avoid penalty,- the return must be
in the hands of the Collector of Inter-
the taxpayer lives, or has his principal
place of business, on or before midnight
of March 15,1921.
The return must be sworn to before
a notary or other person authorized to
administer, au oath. The tax may be
paid in full at the time of filing the re
turn or in four eaual .installments, due
on Or before March 15, June 15, Sep
tember 15, and December 15, 1921. At
least one-fourth of the amount
must accompany the filing of re
turn, '^r'-^.i-
,:the
5
'Salary exemptions allowed State em
ployees do not apply to employees of
the Federal Government, such, for ex
ample, as postmasters.
Births, deaths, and marriages during
tb,e year 1920 affect materially income
tax returns for that year.
Millions of babies were added to
family circles, .ach-iif,,, whom brings an'
come tax return. J--y^:'\,
Widows-and*widowers who lost their
husbands or wives during the year are
especially affected.- They are siugle
for the purposes of the income tax law
and. are granted only an exemption of
$1,000, unless the head of a family.
Persons who were divorced or sepa
rated by mutual agreement during the.
year also must consider themselves as
single persons.
The status of the taxpayer on De
cember .31,1920, determines the amount
of the exemptions. If on that day the
taxpayer .was married and living with
wife or.husband,' claim may be made
for the $2$Q0 exemption. If single, or
married and not living with wife or
husband on December 31, the exemption
is only $1,000.
Persons! who reached majority dur
ing the year' and whose earnings for
that period amounted'to $1,000 or more,
or $2,000 or more, according to their
marital status, must file a return and
pay a tax on their net income in excess
of those amounts*
Warren Iron Works
Resumes Operations
Gradual resumption of normal oper
ations has been under way at the War
ren Machine and Iron Works during
the past few weeks and there are now
twelve men employed overhauling arid
rebuilding tractors and building tractor
tanks. The normal working crew of
the plant is 16 or 17 men. The plant
practically dosed down the first of the
year because of the stringent financial
conditions prevailing here and in other
parts of the country which had a direct
bearing on local conditions.
The gradual improvement of condi
tions in the larger cities has warranted
a resumption of work by the local con
cern and it is expected, that within the
next few months the normal force of
men wil be at work in the iron works.
Maynard L. Johnson, secretary of the
local concern, looks to improved condi
tions with the opening up of the spring
work. A large amount Of repair work
is on hand and with the passing of the
winter months it is expected there will
be much more coming in previous to
planting.
Nels Johnson, manager, feels that the
concern will be able to give exceptional
service to customers during the coming
months as the removal of the office and
store room from the repair shop to the
recently erected new building, has
given considerable additional floor
space for the repair and rebuilding
work. In all there is now 22,000 square
feet of floor space under roof in the
Warren Machine and Iron Works Com
pany buildings.
TENNIS COURTS PROJECTED.
Plans are. being laid by the Queen
Esther society to hold a tag day in
April, the proceeds of which will be
used for the erection of a double tennis
court on the school grounds. A peti
tion has already been signeckby two
of the women's clubs of the .city: in fa
vor of building the eourti onfthe school
grounds. It is practically assured that
the school board will look favorably
upon the project and that this summer
will pee mauj of the girls of Warren
becoming tennis enthusiasts,
..SCHEDULED
FOR DISTRICT TOURNEY
As3he "result of a 27 to 15 win over
the Atgyle high school basket ball team
last Friday night the Warren high
school quintet will travel to Crookston
and participate in the. district tourna
ment to be held there on Thursday and
Friday of this week. If the team
continues to play the brand of ball it
exhibited last Friday night it is con
ceded, that it will have a very good
chance of traveling to Northfield later
and taking part in the state tourna
mentipit that place.
The/ Warren high school team will
play tts first game in the elimination
tournament of the first district at
Crookston on Thursday night and the
second game.Friday morning, provided
the te||jn is victorious in the first offen
sive, pChe final contest will be played
Fridaf night to decide the district
championship. Teams which will com
pete&for district honors and the trip to
Northfield are: Ada, Fosston, Mcintosh,
Fertile, Crookston, Thief River Falls,
Argyle and Warren.
-:Playing the strongest defensive game
of the"season*and shootiug baskets in
masterful style, the high school aggre
gation won the most decisive victory
and lrist game of the season in the con
ference schedule, on their home floor
beforet a record crowd last Friday
nighty While Argyle often got the
jump ion the tip-off the five-man de
fense.^as played by the Warreiji quintet,
was almost impregnable.'
