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Warren sheaf. (Warren, Marshall County, Minn.) 1880-current, March 06, 1913, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059228/1913-03-06/ed-1/seq-1/

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At the,special city election hold
last Monday for the purpose of vot
ing,on the adoption of the ne\v city
charter, the proposition failed to
receive the necessary four-sevenths
majority to carry. There were 2(H
votes altogether cast on the propo
sition, and of these 146 votes were
in favor of the new charter and 118
against. Tn order to carry.
1T votes would have been neees
ary hence the new charter was de
feated by ihe narrow margin of 5
All the work of preparing the
charter, therefore, is just that much
wasted effort. Many unfortunate
circumstances combined to defeat
the measure. One was that the
printed copy appeared so late that
few voters had the time to give it
careful study before the election.
Could the instrument have been
more thoroughly discussed and ex
plained before election, the result
might have been different. One
thing that was strongly objected to
by many was the time for holding
Ihe elections, namely in June.
It is possible that the charter
commission may come together
again and change and amend the
charter in those particulars that
Mere most strongly objected to and
submit it to a vole of the people
once more. It will be well, in case
that be done, for those who have)
printed copies of the proposed char
1 er, to preserve them and save the
expense of printing the whole char
1er over again, as the amended sec
tions by themselves can be submit
ted in printed form.
A Farmers' Institute will be held
at the Opera House in Warren on
Saturday. March 8th. commencing at
10:00 o'clock a, m. for the discussion
of topics vital to the interests of the
farmer and all others interested in
questions and conditions pertaining
Jto the .farni. SftK'epal faunaers have
v.arraBged fOP folding this institute,
securing two speakers of wide repu
tation. Come farmers, come every
body and bring your wives and chil
dren and show your appreciation of
their efforts. You will be greatly
interested and benefitted. Let us
all get together and fill the opera
house. Bring your hard problems
and difficult questions, and let this
institute answer them. Come early
and stay all day.
1. Music, Warren High School.
2. More music, Grange sisters.
Piano Solo, March, Helga Ander
3. Is Wheat Raising an Asset or a
Liability on the Farm?
4. Discussion, open to all.
5. Remarks by the speakers.
Afternoon Session, 1:30
1. Piano music, North Star Col
2. Piano Trio. Three girls.
3. Soil Conservation, F. R. Crane.
4. Song, North Star College Quar
Jargon, Warren High School.
5. Piano Solo, Mildred Wood.
6. Address by Mr. Haney.
"Vocal Solo, Spring and Fall, Es
felle Grind^land.
7. Piano Music. North Star College.
The farmers of the Red River
Valley and Northwestern Minnesota
may secure pure-bred, pedigreed
seed wheat, oats, and barley from
the Northwest Experiment station
at Grookston for starting pure-seed
dots on their own farms. Send to
the station for information regard
ing this pure seed work.
Nothing will repay the farmer so
j$f ".well as to use the best seed possible
vj* and to improve his seed by selection
f, -'i'rdm a pure seed plot. In three
J' ^years' time it will to
your farm
hav sowbe topossible
&?H$i p'Seed. The. Northwest Experiment
station is ready to assist farmers in
that part of the state to do this
work.^:', v-'-
5frt? School Report
Report of District No. 89 fpr the
imontb ending February 26,1913, Ha
zel I. Anderson, teacher. 1 1^
ThoM present twe'nty days: Tom
my- Rue.:gfi!pf MfW$ *&&-
Those preisent eighteen" days or
more, Alexander Grovum, Elwin
Johnson, Gunnar Grovum, H.-rnry
MollieA+v Grovum, Sophie
Rev. and Mrs. F. N. Anderson, of
ihe Swedish Lutheran church were
agreeably surprised oh Tuesday
evening when nearly all members
of the congregation and many other
friends entered t,!ie parsonage and
look possession of same. Rev. G.
Wahlund in well chosen words ex
plained the object, of the intrusion,
that it waar for the purpose of
bringing cheer and showing esteem
and good will toward the pastor,
who has just recovered from a seri
ous illness. He also handed him an
envelope containing some over $80
in cash. Rev. Anderson replied with
much feeling, thanking the visitors
for their kindness. He aptly allud
ed to the inauguration festivities in
Washington and said he thought the
Crowds there could be no happier1:
thai evening than the one assembled
in the parsonage, and he did not.
think' that. Woodrow Wilson could
be more glad to be president than
he was to be a minister of the gos
pel. A number of vocal and instru
mental selections were rendered by
different ones and dainty refresh
ments were served "by the ladies. All
participating had an enjoyable time.
Carl Rosendahl took a course of
engineering at the Warren Machine
and Iron Works Co., last week.
