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Warren sheaf. (Warren, Marshall County, Minn.) 1880-current, March 16, 1921, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059228/1921-03-16/ed-1/seq-1/

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PRE-V
i
uArA
FORK
Discounts In All Line
ri cording to the proprietor.
Better than pre-war prices will be
E& offered on ladies' hose at the Bazaar
.where a large shipment of spring goods
Jy ^is expected.
ff* Big reductions in shoes and harnesses
Iwttl be the appeal made to visitors by
Fred. Swanson.
Twenty-five per cent off on nearly
v? Ja everything in the store will be the at-
txactia*-*t the Jewelry store of D.
^Fatten".
A fuU line of snappy spring patterns
_ffl irtfcflng special in childrens'
hats win feature the two days at the
Mrs". O. N.TBRllinery shop.
Ladies wrisfcwatehes will be featured
at the P. H. Holm jewelry store for
the two bargain days.
A special discount on everything in
the store and the featuring of records
I and grafonolas will be the attraction
of the E. L. Tornell Furniture store.
Specials on canned fruits, vegetables
and breakfast foods will be the draw
ing card at the East Side grocery.
Anderson's Millinery will hold a
special sale on all hats during the mar
ket days as a special inducement
The Sheaf will also have a market
day offer which will not only save
money but will make-money.
Watch the advertising columns of the
Sheaf next week for some of the bar
gains offered by the Warren merchants.
I COMMISSIONER WILL SPEAK.
Thursday afternoon, March 17, a
meeting of the stockholders in the
Tanners' Mill and Elevator company
will be held at the court room in the
eounty court house at Warren. N. J.
Holmberg, commissioner of agriculture,
will speak at that time and will go over
the market situation and plans for the
^ICES BASIS
DAY SALES
Pre-War Prices Annual Affair
Next Week.
COMBINATION SALE ON SATURDAY
Merchants Will Furnish Auctioneer For Day and
Goods Will Pass Through Ring
Free of Charge^
Warren merchants will swing wide their doors and offer the
choicest bargains pf the year Friday and Saturday of next week,
March 25th and 26th, which have been designated as the annual
Market Days for this year. The annual Combination sale will be
held on Saturday the 26th when, as the result of the action of the
merchants of Warren, goods will go through the ring without any
cost to the seller. Arrangements have been completed whereby
the services of Toby Scheie, the Warren Auctioneer, and a clerk
have been secured for the day and all goods and livestock going un-
der the hammer will bring a 100 per cent return of the buyer's
figure to the seller. All who
have anything they wish to offer
at public auction are urged to
bring their property to Warren
for disposal at the Combination
sale.
Exceptional Bargains
Owing to the stringent financial con
ditions and general economic readjust
ments under way bargain seekers will
be confronted with some of the most
tempting bargains ever exhibited in the
city of Warren, according to the mer
chants who are doing everything ra
tionally possible to make the two mar
ket days everything that the word in
dicates. Slashing reductions will be
~1 offered in every conceivable line, goods
will be offered for sale at pre-war
prices and below, and every effort will
be made to give dollar for dollar value
with a little good will thrown in and
featisfaction that will brood a return of
the buyer to the bargain store.
Practically every purchasable article
in the stock rooms and on the shelves
i of Warren business places will be on
I sale at prices Jov, enough to warrant
consideration by the most skeptical
buyer. Seductions and market prices
will range from ten per cent discounts
to figures below actual cost,to the mer
chants. On many articles pre-war
prices will be quoted and in some in
stances even these wfll be thrown into
the discard, according to various mer
chants.
For The Shoppers
,^3r Rot thtfis* who wish tu sshvp in War
ren on the big bargain days many at
tractive inducements will be offered.
At K. J. Taralseth's all departments
will offer specials for the two days and
a large spring *toe will be on hand to
iihoose from.
The Peoples Trading company store
will offer many and numerous bargains
and as a result of the successful 55 cent
sales, will have some special induce
ments in smaller articles. Ranges will
be offered at special inducements.
r. The Warren Furniture company will
announce bargains that will meet any
competition and assure prospective
"June brides and grooms all that they
will desire in fumituie for the feather
ing of their nest.
Hans Urtes is preparing for the of
fering of "tremendous bargains" in
men's wear-and shoes during the two
day session.
The Warren Machine and Iron Works
claim to have a surprise in store for
visitors during the annual two-day sale.
Exceptional bargains will be offered
in cream separators, small engines and
manure spreaders by Lundgren, Wit
tensten & Co., at big reductions.
