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Warren sheaf. [volume] (Warren, Marshall County, Minn.) 1880-current, September 01, 1915, Image 1

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I
VOLUME xxxrv. -si
SOME WONDERFUL
"YIELDS REPORTS
The Highest is 48 Bushels From a
Field Near Stephen.The J. J. Hill
Plot at Warren Yields 41 Bushels
Per Acre.
The weather is very favorable this
week for threshing and machines are
very busy all over the county shell
ing out the golden gram. There is
a good deal of straw for the cylin
ders to chaw on this year and there
fore the threshing season will be
longer than usual. Reports from the
machines indicate that this is a bum
ner crop, not only of wheat but also
|/of oats and barley.
Some very remarkable yields are
being reported. A field on the A.
Green farm near Stephen, as report
ed, yielded''48 bushels per acre. The
J. Hill experimental^ plot of 4 3-4
acres on the Ed. Rosendahl farm at
Warren yielded 41 bushels wheat per
acre The Martin Rud farm of 700
to 800 acres near Stephen reports an
average of 38 bushels. At Warren
J. S. Hilleboe reports 27 and Ed.
Rosendahl 31 bushels on their farms.
All these yields are remarkably good.
Indications are that the average for
the county will not be below 25
bushels The quality also, is good
Some wheat tests as high as 65 and
66 pounds to the bushel.
HOME RESTAURANT
CHANGES HANDS.
A deal was closed recently by which
Arthur Golden, of Crookston, suc
ceeds Oscar Swanson as proprietor
the Home Restaurant, ownership
beginning today. Mr. Swanson will
devote his time hereafter to the
duties of janitor at the State Bank
building and the Taralseth block.
Mr. Golden is an experienced res
taurant man, having owned the Home
Restaurant until four months ago,
when he sold out to Mr Swanson to
open a ice cream parlor at Crookston.
He has disposed of his Crookston
interests and will arrive in the city
tomorrow to take charge of his newly
Ji^cquired establishment in this city.
A HIGH CLASS ENTERTAINMENT
Jefferson S. Benner, a student in
the Junior Dept., of the University of
Minnesota, will give a dramatic
recital at the Opera House, Monday
evening, Sept. 6th, under the auspices
of the Presbyterian Ladies Aid So
ciety. Entertainment to begin at
8:30.
Mr. Benner has worked his way
through the High school, including a
post graduate course, being too young
to enter the University when he grad
uated. He is now taking the Scien
tific agricultural course at the Uni
versity, and will visit Warren, making
a report On the agricultural interests
of this vicinity.
"Jef", as he is known by the "boys",
has given many dramatic recitals to
heln defray his school expenses and
took the declamatory prize in his
Freshman year at High school.
Th*se are some of the comments:
"That fellow has a future." "Pigs is
Pigs", took the house by storm. "Tell
your mother that you have sustained
your reputation and are worthy of
her teaching," was worth the price of
admission. "I like his readingit
shows such strong personality." "He
is just as good in comedy, as in se
ripus things." "He interprets Riley as
well as the author himself." Prof.
Gates once said of him "He is a young
"snan who does things."
Such men as G. M. Warren, Dr.
Dewey, Dr. Freeman, Prof. Hobbs and
many others, of Minneapolis, will
testify as to his worth and ability.
C. M. Johnson, of Rockford, Minn.,
said of him, "I never heard anyone
speak ill of that kid and they espec
ially liked his readings."
Part of the musical program will
be furnished by local talent. Be
sure to attend this entertainment, it
will be a rare treat. Seats on reserve
at North Star Drug Store, Friday
morning, at ten o'clock. Tickets
35 cents Children 25 cents.
Obituary.
Clarence Sundin, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Bernard Sundin, of Alvarado,
died at the Deaconess hospital of
Grand Farks, on Tuesday, August
24th, after a long and lingering ill
ness.
The funeral services were held in
the Swedish Lutheran church on
Thursday, at 2 p.m.
Clarence was born in Alvarado
Sept. 25th, 1907. He leaves to mourn
his loss, his father and mother, two
brothers and one sister, two having
left before. Clarence was always a
jollv little boy and he will be greatly
missed by his playmates and rela
tives.
*4'
({a..a$ia|a|i|ifi|it||ia|aj
Miss Olga Heimanson is here with
us now and is busy at work at the
College every day. Music students
are requested to call at the College
and make the necessary arrange
ments with Miss Hermanson. Don't
delay to enroll. Do it while you are
reading this Phone 147
Prof A A Stomberg, of the U.
of Minn., made a brief visit at the
College while in town Wednesday.
The professor is helping his brother
with some threshing.
Encouraging letters are reveived
daily from prospective students.
Will you be one of them
7
THAT "HAYRACK EXPRESS"
In this automobile age, with the
great abundance of swift moving,
velvet riding, pleasure and commer
cial conveyances, could you ey.er
imagine the real sport and recreation
in a "hayrack party" ride?
A very simple contrivance of mo
dern and ancient farm craft, and still
so forsaken as a pleasure outing
vehicle. In this seemingly mad rush
of modern progress, have we forgot
ten the regular, good old-fashioned
way to have a frolic'
Stop! Pause and Ponder, if you
will. Draw nigh and list to how the
celebrated "grads" of Warren High
1911 entertain. With space to waste
in nature's beautiful, spacious arena,
we held forth and well do we all
know that the evening's events will
be long remembered in most pleasant
reveries.