George Magnusson left last week
for Hronson where he is to teach
Ihe spring term of school. George
has taken a normal course during
the last two months, and intends to
take the state examinations for the
first grade teachers' certificate this
A double header basketball game
was played with the high school
last Saturday. Some of the N. S. C.
players were under the weather on
account of the grip, and hence the
team was crippled. The score was
in favor of the High School.
The declamatory contest held last
weak was -a success in,all-respects
Prof. Knock deserves credit for his
work in preparing the speakers for
the contest. According to the judges'
decision the prizes were awarded
as follows: First prize, books, Wal
ler Anderson second prize, five
books, Marie Thomas and third
prize, three books, Egbert Malberg.
A fair sized audience was present to
greet the speakers. A mixed college
quartette appeared for the first time
on this program.
The College Aid society met at the
college chapel last Wednesday. The
society expects to meet at the cha
pel- also next time, and the intention
is that a program consisting of Swe
dish folk-songs will be rendered.
The price for both program and re
freshments will be only 15 cents.
The Conference meets next week
and everybody will be exceptionally
busy. Thursday the opening day of
the conference will be a holiday at
the college, in order that teachers
and. students may have an opportu
nity to attend the meetings. In the
afternoon a reception will be held
at the college to which all the visit
nig pastors and delegates are in
The Oratorio Chorus will render
its first concert at the city opera
house next Thursday evening. There
are now over seventy-five members
taking part in the singing. A good
program is assured. Seats will be
reserved several days .in advance.
Tickets will be 50 and 35 cents.
On Saturday of lifts week a Farm
ers' Institute will be held at the
opera house. Music will be fur
nished in the afternoon by college
talent. The noted speakersMr.
R. Crane, Great Northern Agricul
tural Expert, and Mr. Haney, the In
ternational Harvester Co., Agricul
tural Expert, deserve to have a
large audience. Their suggestions
ought to be worth while listening to,
we feel sure. J
Music was furnished at the Rev.
Anderson surprise party by Misses
Wennerberg and Lundgren, Prof.
Knock and the College quartette.
March came in like a lion and has
been keeping it up ever since. It
will need to be pretty much of a
lamb to make up for it at the end of
the month.
The speakers for the Swedish de
clamatory contest are busy prepar
ing for the event. It will take
place in the latter part of March.
A large order for college station
cry was taken among the students
and teachers last. week,
college book store.
^t,Fhis-Hi not a day 61 \riumpiii'&,& day of dedication*** ftere^y'
muster, not the forces of party, .but-* the forces of humanity.
Men's hearts wait upon us men's lives hang in the balance men's
hopes call upon us to say what we will do. Who shall live up to
the great trust? "Who dares fail to try? I summon all honest
men, all patriotic, all forward-looking men, to my side. God help-
ing meI will not fail them, if they will but counsel and sustain
me!Closing paragraph in President Wilson's Inaugural Address.
Mi Holland, of Otter Tail, Has One
In Successful Operation
Henning Advocate: A short time
ago in company with a number of
Henning citizens the writer had the
privilege of seeing the milking ma
chine at Henry Bolland's Sr., big
farm in Leaf Lake in operation.
The machine imitates the process
of a sucking tLalf as nearly as pos
sible, that is by suction and com
pression. Each teat enters a small
metal box in which is a fixed rubber
plate lying along one side1
of the box
while a movable rubber sheet is
driven forward by two pistons, "ly-
ing one above the other, so that the
pressure is made first by the top
and the suction by the bottom. A
rubber bag takes the milk and it
flows from here into covered milk
cans. The machine, or rather the
air supplying the pressure, and suc
tion is driven by a gasoline engine,
located in another part.of the barn.
The air pipes are lead along the
ceiling above the stalls. At each stall
is a fitting upon which the rubber
tubes leading to Ihe milker is plac-[ i
ed. Although Mr. Bolland's "ma-
chine is of four units only two are
utilized for milking his dairy herd
of eighteen cows which give milk at
present. One unit milks four teats
at a time. John Bolland, one of the
sons, attends to the milking of eigh
teen cows and the separating- Thi?
part of the work he completes un
aided in about 45 minutes. |)Mainly
his work lies in carrying the filled
cans frpm the stalls to the separa
tor. The animals db not'seem to
object to the machine and keep
quiet during the operation.
Mr. Bolland has one of the finest
farms in the county, it being sup
plied with all modern conveniences,
new large barn, buildings/ silo, etc.
Sunday School Convention.
The Marshall County Sunday
School Association will hold district
meeting in Warren 'on March 9, in
the M. E.ur?ed churcho ae 3 o'cloc. p. m.