Some good inducements on watches
and silverware will be offered at E.
Hooper's Jewelry and Gift store, ac-
erchandise Will Rival
HEALTH WORK SHOWS
FAVORABLE RESULTS
Tuberculosis, Infant Welfare and
School Health Work Featured
During Year.
Three special features in the public
health field have been carried through
out the year Just past, namely tuber
culosis work, infant welfare work, and
school work.
In the tuberculosis field very desir
able results have been attained. At
present the record is as follows. Ac
tive cases, 89 Suspected cases, 33 Ar
rested cases, 58 Died during the year,
17 Moved away, 7 Became arrested
cases, 7 New cases, 20.
For the previous year there were 100
active cases, 36 suspects, and 40 arrest
ed cases. During the past five years
there were lMf&eaths as compared with
117 of the former Tecord.
Since Marshall county has been ac
tive in local tuberculosis work, whuh
was begun in 1911 when the local health
association was organized as the-Mar
shall County Anti-tuberculosis Associa
tion, there seems to have been a grow
ing impression that there was more
tuberculosis here than in other like
communities. In order to enlighten
those believing &uch to be the case, two
posters have been prepared, one exhibit-
w&Ffta^^^#^Hif4Tte situation. The^e posters sho\v that the
death-rate of the county lias beeu con
siderablj lowered, and that it is some
what lower than that of the state.
Education Work
Since educational work was first be
gun in the county, 52 Hves have been
saved. This record is based on the de
crease in the death-rate. And since a
life is valued at $5,000, the savuijf of
52 lives means a financial saving- of
$260,000 during the past eight years, or
of $32,500 annually during that time
Our death-rate has been lowered, lives
have been saved, but since tuberculosis
is a preventable disease, any death-rate
-is too great for anv county
The tuberculosa ca^es at the present
time are distributed as follows: Oak
land Park Sanatorium, 9 Sunnyrest,
Crookston, 2 State Sanatorium, Walk
er, 1 Nopeming, Nopeming, 1 Thomas
Hospital,. Minneapolis, 1 Army Gener
al -Hospital, Colorado, 1. Total 15.
In California for climatic reasons, 1
Colorado, 1 New Mexico, 1 Minne
apolis for treatment, 1 Phalen Park,
St. Paul, 1 School at Faribault, 1
State Hospital, Fergus Falls, 1. Total
8.
Remaining in Marshall county, t$6.
General condition of these: Improved,
18 Unimproved, 25 Not as well as
usual, 15 No definite record at pres
ent, 8 Total 66.
Five clinics were held during the
year for the purpose of detecting new
eases, assisting the old ones, and for
general educational purposes. These
clinics were held at Strandquist, Oslo,
Stephen, Argyle and Grygla. The at
tendance was good and the response
from the patients excellent. The 56
arrested, or cured, cases are a great
encouragement to the 89 who are still
afflicted.
COMMERCIAL CLUB COMMITTEE
ON NEW INDUSTRIES NAMED
A N. Eckstrom has been appointed
chairman- and-Augusts-Johnson,
VOLUME XLLTIMBER 11. frji :7w & WARREN, MARSHALL COUNTY, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 16,1921.
an
Commercial club. According to the
president, this is one of the important
committees with an urgent duty to per
form, as Warren is in need of several
new industries to insure permanent
employment for its growing population.
The appointment was the result of
a decision arrived at after considerable
discussion at the last meeting of the
Commercial club. It was then decided
to authorize the president of the club
to appoint the committee on new indus
tries.
COMMISSIONERS HOLD
BUSY SESSION FRIDAY
Appropriations Made for Publicity and
Incorporation of Viking as a
Village Approved.
Resolutions appropriating $200 for
the advertising of the agricultural re
sources of Marshall, the incorporation
of Viking as a village, the appropria
tion of $500 for advertising Good Roads
Amendment No. 1, offering a bounty on
gophers and crows, and several other
resolutions were passed and a large
number of bills allowed at the regular
monthly meeting of the Marshall coun
ty commissioners at the county court
house last Friday. Bids for road drag
ging were also opened and the work
awarded.
In accordance with the motion pass
ed by the county commissioners $200
will be appropriated from the general
revenue fund and paid to the Red Ri
ver Valley Development association for
advertising the agricultural resources
of the county.
Following the acceptance of bids on
the road dragging it was decided to
pay the following wages for extra road
work for the season of 1921 per hour
for men and teams, men, 35 cents per
hour man and team, 60 cents per hour
man and two teams, 80 cents per hour.
