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Warren sheaf. [volume] (Warren, Marshall County, Minn.) 1880-current, August 18, 1915, Image 1

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VOLUME XXXIV.
4*s
SUPERINTENDENT
ANNOUNCES OPEN-
ING OFJCHOOLS
The Warren Public Schools will Open
For Work Sept. 6th.By Supt.
E. M. Mitchell.
Those planning to attend the high
school for the first time should be
ST'6 to be on hand promptly for it is
piact)cally impossible to keep up
when beginning late.
Teachers are all expected at a
teachers' meeting at 10:00 a. m. on
Monday. Pupils will meet in the af
ternocn to enroll and receive books.
Many schools do not begin until
Tuv&day but we prefer to make pre
liminary arrangements on Labor
Day.
Parents who have children that
\ud be six years old by Easter vaca
tion 1916, may start them to school
this fall, if they so desire. We do
not oesire to have, "Beginners" en
ter during the school year. They in
terfere with the regular work of the
loom and accomplish but little them
selves.
There will be a fifth and sixth
gvade in each building this year
Therefore those on the east side of
the railroad track will attend at the
high school building. Crowded con
ditions may necessitate a change lat
er but this will be the plan at pres
ent.
The law has now been so changed
that pupils from nonassociated dis
tricts attending our school and tak
ing industrial work therein pay no
tuition. Neither does their districts,
but the tuition for such attendance
is collectable from the state directly.
The two mill tax levied upon asso
ciated districts is not now compul
sory, as it has heretofore been.
Two seniors from the Stephen
schools and two from the Argyle
schools have enrolled for the normal
work in the Warren schools. Let
others do the same for we have a
splendid department and all expect
ing to procure a teachers' certificate
should take this work ^_
We have a strong public school
faculty for 4he coming school year.
All are college or normaTschooi gracf^
uates and all have had experience.
Many are returning for the second
or third year because they like the
schools and the people. The city will
welcome them back and with them
those who will start as strangers.
Ail will find a welcome and will be
g'ad that they have chosen this town
as their temporary home.
School Officers and Teachers for 15-16
District No. 2 (Warren) Board of
Education: L. Lamberson, Pres
^E. Lundquist, Treas. Aug. A.
Johnson, Clerk Aug. Lundgren D.
Farrell A. A. Harris.
Teachers: E. M. Mitchell, Supt.
M. Lucia Stitt, Principal, High school
English Nora A. Bakke, assistant
principal, Latin, German Eva Ben
son, mathematics, science Ruth Dean
Wells, music, English Vera Baker,
home training, household chemistry
Ole Neraal, agriculture, extension
work E. J. Ward, manual training,
athletics Anna J. Costello, normal
department Julia Costello, eighth
grade Nellie Payden, seventh
grade Estelle Hennemuth, fifth and
sixth grades Alme Lundberg fifth
and sixth grades Agnes Bakke, third
and 4th grades Gladys Konzen, third
and fourth grades Lottie Olson, first
and second grades Olga Loken, first
and second grades.
District No. 7Geo. Palmer, clerk
Aug. Anderson, treas. Joe Rymer,
director Esther McGillan, teacher.
District No. 29Nels Johnson,
derk W. H. Grange, treas. N. A.
Johnson, director Edith Lindstrand,
teacher.
District No. 42.J. W. Mapps,
clerk Erick Anderson, treas. J. W.
Anderson, director Beulah Robinson,
teacher.
District No. 71.Mr. Duit, clerk
Alfred Horgen, treas. Harrison Pal
mar, director Edith Rosendahl,
teacher.
District No. 88. Alfred Carlson,
clerk Ole Qvalle, treas. August
Peterson, director Hildah Nelson,
teacher.
Aged Pioneer Meets with Accident.
Mr. W. H. Ingalls, the well known
pioneer, honored citizen, and veteran
correspondent of the. Sheaf in town
of Spruce Valley had the misfor
tune to break a rib by falling down
cellar at his home on Sunday fore
noon. Dr. Walter, of Middle River,
came out anH ftFgSsed the fracture.
According to word received from his
son, E. L. Ingalls, yesterday, the old
gentleman was resting easily and
getting along as well as could be ex
pected. Many friends thruout the
caunty hope for his speedy recovery.
dismsc'" pr 3
*er lievt and
rarmers
WARREN
Will Stand by Light Commission.