Twenty pupils received perfect
attendance certificates in the A 8th
grade this month.
Five pupils who have been neith
er absent nor tardy for five months
of the school year got their large
certificates this month. The pupils
are: Jean Stevens, Myrtle" Winberg,
Bernadine Willey, Eda Swanson and
Anna Johnson.
The following program will be
given by the Progressive Literary
Society on Tuesday, Mar. 11:
SongMen of Harlech, Glee Club.
Secretary's report, Agnes Hanson.
Reading, She Wanted to Learn El
ocution, Mildred Wood.
Recitation, The Inventor's WTife,
May Blawd.
Piano Duet, Eda Swanson and
Myrtle Winberg.
First part of newspaper, editori
als, Pearl Sether.
Dialogue, The Letter, Two boys.
Recitation, The Cow and the Bish
op, Agnes Johnson.
Violin solo, Adolph Bakke
Second part of newspaper, adver-
t, bt presentk
thru the All interested in Sunday School
mentVHelen Seig^
Readirig, Paddy McGrath's Intro
duction to Mr. Bruin, Willis Powell.
Third part of newspaper, personal
hints and anecdotes, Leora Ander
Dialog, In Want of a Servant, 7
pupils, 5 boys, 2 girls.
Fourth part of newspaper, An Af
rican Hunt, Esther Erickson.
Song, The Old Familiar Place,
Glee Club.
Miss Arms has returned to her
work again after a Jong illness.
The Peoples Trading Co. ofWar
ren will deliver merchandise that
comes within the new parcels post
regulations Free to the people liv
ing on any rural route out' of this
city. The only exception will be
We shall be pleased to have your
ox ders hy phone or mail every day,
and we will deliver the goods free
of charge to your mail box.
Call phone No. 20. jUi
The Peoples Trading do*
around Alvarado for eleven years
and many are the friends who now
are mourning for their friend., He
was known to be a true husband,
and a fond father. He lived for his
family and their welfare,
lis illness he was patient
Thomas, the six months oM son of
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Torger.son,
southeast of town died last week
'and was buried Saturday, the fu
Death has again visited this com- i
munity when ^Robert Ferring in Marshall County for Year 1M2
breathed his last Tuesday evening at as Reported by the State Board of
ten thirty. He had for four years Health to the Clerk of Court's
been a victim of the dreaded dis- Office.
ease, tuberculosis and for the last!
year has been unable to be around. Agder
All that could be done for him was Alma
done'by physicians and others. He Alvarado
had been at various hospitals, Argyle
namely, at St. Thomas in Minneap- Augsburg
olis, in Rochester and in Warren, Bigwoods
but of no help. Bloomer
Robert Ferring was born in Lam- Boxville
icrton, Minnesota, February 23rd, Cedar 6
1884, and was thus at the time of his Comb 4
death just a-little over twenty-nine Comstock 9
years of age. He was married in Donnelly 2
i?08 to Hilma Sands, and this union Eagle Point .Z..ZZ.Z 0
has been blessed with three boys, East Park 5
Vernon, aged 4, Arnold aged 2, and East Valley ..Z...... 9
Clifford, one year old. Besides the Eckvoll 5
loved wife and dear children, he Espelie 8
'leaves two sisters, Julia and Ger- Excel 11
rude, both living in Lamberton,' Foldahl 5
Tour brothers, Christ, also of Lam- Fork 4
her ton, Otto in Trivo, N. D., Iver in, Grand Plain ZZZZI 6
Barton, N. D., Sever who is register Holt 9
of deeds at Windom, Minn., Louise, Huntley 2
of Kansas City, Mo. He has lived Lincoln' Z.ZZ 8
Syiraeva^A^tonia, daughter of-.Mi?. JViking
and Mrs:^hi^MVHalvoi!8oto-^ef1thie:
city, died yesterday morning, after
a brief illness from spinal menin
gitis, aged one year and ten months.
Little Synneva was a bright and
winsome *child upon whom was la
vished the love and affection of the
household and her sudden removal
has-made a break in a happy fami
ly circle that will not quickly heal.
She had had-
being held from the United
'Norwegian Lutheran church and
was conducted by Rev. N. G. W.
Knudtsen. The loss of their little
daijling is a hard blow to the par
tents- and they have the sympathy of
the community.
School of Traction-
oering held at Warren proved a
great success. Fifty students were
registered for the full course, and in
addition thereto a number of people
attended part of the lectures. H. J.