The petition for the incorporation of
Viking as a village was accepted and
approved and the Sth day of April,
1921, was set as the time for the elec
tors residing within the territory de
scribed in the petition to vote for or
against the incorporation of Viking as
a village. A resolution that the sum of $500 be
appropriated and paid out of the gen
eral revenue fund for the advertising
of Good Roads Amendment No. 1, was
carried. The* money will be paid the
Minnesota Highway Improvement asso
ciation, according to the motion.
A bounty of five cents for each pocket
gopher, three cents for each common
gopher and ten cents for each crow
was carried in another motion passed
by the commissioners.^ sv*-
Several applications for the refund
ment of personal property taxes were
conside allow*
amta hTr^Siterf ME|5J 4
POTTER SPEAKS BEFORE
BUSINESS MEN OF CITY.
Between twentj and thirty of the
prominent business men and members
of the Warren Commercial club gather
ed at the Commercial club rooms last
night at an informal smoker and listen
ed to a very interesting andt'rastrnetivp
talk by L. E. Potter, presidejjt of the
Minnesota State Farm Bureau'Tedera
tion. Mr. Potter urged broad co-oper
ation on-theoarfesof t^ehusiness me%
bureau work maintaining that it- was
of vital interest to them as well as ttf
the farmers of the community.
CIVIC CLUBS MERGE IN
TENNIS COURT PROJECT.
A petition, presented by the Womens'
club, the Mothers' club, the Girls' Com
munity club and the Queen Esther so
ciety foi the erection of a double tennis
Pure Breds Feature
Local Auction Sales
~a ~r ^.^mhA-d The Nels Edmundson sale which was
H. Hopwood, the advertised to^ be held on March 14th
SIS^JLffiSfta^SriS wa. postponed until Saturday, March
R. C. Mattiwig, Presidents the warren 19
CLUB LEADER TO SPEAK. t
Rett Olmstad, farmers' club leader
for the sta.te, will speak at the McCrea Jjniles west of Alvarado.
Farmers' clnh meeting Thursday night,
March 17, and at the Boxvflle club
meeting the night of the 18th, accord
ing to "an announcement of B. B.
Houser, county agent, this week. The
state leader will also speak at Holt on
the night of March 21 and at Middle
River the evening of the 22nd.
DISTRICT HONORS WON
i BY FOSSTON QUINTET
Warren High School Basket Ball Team
Is Eliminated In Opening
Contest By Ada.
Fosston won the basket ball cham
pionship of this district at the tourney
held at Crookston last Thursday and
Friday. Warren lost its game to Ada
on Thursday, by an 18 to 14 score, and
was therefore eliminated the first day.
The game between Warren and Ada
was the fastest contest of the tourney
as both steams were evenly matched.
Warren displayed the best teamwork
of the two quints^ At the end of the
first quarter Warren led by a score of
4 to 8. The half resulted in a score of
8 and 8. At the end of the third quar
ter the score was 13 and 13. The last
quarter was the*downfall of the locals,
Ada making two field baskets and a free
throw while Warren made but a free
throw. The game ended with Ada 18,
Warren 14.
This game was the last one played
Thursday evening and evidently if it
could have been one of the first games
played the score would have been dif
ferent, as the Warren quint showed
much better teamwork but luck was
against them in basket shooting. Ada,
on the other hand, made a great many
of their^shots with luck in their favor.
Swandby Leads Scoring
Swandby led both teams in shooting
baskets* making four. Lindstrand
made one and Warner also made one
Swandby also made two free throws.
The Warren boys who played were as
follows. Swandby, Lindstrand, Melgard,
Warner and Hanson. Mattson went in
for Lindstrand in the last quarter on
account of four personal fouls being
called on the latter. Campion also
went down with the team but was not
used in the game.
Fosston and Thief River Falls play
ed the first game of the evening and
Fosston won. by a score of 36 to 16.
The second game was played by Fer-
score for this tile and Argylev The
game va 30 to 13 in favor of Fertile.
Argyle played a very good game in the
court on the school grounds is under
consideration by the school board and position, of Crookston,team for aby all star
favorable action is expected upon the! (Hgtjict'team. The names of the men
matter. It was formerly decided-by the' chosen for the first team are: Center,
Queen Esther society to hold a tag day
in April to collect funds for the pro
posed courts but this idea has been
given up, according to latest plans
The proposed courts would be erected
on the southeast corner of the school
grounds
The Belgian horses offered at the Ed.