Raymond ISwaridby led the quintet
to scoring with five field baskets and
three free throws. Arnold Lindstrand
shot four from the floor and Oliver
Mattsim made three two-point Heaves.
Nelsof fed for the visitors with three
baskels. Swanson made two. Pfiffner
was credited with two free throws as
was Effterfleld. Parent made one suc
cessful stogie point toss.
The Warren, team was composed of
Raymond Swatidby, Arnold Lindstrand,
Arthur Melgard, Oliver Mattson and
Earnest Hanson. The Argyle quintet
Was composed of Parent, Swanson, Nel
son, Pfiffner, Rivard and Efterfield.
The Warren eighth grade team was
defeated by the Argyle gradesters by
a 11 to 0 count. The" Argyle eighth
grade-team was composed of players
who were as large and strong as any
high school player. This gave the War-
&M?< a great disadvantage. Mel
vifcr.Anderson, Raymond Peterson, C.
Boardson, R. Larson, R". Ryden and
Kenneth Halvorson composed the War
ren team and Moreau, Bedard, Greene.
Darcy and Roseau, the Argyle quintet.
Ex-Sammies Could
Use Home Cooking
It was a long cry from the boiled
"willie" of Uncle Sam's soup kitchens
to the steaming plate that father pass
ed over the home board of'a'-Sunday
noon. Likewise it is a long cry from
the daily hospital fare to honest-to
goodness. cookin' of a Minnesota' houser
wife, afer a man. has been confined to
ther diet' for several months, according
to ex-service men wftp-haye graduated
from the bed cla8Si^n*.
T.
ver Argyle Last Friday Night
Local Athletes
Trip.
:v.
Not that they do^itot eat well,'but
well a fellow's imagination will travel
a long and varied course over divers
little paths and byways, not the least
of which, is the hankering for. a meal
where there are not beds lined row on
row, after having spent a couple of
months in the hospital.
There are fourteen of the men who
could tell you more than they will
about the world jam of a few years
back, at the Warren hospital. All but
three or four are confined to their beds.
They have been aboard Dr. Theodor
Bratrud's packet for some time. Dr.
Bratrud is not ad'ferse in admitting
that they could weather the storm of
somebody's Sunday dinner. He also
says that he will giye them leave pro
viding Major Orvlile Meland has no
objections, and he has none, and there
will be no court martials if they do not
check in on the dot although lie does
not want any A. W. O. L.'s..
CHARLES JOHNSON RETURNS.
Charles A. Johnson, head of the shoe
department of the Peoples Trading Co.,
arrived home yesterday from his trip
to Portland, Oregon, where he visited
with his. brother-in-law and sister, Mr.
and Mrs,. F. E. Nelson, and other
friends there or in that vicinity, among
them Mr. and Mrs. Albert Lundgren,
Mr. and Mrs. Erick Koppang and Mr.
and Mrs, Edwin E. Erickson. He also
visited with the J. E. Ostrom family,
and'their son Dr. Ralph Ostrom, of
Seattle, and other former Warren
friends. Wm. T. Jobnson,-of Enderlin,
N. D., brother, who also made, the
trip to the Pacific coast, returned home
at the same time. Mr. Johnson says
he has bad a very delightful trip and
is enthusiastic about the Pacific coast
country. Mr. and ^Mrs. F. E. Nelson
are now building a fine new home for
themselves in the city of Portland.
NEW CLUB HAS MEETING.
The new Girls'aClub, which has re
cently been organSed, met at the home
of Miss Luelia Bratrud Friday evening.
This club has a steadily-
increasing
membership and it is hoped that itjyill
become one of the strongest clubs in
the community. The next meeting will
Stinchfleld home Thursday ^evening,
March 17th. A name for the club will
be decided on at this meeting, also per
manent oflieers elected and a constitu
tton adoptedi Let all interested
WEALTtt OF SRttlJES APPEAR
AS CLOUDS PASS FROM VDJWii
wenderouk
beaming little face,
Mtoile and very. Very often, thjfc
gurgle of childish laughter. M* &
tie Angers draw pictures for a kind)^'"
smiling grey-haired man whoKx'
Hovers over the little bed with a
smile that tells the whole world of
a task well done. Monday nr^v,
Theodor Bratrud took the cast ft^
of the little-white neck. Soon a
little girl will, be leaving for her
home la Warroad.