AiiOther meeting of the citizens
ami the Electric Light Commission
wa. held at the Commercial CIUJ
room* last night, the upshot of i* *h
was that that a resolution was passed
e-iging unanimous support ci the
citizens for the Commission's plan tc
'"llxrge and improve the municip**
elec lie light plant. The'p was some
a transmission line -*v
but some doubt was ex
\the reliability of the
\eopl of Wa-rc.i be
to follow pi*ecedent
\son decided to keep
own plant, which
tf-o
and
they k'v o,"^
vice in
them sti^
the contef
been made,
will stand
sion will now
ren them good ser-
VI which can serve
the future when
vrovements have
that the people
^iem, the Commis
proceed once to en
large the plant according
original plan.
to their
VIKING FARxMERS' CLUB
The following program was ren
dered by the Farmers' Club of Viking
at the I. 0. G. T. hall Saturday even
ing, Aug. 14. The members of the
program committee were Misses Ag
nes Halvorson and Mabel Lindquist
and Walter Lindquist.
Roll call, Secretary.
Report of last meeting, Secretary.
Song, "Old Black Joe", Audience.
Music, "Frolic of the Frogs," Myr
tle Cleveland.
Talk, "Tiling", Mr. Saclcpt.
Song, Misses Ruth and Signe Lind
quist.
Debate, Messrs. John Batten, Ran
dolph Cleveland, Conrad Stevens, and
T. Scott.
Music, Miss Signe Lindquist.
Talk, "The True Spirit of Co-oper
ation, Karl Sahlberg.
Music, Miss Agnes Halverson.
Talk "Co-operation" John Batten.
Song, Club boys.
Business meeting.
The subject of the debate was1
"Resolved that a Ford is of more
benefit to the farmer than a Bath-
tub." John Batten and Randolph
Cleveland debated on the affirmative
side and Mr. Scott and Conrad Stev
ens debated on the negative side.
Mrs. Oscar Hanson, Miss Sweat and
Mr. Sacket acted as judges. The de
bate proved very humorous. In spite
of the fact that "Cleanliness is next
to Godliness" the- afiirmative side
won. But part of the audience could
not help but feel convinced that it
would be far easier for the farmer to
get along without a Ford than with
out a bath.
Karl Sahlberg spoke on the "True
Spirit of Co-operation" in the Scan
dinavian language. He touched on
the element of selfishness which
seems to be prevailing. He empha
sized the fact that wherever selfish
ness prevails true co-operation can
never exist. While farming is one of
the noblest as well as the most in-,
dependent occupation he said that
the farmer should not become so ego
istical and so dominated by the &piri* I
of selfishness that he can not ste
that other occupations have a right
to exist as well as his own. He
claimed that the city is as essential
to the farmer as the farmer is to the
city. We certainly agree with Mr.
Sahlberg that whenever a man Mves,
moves and has his being in the per
sonal pronoun I, me, mine, li respec
tive of what his occupation may be,
there never can be true co-op ^ration.
Mr. Sahlberg is one of our pioneer
and we admire oh" spirit
vim which he enters into the Farm
ers' Club work in spite of the fact
that he is handicapped by not being
able to speak the English language.
John Batten also spoke on "Co-
operation". Mr. Batten is the presi
dent of the New Solum Farmers'
Club and a very enthusiastic work
er along that line. We were very
glad to have him with us for the
evening. Mr. Batten emphasized the
fact that the farmers are the weak
est of any organization for the sim
ple reason that there is not strong
enough co-operation. He wanted to
bring the farmers attention to the
fact that if they would only co-oper
ate they could demand their own
price for their products in place of
letting other organizations set the
price.
BOXVILLE FARMERS' CLUB.
The Boxville Farmers' Club held a
well attended and very entertaining
meeting at the Boxville School House
on Tuesday evening, Aug. 3. After
a short business session the remain
der of the evening was devoted to
literary and social entertainment.
H. J. Beardmore gave an instructive
talk on "The Value of Exhibiting"
and was followed by Qle Neraal,
agricultural director of the Warren
High school, with additional remarks
along the same line.
The next regular meeting will be
held Tuesday evening, Sept. 7, and a
good program is assured for that
date also..
WARREN, MARSHALL COUNTY, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY, AUG. 18, 1915
STATE FAIRSIGHTS
FOR MARSHALL'S
GIRLS AND BOYS
Any Wide-awake Boy or Girl Can See
the State Fair Free and Have
$5. for Spending Money.