Rosendahl sale last Wednesday proved
to be a drawing card, the average run
ning close to $200. One team sold for
$460, these being the high bid of the
sale. The other stock and Duroc Jersey
hogs went at fair prices. A large
crowd attended the sale which was
cried by Toby Scheie.
Five head of pure bred Holsteins of
fered at the Nick Kobilka sale near
Viking brought $1,720.50, with one cow
topping the sale at $500. This cow was
purchased by G. E. Thompson of St
Cloud. David Johnson of Vega town
ship bid in a fine bull calf. A large
crowd was present at the sale and
everything offered brought fair prices.
L. J. Kuhl, of Radium, conducted the
sale.
The A. John Anderson sale near Al
varado was also reported as quite sue:.
sessful, the total being close to $2,000.
o^^ccount of the snow storm.
At the sale on the C. A. Tullar farm
5 miles south and 1 mile east of War
ber' of registered French Draf-t horses
and a large lot of farm equipment will
be sold. ,M
Wednesday, March 23, a sale-win be
held by Henry Godenius, one mile
north of Alvarado. S. S. Trickey, auc
tioneer.
C_S. Dahlquist will hold a sale on
Tuesday, March 22, on his farm in
Eagle Point. R. A. Long, auctioneer.
On. Saturday, March 19, O. PV Bjork
lund will bold a sale on'his farm, 1%
S. S.Triekey
win cry the, sale.
On Wednesday, March 30, Mork
west of Viking. Toby Scheier auction
eer.
Watch the^adverthnhg columns of the
Sheaf for full particulars in regard to
these sales.
J* ^V^L'in"
first quarter was 8 to 6, with Fertile in
the leM. The half ended in a tie score
of lOTui.
Mcintosh and Crookston were match
ed forthe third game, the former win
ning by a score of 27 to 11
Final Game
On, Friday morning Fosston had a
walk *way with Fertile, winning by a
score of 54 to 14. Mcintosh won from
Ada a 26 to 22 scqre.
r3pae final game was played Friday
evening, when Fosston and Mcintosh
were contested against each other.
Foss?in%went into the final game a 3
3& I^^Drftessaiid during this game
-showed their basket' mni" superiority
over the other-,teams of HIP dMitot by
Itouncing the McIntotJrboys. by a i
of 27 to 8.
This week Fosston will go to North
field to meet teams from the other dis
tricts to decide the state high school
championship
Swandby on All Star Team
Ray Swandby, captain of the War
ren high quint, and one of the fastest
forwards in the district, was given a on the first Myron
Jenaon, Mcintosh Forward, Swandby,
Warren Forward, Solberg, Fosston
Guard, Olson (Gapt Fosston Guard,
Bowen, Ada. Itf speaking of the selec
tion of Swandby, the Crookston man
says: "A very good dribbler, good shot,
handles the ball well and is not easily
ebecited."-
Credit Due Johnson
Coach E. A. Johnson is given a great
deal of eredit in the way he handled
the local five. His team was general
ly conceded as one of the best in the
district. The Warren quintet has had
one of the hardest schedules in the
conference this year and their record
made is a very good one.
While the Warren quintet did not
capture first honors in the district they
scored a total of 178 points to their
opponents 149 during the season's play.
Raymond Swandby led in the scoring
of the team and made more points dur
ing the season than the combined total
of his team mates. Of the grand total
-Swandby made 114 points, Lindstrand
34, Hanson 12, Warner 10 and Mattson
8 The team closed the season with an
average of slightly less than 500, hav
ing played 11 games and won five.
Oakland Sanatorium
ft Building Projected
ren, on Tuesday, March 22nd, a num- liniately $40,000. It wm be of! the same
type as the sanatorium proper witff
two stories and fuU basemenjt. It will
be located to the north and west of
the main building overlooking: the Bed
1 Erection of a building to house the
staff of the Oakland Park Sanatorium
iwas decided upon at a meeting of the
[sanatorium board last week. The
jbnilding will be erected this summer
and with eauipment will cost approxi-
Ll
^h5dnSr.n"pSS.S. SK UX*
^^redaon ot new building will
increase the patient capacity of the in
stitution by nine beds. The construc
tion of it* wfll be financed by a tax
levy made for that purpose during 1820.
The plans and specifications will come
up before the hoard at a meeting in the
near future.
Directors present at the ^meeting
were Donald Robertson of Argyle, G.