Three weeks ago little flve-year-r
old Eleaaor Swanson fell off a sled
and dislocated her neck. She was
brought to the Warren hospital
where the dislocation was reduced
and a cast put on. Soon she will be
playing again with her little play-'
mates in Warroad' after having
gone through what about one in a
thousand do and live. V^X
Juvenile Band May
'Go to State Fair
be heldwith Miss Kulle at the C. E ports have not yet been received by A|
c. Swandby^ clerk of court, he an
nounced this week. As soon as the re
ports are received he will send the town
clerks their compensation, but until
be{they are received he will be unable $9
do so.
Possibilities of the Warren Juvenile
band playing at the state fair this fall
were discussed and officers of the or
ganization for the ensuing year elected
at the annual meeting held Monday
night. According to a communication
received from Mike Holm, secretary of
state, it is very probable that arrange
ments will be completed, whereby the
local musical 6rganization will appear
at the state fair this fall.
C. E. Sjostrand was elected president
and assistant manager of the organisa
tion, and A. C. Swandby, vice presi
dent R. E. Hooper was elected treas
urer, and Lawrence Swandby secretary.
Paul Snyder was elected librarian.
Emil W. Dahlof was again named
manager and director of the organiza
tion.
An auditing committee consisting of
Lawrence Swandby, Arthur Melgard
and Paul Snyder was appointed An
other committee was chosen to apply to
the various business men of the town
for funds to. carry the band through
financially until spring work opens up
for the band.
COMMUNITY CLUB WILL.
SUPPORT ARMENIAN CHILD.
The Girls' Community Club met last
Thursday evening at the Court House,
Misses Elizabeth Hanson and Lenora
Anderson acting as hostesses. Miss
Kathryn Hill gave an Interesting^paper
on State Food Laws. Local sanitary
conditions were discussed by Edith
Allen. The members of the club voted
Oh donating $80 to the support of,\M&
Armenian (mild. The next meeting
will be held March ICth, when Misses
Mildred Snyder and Rachel Hunt
be hostesses^ Illllglgil
WEAL STATISTICS NOT IN.
Marshall county birth and death re-
$ 50 PER YEAR IN ADVANCE.
.p-HS
Crowaed with a wealth f iifcht^?
hair and juat below the chin, thte-V
pure white of a sheet,
therM #'1
fa
&
COUNTY NURSE GIVES
CAUSE OF OVERWEIGHT
Urges Co-operation of Parents With
Children in Reducing to Normal
Avoirdupois.
Co-operation by the mothers of child4
ren who are overweight in reducing
their weight is urged by Miss Elizabeth
Hanson, R. N., county health nurse.,
Miss Hanson says that many of the
older school children have been com
ing to her office for the purpose of be
lug:weighed and measured and that
the overweight students, especially the
overweight girls, appear to'be consider
ably concerned over the fact that they!
are too fat, and most of them deter
mine, at least at the time-of weighing,
to decrease the amount of food taken.
She considers this a good idea and
urges that It meet with the intelligent
co-operation of the mothers.
According to Miss Hanson, Dr. W. R.
P. Emerson, nutrition specialist of Bos
ton, says: "The chief cause of obesity
is habitual intake of more food than is
burned up. As a rule, the fat child
desires foods of high caloric value,
especially cream, butter and sweets.
He may, however, take less food daily
than is eaten by a thinner child, and
yet put on weight. This is explained
in part by the greater activity of the
latter but another important, factor
appears in the results of the pyhsical
examinations. The- underweight chfld
averages from four to twelve physical
defects, and the overweight child aver
ages less than three. It is impossible
in many obese children to find a siugle
physical defect.
"The body is constantly trying to
eliminate the extra food taken. What
cannot be eliminated is stored as fat.
The effect of this condition is a ten
dency to a great or less degree of
poisoning, which results in a disinclin
ation to.physical or mental exertion.
"The remedy for overweight is mea
sured feeding.- The child shquldj.be
weighed, a careful record of^all food
taken should be kept for a waefc&wjjeji
a second weighing will make it possible
to estimate.hbyr niuch fuel the body is
able to burh i up hi that timeF-lL-re
duction of about a third of the amount
taken can then be made, leading tothe^
burning up of some of the stored-tissue,..
If the loss in weight each week does
not exceed one or two pounds, the child
will feel better all the time the reduc
tion is going on, and will show a con
stant increase in efficiency."