As the time for the holding of the
Minnesota State Fair draws closer,
more interest is manifested in the
liberal offer of the Warren Sheaf to
furnish a free trip to the biggest ex
position in the Middle West. The
fair will be held from Sept. 6 to 12,
and there is yet enough time to earn
a free ticket for the trip. Get busy,
young folks, or some one else in your
neighborhood will see your friends
first. Every boy or girl, who secures
only 24 new subscribers for the War
ren Sheaf, will receive a return trip
ticket to the Minnesota State Fair
and $5.00 in cash for spending money.
Write or call at the Sheaf office for
complete information and sample
copies of the Sheaf. You will find it
an easy matter to get the subscribers,
as the Sheaf is the most popular
newspaper in the county and the most
wanted in the farm homes of Mar
shal county.
Those who are working are re
quested to report the names of new
subscribers received each week.
FINE HARVEST WEATHER
Most of the Wheat Will Be Cut This
Week.Threshing Will Soon
Commence.
The beautiful harvesting weather
continues and farmers are losing no
time in running their binders. Har
vesting of wheat will be finished prac
tically by the end of the week. Soon
the busy threshing machines will re
veal what the harvest will be. Glow
ing reports of the crops reach us
from all parts of the county. It is
a bumper crop now almost wholly
safely garnered. It will bring more
money than any crop ever raised in
the county. Gratitude and joy fill the
hearts of the farmers. Business^ is
bouruTfo be^goodT this ^faHr?TEet"
everybody rejoice and be thankful for
"the bountiful gifts of Providence.
ADDITIONAL LOCALS
Easy to earn money for travelling
by the Sheaf plan. See announce
ments this week.
Misses Clarice, Syneva and Evelyn
Grindeland returned today from a
short visit at Thief River Falls.
Miss Bessie Seavey, who had been
visiting with the Misses Grindeland
for a couple of weeks, left on Monday
evening for her home at Paynesville,
Minn.
Albert Riegel, of Aurora, 111., ar
rived last week to see how harvesting
was progressing on his farm east of
town. He said he was more than
pleased with the crop that has been
raised this year.
Victor Peterson was over from
Grand Forks Monday to visit his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. Peterson.
From here he went to Oslo, where he
was to visit relatives for a few days,
and where his wife and children were
to join. Vic is now a printer in the
office of the Grand Forks Herald.
Finger Cut Off in Binder.
Nels Nelson, who is working for
Martin Anderson, on Route three out
of Warren, had the misfortune to
have his finger crushed yesterday,
while he was oiling the binder.
EAST AND WEST
SIDES TO MEET IN
BASE BALL GAMES
Series of File Games To Be Played
For City Championship.First
Game Thursday.
Though the season at home was
finished Saturday by the regular city
base ball aggregation, the fans of
Warren will have an opportunity to
witness a series of five games be
tween the East and West side nines
of Warren These games promise to
be the fastest amateur contest ever
pulled off on the local diamond by
two teams composed entirely of home
boys.
There is plenty of material for
both teams and for the first game
Easton and Purvis for the East side
and Bakke and Severin for the West
side will constitute the batteries!
For umpires H. L. Wood ana F.
Main have been secured, which means
that every decision will be satis
factory.
Every lover of the national game
is urged to be present at the series
as the funds will be used" to put the
base ball association on its feet, and
which means that Warren will have
a stron gprofessional team next year.
Ada and Warren Tussel.
Warren met Ada on the Ada dia
mond Sunday afternoon in a fast
battle which resulted in a tie score
of 1 to 1 in the seventh. The game
was discontinued at this point, due
to the unfairness of the Ada umpires.
Warren had the best of the engage
ment, but found it no easy task to
win a ball game, when the umpire
deliberately rendered decision after
decision against them and in the fa
vor of the Ada nine. Manager Nat
wick called the bovs from the field in
the seventh and told the Ada manage
ment, that the game would not be
continued unless Warren would be
given another umpire. Ada would
not do this as.they preferred to steal
the game in order to gain revenge
after Warren's victory ^over them
here, Friday evening. According to
the large raimber of fans from the
towns" surrounding Ada, ""present at
tl^jjame it^was not une^Aon^ to
Bee'Ada pull off a stunt like the one
Sunday.
Russling threw for Warren and
with the exception of a couple of bad
innings threw air tight ball. Big
Jack Brown twirled for the Ada
bunch.
Warren 2 Ada 0.