Oklee, K. O. Gigstad of St. Hilaire,
Dr. O. F. Meiby and P. O.* Myrum of
Thief River Falls. Mr. Dunham of the
Minneapolis architectural urm was also
i, $1.5
LEGION WILL CLASH WITH
GRAFTON IN FINAL^GAME.
Basket ball fans of Warren-will be
treated to the final and probably the
fastest game of the season on the local
floor next Friday night when the War
ren American Legion quintet will clash
with the Grafton aggregation. Accord
ing to reports, the Grafton team is one
of the best in that section of the coun
try and defeated the speedy Crookston
team by a single point. It will be the
final game of the season for the Legion
quintet
The local basket shooters will present
a formidable lineup to the visitors -on
the floor Friday night Raymond
Swandby, high school star and all-dis
trict forward, will be seen in action
with the local team. The Warren
quintet will consist of the fastest line
up of the season and the game should
furnish some thrillers for the indoor
fans.
PURCHASED FINE CALF HERE
James.D. Smith, of Clear River, Bel
trami county, spent Tuesday here and
purchased a fine Polled Shorthorn
yearling bull calf from Wm. C. Miller*
proprietor of the English Summit
Stock Farm. The calf was purchased
by Mr. Smith for his daughter, Miss
Kate E. Smith, who is interested in
raising more and better live stock.
CHILD WELFARE BOARD
OF COUNTY COMMENDED
Mrs. Leora Cassidy Named To FBI
Vacancy in Marshall County
Board.
Mrs. B. B. Brett, Stephen E. M.
Evans, Middle River David Johnson,
Warren, and Ole Torgerson, Stephen,
were reappointed and Mrs. Leora
Cassidy, principle of the Warren high
school, appointed to serve on the Mar
shall County Child Welfare Board for
the year 1921 by the State Board of
Control, according to a letter received
from William W. Hadson, director of
the State Board of Control.
Following is a part of the letter Of
re-appointment:
On this occasion of your reappoint
ment as a member of the Child Wel
fare Board, may I express, on behalf of
the Board of Control, their apprecia
tion of the service you have rendered
the children of your county.
"Minnesota now has some sixty wel
fare boards, which means approximate
ly three hundred and twenty people in
the state who are 3efinitely concerned
aboout the prpteetion of children and
who have official responsibility there
for. These ^ardians^f^c^dhootl^are.
interested, not only "iir^dlvftiuaT cases
which require attention, but in the
great fundamental problem of preven
tion. This means an understanding of
the communityits needs and its so
cial resources, an appreciation of the
fact that community environment plays
an important part in the molding of
young life More specifically, child wel
fare board members are coming to sec
that the influence of the pool room, the
dance hall, certain types of moving pic
tures and other unregulated and com
mercialized forms of recreation are re
acting unfavorably upon children,And
yonng people and that the community,
through its child welfar boatd.must
respond to the need^v|l^e^
%^T
5
During the past year the board have
done splendid work in co-operating
with Juvenile Court judges in the con
sideration of delinquency, dependency
and neglect cases, as well as in the
following up of county allowance
(Mother's pension) matters This ser
vice should be made more general and
particular attention should be paid to
the enforcement of the compulsory ed
ucation law, in co-operation with the
County Superintendent of Schools.
Legion To Observe
Memorial Day Here
A committee to confer with the
Womans' and Ministerial clubs of War
ren and lay tentative plans for Mem
orial day exercises and the securing of
speakers for the day was appointed at
a meeting of the Warren post of the
American Legion in the city hall last
night Committees will also be appoint
ed to consider an appropriate name for
the post and to look after the matter
of furnishing ex-service men at the
Warren hospital with smokes, candies
and stationary. It was also decided to
buy a silk American Legion banner for
the post
Dr. C. A. Gunnarson, Ingolf Grinde
land and GT R_Patten were appointed
by the commander of the post to confer
with the Womans' club and the Minis
terial club concerning the Memorial
day program. Dr. Orrille Meland, com
mander of the post, was authorized to
appoint two other committees for the
selection of a post name and the con
sideration of ex-service men at the hos
pital.
It was also decided to nut on a cam
paign for membership for the local
post and the matter of the play, to be
given by tJbe post early In April, was
also taken up. The cast of the play
has been carefully selected from the
talent of. the city and^very indication
points to two very successful perform*
ances at the Strand theater. The play,
"Honeymoon Town", is making a de
cided hit in the towns where it is being
shown, according to advance informa
tion. VT"
YEAR IN ADVANCE.