Beardmorc, bonanza farmer, thru
'his interest in the school rendered
great assistance. Prof. C. E. Fryar,
of' LaPorte, Indiana, chief instruc
tor, fias the faculty of securing the
full confidence of the students, and
his lectures were most instructive
and complete. Sever Severson, of
Grand Forks, assisted by J. L. Rich
ardson, A., H. Landis and F. B. Maes,
all expert engineers, instructed par
ticularly in the general handling of
tractors, and convinced" the students
that neither snow drifts nor cold
weather could defy the man behind
the wheeLof a Rumley Tractor. The
students unanimously expressed the
wish that arrangements be made for
another school at Warren. A warm
spot remains in every heart for the
'instructors, and their work- was
most highly appreciated.
Linsell 8
McCrea 10
Marsh Grove 14
Middle River Vill 7
Middle River Town 12
During Moose River 7
and al-JMoylan 6
ways happy. He was willing to die I Mud Lake 5
and meet his Savior,' but thought it1
hard to part with his dear ones. |Newfolden 12
The funeral will be held from the New Maine 5
Norwegian Lutheran church, Satur
day afternoon one o'clock at the
home and two at the church.
There is no Deaththe thing that
we call death
Is but another sadder name for life.
Which is itself an insufficient name,
Faint recognition of that unknown
That power whose shadow is the
Nelson Park 8
New Solum 2
Oak Park 21
Oslo 9
Parker 4
Rollis J. 6
Spruce Valley 7
Stephen 8
Tamarac 4. 8
Thief Lake' 2
Valley 10
Vega 11
Veldt 2
a cold for a few days,
but it was not thought serious, and
on Monday she was up and played
about the room as usual. On Mon
day evening, however, she became
very ill and continued to grow
worse until her pure and innocent
soul was freed from all suffering on
Wednesday morning and winged its
way to the realms of eternal bliss.
To the heart-broken family sincere
sympathy is extended in their hour
of great sorrow7.
The funeral will be held on Fri
day afternoon at 2:00 o'clock from
the home and at 2:30 from the Sy
nod church.
6 1
Eleanore O. Olsgaard to Lauritz J.
Olsgaard, ne 11-154-43 $1.00
Lauritz J. Olsgaard to Sigrid O.'
Stene, ne 11-154-43 $1.00
David Dundas to Carrie Hockness,
nw 25-157-40 3000.00.
Bertha D. Warren to C. T. Hutch
ison, ne 24-155-44 $1.00
H. Gunderson to Lula M. Frazee,
13 Blk. 2 Add. Oslo $250.00
State of Minnesota to Jens P. Sor
ter, ne sw 5-156-42
U. S. to Martin O. Nelson, sw ses
30 ne nw ne 31-156-41
Martin O. Nelson to L. P. Carter,
do $2700.00
U. S. to Ole O. Nelson, nw 1, 2,
31-156-41 -v...:.
Ole O. Nelson to L. P. Carter do!
_ $2500.00
Carl G. -Gustafson to Thorkild
Thorkildson se 1-158-48 ..-.$4000.00
Carl E..Johnson to Thorkild Thor
kildson ne sw 1-158-48 $2000.00
*0. A. Johnson to L. Hanson,
8, 7, sw 6-154-41 $1.00
Tonnes Nelson to L. L. Roselahd.
ne sw 34-156-44.-. $400.00
Ruth Backe to John Davidson
se se 32-156^43 $1000.00
U. S. to CarlH. Peterson, se 30-
Peter J. Nordahl to'C. L. Evenson,
fse 30-157-44 $2500.00
F. Nat. Bank, Argyle to P. L. & L.
Co. se 30-155-48 -v$1.00
F. W. Carlton to Maud A. Barnard
I.. B. W\ & G. Add. Warren ...:..$1.09
Aimer. B. Nelson to J. R. Thomas,
1-2 8 & 9 B. 4 O. Warren $275.00
Ole O. Finberg to L. M. Hoag 10,
'13-31-155 3, 5, 4 se nw 6-154-41
U. S. to John Ericson, nw se EW
sw rie 14-156-45
U. S. to Anna Kulseth, sw se nw
L. 5, 6-155-44
Edward Payson et al to Alliance
M. & Inv. Co. nw se nw sw ne 14-
156-45 .....$l.00
Edward Payson et al to Alliance
M. & Iny. Co., sw nw 6-155-44
State of Minnesota to John
Nordlurn se 34-158-43 $1560.09
John C. Nordlurn to Barney Thier,
do.' $1.00
0 1
0 1
2 3 1
0 4
3 4
3 1
2 0 1
2 0
2 3 0
Wanger.JUw ^.....:.i.:.. JO
Warren 40
Warrenton .....1 6
West Valley 6
Whiteford 4
3 1
455 155

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