The best game of the season played
on the local grounds was pulled off
Friday evening, when the Ada and
Warren nines clashed in battle royal,
which resulted in a score of 2 to 0
with Warren as winner again.
Big Jack Brown was on the mound
for the visitors and succeeded in
hohAing the Warren hitters down
pretty well, the only long drives be
Warren and had the Ada club guess
ing. Only three singles were taken
from him. Wingfield backed Chuck
splendidly, while Whiting at first
kept tab of every man as they reach
ed the sack. The whole Warren
team played errorless ball and gave
Russell Al support.
The only runs of the contest were
made in the third, when Russell sin
gled, and was brot in by Tillotson's
double, after reaching second on a
passed ball by the Ada catcher. Jack
son was put out by a fly to second,
Ripperton reached first on the right
fielder's error in missing his fly. This
brot in Tillotson, Catlin struck out,
*THE WARREN l^ASE BAI.L^EAM^^HRCHAMPiONSv^F^ORTHERN MINNESOTA.
Won 25 out of 30 games and have a record of winning 20 games straight. The team is now on a tour of
Southern Minnesota and Wisconsin. From left to right: Wingfield, catcher Fait, pitcher Johnson, third
base Russell, pitcher Whiting, first base Tillotson, centerfield Peterson, right field Ripperton, short stop
Catlin, second base Jackson, left field E. O. Natwick, manager.
and Ripperton was caught atealing
second.
The game ended in a score of 2 to
0 in Warren's favor.
The box score and summary is
given below:
Warren AB
3 3
3 3 3 3 3 3 3
Ripperton, ss
Catlin, 2b
Wingfield, Whiting, lb
Johnson, 3b
Fait, rf
ussell, Tillotson. cf
Jackson If
Totals
Ada
S. Brown, cf
Walker, 2b
Stearns, lb
Rolfe, ss.
J. Brown, p.
Betcher, rf
Peterson, Aasland, 3b
Snyder, If
Totals
Summarv-Three
WVn'H-pcr 1
Trs}iT5crT 3
T'illotson. cf
rVt I
Fait, Qtorlrrlr
PO A
1 3 1 0 2 0 3 0 0
0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0
27 2
AB
4
4 4 4
3
3
3 3
3
31
Warren
SS
^orald 2*i
^to^-orn lb
Upland
Grrsn rf
"Peterson. 3b
Brown, cf
^atpr
Fogelbry If
6 27 10 0
PO A E
1 0 0 0
1
0 0
0 1 3
0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
0 0
5 2 0
3 6 0
2 0 0
2 1 0
1 0 0
1 0 1
3 3 0
0 0 0
0 0 1
24 12 2
base hits Wing
field two base hits Tillotson double
plays, S. Brown to Walker to Rolfe,
Brown to Stearns struck out by Rus
sell 9, bv Brown 2 left on bases,
Ada 4, Warren 1 Umpire Rusling.
Warren 9 Fosston 5.
The Warren champions rolled up
another victory Thursday evening on
the local diamond by defeating the
Fosston bunch of pill tossers by a
score of 9 to 5.
Fait and Wingfield performed for
the locals and Saeter and Tagland for
Fosston. In the first few innings of
the game the local fans were made
somewhat excited by having their
opponents ahead by three scores. In
the sixth Warren tied them in a score
of 5 and 5. In the seventh Saeter
went up in the air and the Warren
sluggers batted around and brot in
four scores. Not a point was made
bv either of the contestants after
this and the game ended with War
ren in the lead by four, the score be
ing 9 to 5.
Rufus threw a good game, tho at
times he was somewhat wild, but al
wavs tightened uo in a uinch Saeter
was substituted by Tagland in the
eighth on account of his weakness.
The box score and summary of the
game Allows:
19
2
0 O 0 1
38 9
An
4 4
5
4 4 3
4 3
4
Totals
13 27
PO
0 0
1
in
8
12
A
1
1
0 1
1 0 1
0 5 0
1
1 1 1
5
0
Totals 35 5 6 24 9 3
Sur-"iarvHor" runs
+vp bf5 p'*1
"Pirmerton-. twCa+line bas
hi+*. Cf +li. WingfHd. Whitir^. John
Tillotson Morvald Stovern:
CO-) trvc out bv Fait 11 h-^ S-io^i- 5.
Taerland 1: bases on balls off Fait 3,
off Saeter 1 hit by pitched ball, Stad
?vnld: lft on baces. Warren 6, Foss
ton 7. Umpire Bangs.