PB
FARM FEDERATION
WORK EXPLAINED
President Potter Gives Details of Ac
tivities of State Organization a
Annual Meeting Here.
Thatethe
best job
onbearth is.farmingr
was th claim made E Potter
president of the -Minnesota Farm
Bureau Federation, at the annual
meeting of the Marchall County" F*rm
Bureau association held in the court
room of the county court house yester
day. Mr. Jotter was the principal
speaker of the day and had many IIK,
teresting things to say concerning the
work of* the state federation. Directors
and bureau members from all parts of
the county were present.
Business sessions and an interesting
talk by F. E. Balmer, head of the
county agents of the state, constituted
the morning meeting at the court"
house. Mr Balmer suggested an out
line for Marshall county farm bureaus
to work from during the coming year.
Some of the matters he suggested
might be taken up and considered by
the members were: What is the chief
source of income? What factors are
hurting still greater returns from this
source? What can the farm bureau do
to remedy the limitations? Establish
ment of a goal for 1921. The work to
be done Dy the farm bureau for the
obtaining of these results.
Sources of Income
The speaker enumerated a list of co
operative measures which would bring
the desired results and brought out
many interesting factors of general
help along these lines. In the discus
sion it was brought out that the chief
source of income in eastern Marshall
county is considered as dairying while
in the western part of the county small
grams are considered, as yet, the chief
source of income.
At the afternoon meeting M. L.
Warner, secretary-treasurer of the
Marshall County Farm Bureau associa
tion, reported the work of the morn
ing meeting and explained the system
and disposal of the membership fees
Of the members of the bureau. An of
the former officers were retained and
the directors wilt continue in their
present capacity.
Club Leader Speaks
A. J. Kittleson, assistant state boys'
and girls' club leader, spoke on the
work that the boys and girls of the
state are doing in the club work where
the clubs are organized and the work
is conducted under the direction of a
leader lie urged that Marshall county
take up this work, citing the very fa
vorable results being obtained in the
counties of the state where the work
is carried on under leadership. He
suggested the securing of a man to lead
in the work ui Marshall county and
told of the interest the work already
manifested in the county.
In a long and interesting talk Mr.
Potter covered a multitude of subjects
pertamnig to the farm bureau work
and what is being done for the benefit
of the farmers throughout the state
in the state legislature and in other
way^. He urged good livestock and
the sowing of fewer acres and the rais
ing of more per acre. He urged clover,
pasture and livestock in addition to
small grain crops in order to get a
larger return from the land. He claim
ed that there is not one quarter of the
cows in the state paying for them
selves because of their inferior grade
and imoroper feeding and livine condi
tions. He said that it is a poor idea
to give a well bred animal into the
hands, of a scrub man "and that this
was the chief cause of poor results in
dairving in the state
Bureau is Big Need
In regard to the farm bureau" he
claimed that a business organization
for the farmers Is the big need of to
day. "We believe in the open shop",
was the statement the bureau president
made in speaking for the farmers of
the state and labor conditions. He al
so stated that agriculture has got tej
be recognized and paid in proportion
to depreciation in production of the
soil. He urged co-operation on the part
of the business men of the towns and
the farmers living in the tributary
country.
That the state federation is looking
after the farmer's business and in a
highly desirable way, was the claim of
Mr. Potter. He also explained the
formation of the Committee of Seven
teen and followed it through its work
since its organization. The farm bu
reau has contributed $50,000 to the
Committee for the carrying on of its,
work, according to the president
The annual meeting proved a great
success and the meetings were tecep
tionally well attended. The court room
was filled to capacity at the afternoon
meeting. ATHLETIC CLUB DECIDES TWf%
TO BUILD TENNIS COURT. I
Selection of grounds upon which to
construct a tennis court this summer
for the use of the members of the war
ren Athletic club, will be made hrthe
near future by a committee appointed
at a business meeting of the club-held
at the high school Monday night R.JL
Thomas, president of the dub, appoint-*
nf
$&-
9
ed Melville Larson, Oscar Pearson, and K~~*"
A. A. Harris to look into-the matter s.
and report at another meeting to: be ^%f
held next Monday night
According to plans discussed at the
Monday night meeting, the club 'would
erect a double" court and make .ample =La.
provision for the playing}of volley ball
as well as tennis on the courts. There *r *K&
was also some talk of adp*in women y&zM
members to the club for* nominal fee &t*zKM,
in order that they also lght enjoy ttgr^&a
privilege of the courts. ~Q& ,i^$
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