FARMERS'INSTITUTE
MEETINGS RES
$p^
'44"
&'.^
Livestock, Corn and Potatoes Arf Pifc:'
eipal Subjects of Speakers
Present. ....'.^T
The first Farmers' institute in four
years was held at the Marshall county
court house last Monday. C. E. Brown
of Elk River, corn and potato special
ist, and John Bower of Lakeland, prom
inent livestock man, were the principal:
speakers. Miss Loretto C. Newman, ex.--
ecutive secretary of the Marshall Ckran-%'
ty Red Cross and Child Welfare board,..
and M. L. Warner, secretary-treasurer/^
of the MarshallCounty Farm Bureau^
association, also spoke.
Shortening of the time necessary to
immature corn by three weeks was claim
d a possibility by proper selection of^
seed ears, testing of the seed, and the
early preparation of the ground, by C.
E. Brown of Elk River in his talk. He
fClaimed that with the picking of the
ears which were ripe while the stock
ils- still green will shorten the time
tiiecessary for maturity one week. An
other week will be taken off of the time
by proper testing of the seed, according
to the Elk River man, and still an
other week by working the ground'
jearly in order to warm it up and retain
^the moisture.
He urged the selection of tapering
ears for this country as they will ma
ture sooner than the ear which main
tains its largeness practically the whole
length. He also maintained that the
smooth dent corn was the best for this
climate as it will mature earlier. The
best corn for seed is the corn that is
grown on native soil, according to Mr.
Brown, as it takes, several years for
"foreign corn to become acclimated. He^
also talked, on potatoes and potato dis^
eases.
John Bower spoke on dairying and
urged better care for the dairy cows
which are possessed at present predict
ing milk and butter increase in propor
tion to the care taken of the animals.
Proper food and proper living condi
tions will inerease the dairy production
in proportion, according to Mr. Bower.
M. L. Warner talked on the Farm
Bureau, citing the various problems it
had taken up and its big influence in
the furthering of legislation favorable
to the farmer. He urged co-operation
in the work and the standing together,
shoulder to shoulder, of the farmers.
Miss Newman spoke in the, morning
Qn^tjjfe Child Welfare work that is be
Itig itofte'lti tlie county and urged the
coo-peration of"the farmers in the pro
per raising of the most important
"crop"' of the county.
Cast Being Chosen
For Legion Comedy
According to information received by
local American Legion officers, "Honey
moon Town", the show that the local
Legion post will stage in Warren the
nights of April 6 and 7, is meeting with
exceptional success in the towns where
it is being put on by American Legion
.posts. It is a big musical comedy and
the best talent that can be obtained in
AVarren will constitute the cast which
will present the show here. The enter
tainment will be staged and directe'd by
Boyd'B. Trousdale and his assistant,
"Jerry Houck.
The committee who were appointed
to select the cast for "Honeymoon
Town", have just received their ad
i'vance sheet from the director, Mr.
Trousdale, and will this week st^t
picking the people for the parts and
for the chorus work. Warren has good
talent and the boys are very careful in
getting the very best talent available
at the present time. Mr. Trousdale
says that "Honeymoon Town" is by far
the best thing he has ever put on in
the musical comedy line and has had
wonderful success all season with the
show, packed houses having been the
rule ever since he started his season
In August. Mr. Trousdale carries Some
very pretty costumes and all special
scenery which will add greatly to the
performance. Auction Sales
Nick Kobilka will hold a sale On
Thursday, March 10th, on his farm four
miles east of Radium. L. J. Kuhl, of 1
Radium, will cry the sale. At this sale
a number of registered and grade Hol
steins will be sold.
Friday, March 11th, I. M. Farstad
will hold a sale at Newfolden. Clarence
H. Moen is the acutioneer.
A. John Anderson will hold a sale
on the old John Porten farm 2 mfles
east of Alvarado on Tuesday, March
15th, with Toby Scheie as auctioneer..
On Monday, March 14th, a joint ue
tion sale will be held at Alvarado, when
Carl Mykleby will dispose of his horjna^
and farm machinery and Mrs. NeHf'?
Hendrickson the furniture, fixtures and
household goods of Hotel Helen. S. S.
Trickey is the auctioneer.
Nels Edmundson sale, two miles
and one-fourth mile south of War
ren, will be held on Monday, March
14th. Toby Scheie, auctioneer.
Joe Piker will' hold a sale on his
farm five miles west and one mile south
of Angus on Tuesday, March iSth. G.
L. Short, auctioneer. -I
On Wednesday, March 16th, Simon
E. Olson will hold a sale on his farm
six miles east and six miles south of f.\ -i
Warren. SB-J'
On Tuesday, Majeh 22nd, a sale will f^^tj
he held on the O. A. Tullar farm south ,|t'-
of Warren.H
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Watch the advertising columns of the
Sheaf for full particulars in regard to|/

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