SEND YOUR NEWS ITEMS
TO THE SHEAF
You cannot show people who may
be your guests a nicer courtesy than
to see that mention of their visit is
made in the paper. A post card or a
few words over the phone will do it.
J^&^^^^&ilfe^l^^k^VV*
$50 LOST MONEY
RECOVERED THRU
SHEAl^WANT AD
Mrs. O. M. Holson Returns Lost $59.
To Sheaf Office in Answer te
Want Ad.
LOST:Berween Ovsaks barn and
the First National Bank $50.00,
Wednesday. Finder please leave at
the Sheaf office and receive reward.
The above want ad appeared in
last week's issue of the Sheaf and
was read Thursday by Mrs. O. M.
Holson of this city, who found the
money. She immediately notified the
Sheaf that she had found the fifty
dollars on Wednesday. The Sheaf
in turn advised Otto Olson, of Route
4, who had lost the roll of bills.
As a reward for her honesty and to
show his appreciation, Mr. Olson pre
sented Mrs. Holson with a ten dollar
bill and a year's subscription to the
Sheaf.
Mr. Olson states, that he is firmly
convinced by this incident, that it
pays to advertise in the Sheaf want
columns.
Another thing commendable in this
connection is the honesty of Mrs.
Holson, who could have made use of
the money for her own needs, but
would not do so, because it would
have been wrong and not in accor
dance with Christian principles of
justice and integrity.
New Solum Pioneer Dies in Texas.
Mr. R. C. M. Melson of Normanna,
Texas, brother in law of Mrs. Holson
of this city, died Wednesday, Aug. 11.
1915, after an illness of only about
four weeks.
Deceased was born near Stavanger,
Norway, Sept. 3, 1859, age 55 years
11 months and 8 days.
He came to this country in Sept.
1881, coming to Illinois first and a
year later -to town of New Solum.
Marshall county, where he engaged
in farming.
Here he resided until ten^greai
agOr^when he and h% family iSwed
^towN^ormanna, Texas^J^While there
ftjlt-has keen engag*dT!E-"farming. He
leaves a- wife ana irwerVe children.
Seven of the children live in Texas
and five of them are here, namely
Mrs. Sam Lee, Mrs. Peter Tvedt, Vic
tor and Bernard of Newfolden and
Mrs. John Nelson of Viking. The
other? are Richard, Clarence, Esther
and Charley of Normanna, Texas.
Tedman Nelson residing near Tolda,
Texas. Norman Nelson of Beeville,
Texas, Mrs. Caroll Sligar of Kennedy,
Texas. He also leaves a mother and
a brother in Norwav and four broth
0 ers and sisters in this country, name
1 jly: Mrs. Paul Olson, Martin Nelson
0 and Mrs. Uland, of New Solum, Ton
nes Nelson and Mrs. Lewis Rose-
land, of Newfolden, and a brother
and sister in Wisconsin Mr. Nelson
was well known in Marshall county,
and was one of the pioneers. He
was a good husband and
father.intereH._1^t
a christian and took grea
wa
est in the church work.
"His life on earth has ebbed away.
To meet in heaven a brighter day.
Long will his memory always dwell.
In hearts of those he\ loved so well."
PREMIUM LIST OUT FOR
MARSHALL COUNTY FAIR.
We publish this week the premium
list for the ninth annual Marshall
County Fair to be held at Warren,
Sept. 27, 28 and 29. Liberal prizes
are offered in all the various classes.
Study the list prepare your exhibits
carefully and go in to win some of
this money. The fair has been es
tablished principally for the benefit
of the farmers and the encourage
ment of the farming industry, and for
that reason farmers and djarmers*
boys' and girls', should take an in
terest in the fair. With such a splen
did crop as is now being harvested,
Marshall county will be able to make
i a display of agricultural products
that no other county in the state can
equal. Again we urge, read the pre
mium list carefully, come to the fair
and bring your best prolucts.
BUYS BIG FARM.
C. H. Hopwood, vice-president of
he Pioneer Land & Loan Co., has
just purchased the B. E. Lane farm,
south east of Warren, consisting of
800 acres. This highly productive
farm was formerly known as the
Corrigan farm, from the fact that it
was owned and opened up in the early
days by the Corrigans,^of Geveland,
Ohio, reputedly wealthy people' con-^
nected with the Standard Oil Com
pany. The Pioneer company will
probably subdivide the farm to suit
actual purchasers*
4^
i*
11

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