The old "grads" and their "play
mates" met at an appointed hour on
Friday evening, but the fun didn't
really start until we had taken our
places on the hayrack and the drivers
said "Gid-dap." There were two
racks heavily laden and eats galore.
To the amusement of all, we rambled
along and shortly drew up at the old
second Pembina crossing. After
crossing the Snake river, a halt was
made and soon the boys kindled two
large cracking fires, which beauti
fully lit up the woods and cast our
long shadows grotesque-like back in
to the heavy brush growth.
With the blazes dancing lively, we
soon had our camp grates arranged
and coffee bubling, while at the other
fire, mellow sweet corn boiled and
boiled.
A treat and surprise it was indeed,
to all, the well prepared festival to
which we had been brought. And
right here we want to thank beyond
measure, Mrs. J. H. Bolton, Nell Seign
and Elmira Rudloff for their work,
kindness and initiative in arranging
the affair and making it the success
it was.
After the "eats" came games of
our "childhood days", not long past,
and it was with enthusiasm, nimble
ness, that all entered in. School day
songs were sung and even the page
number of different songs in our old
music reader were remembered.
Here and there stood a trio, quartette
or quintette roasting marshmallows,
while an attempt at "massacre" was
made to bring about harmony in
some lately composed melody.
Then as the flames died down and
the woods darkened and only
**?&- ^^W^f^W^^fSWWWM^M
T-
W^JR REN
5
Ofcy A MARSHALL COUNTY, MINNESOTA
*i,'i''i'al*
NORTH STAR COLLEGE.
You had
better plan now and get things
shape for the enrollment day, Oct
obei first.
Pi of. Sjostrand leaves tonight with
the exhibit for Marshall county at
the State Fair.
Mr N. E. Bystrom and family left
yesterday for a short vacation
Board may be had at the college for
the small sum of $2.75 a week if paid
advance. Rooms can be obtained
at private families for a nominal
price. Write now.
Write to North Star College for in
formation concerning your plans,
courses, board, room etc. A prompt
reply will be given you.
MARSHALL COUNTY
HAS 788 AUTOS.
Julius A. Schmahl, Secretary of
State, and his staff of assistants,
have recently completed the work of
card indexing all of the licensed
automobile owners in Minnesota.
There are according to this count,
some 86,000 motor cars in the state
and they are va'ued at $84,280,000
Marshall county has 788 cars, Kitt
son 280, Roseau 139, Pennington 271,
Norman 714 and Polk 1,280. Hen
nepin county leads with 12,739, Ram
sey second with 5,721 and St. Louis
third with 2,543, these being the
counties having the big cities.
vthe
bright embers were left, we smother
ed the coals and proceeded back thru
the woods to an opening, where,
awaiting us were the two hayracks
and the noble steeds.
The homeward ride was a merry
one. What cared we for dust or
bumps? After all, tell us wherein
lies there more enjoyment than the
old bunch, a camp fire, boiled corn
and a hayrack ride.
^'^^^^^i
Name
THE SHEAF SPECIAL EDITION
The Sheaf has been at work dur-
ing the past two months in getting
out a special illustrated edition, cov-
ering all the towns and villages of
Marshall county, and calling special
attention to its great agricultural re-
sources. This publication will be
the best advertising for the county
thaY has ever been put in print. A
very effective way to boost the
county will be to send copies of
this issue to distant friends. Use
the following blank order.
Publisher, Sheaf.
Warren, Minnesota.
I want to co-operate in giving the widest possible
publicity to Marshall county. Enclosed find $
for- copies df Special Edition of Sheaf at 6 cts.
per copy. This price is to cover mailing expense, you
to mail a copy to each of the addresses I furnish you.
Address
EAST SIDE WINS
CITY CHAMPIONSHIP.
The East side won the city cham
pionship last Thursday evening by
defeating the" West aide collection
pill tossers. The game was poorly
played by both nines and the West
side took more than their share of the
points in the error column. In the
first three innings the West side
had the better of the argument and
The largest entry list ever received
by any Slate Fair cattle show in
America has been obtained by the
Minnesota State Fair, Sept 6 to 11,
insuring one of the greatest exhibits
ever held anywhere. A stupendous
effort is being exerted to care for the
large number of animals expected.
Previous entry records have been
broken for Short Horn, Hereford, Red
Polled, and Ayrshire cattle. The Jer
sey show is far larger than the one
of a year ago Other breeds barely
fall below previous marks. In all it
will be the largest combined showing
of beef and dairy cattle ever held any
where. Over 1,100 animals have been
entered.
Big Livestock Market.
No doubt the remarkable success
of the cattle show this year is due
to the interest which breeders are
taking in the great public livestock
market, which it is the desire of the
fair to promote. Breeders have been
urged to attend the Minnesota State
Fair, because the opportunity af
forded of selling surplus stock to
farmers in the Northwest. Farmers
have been urged to attend the fair to
buy this pure-bred stock to be used
in grading up home herds.
The Horse Show is to be remark
ably successful this year, for the
same reasons Nearly twice as many
local breeders have entered horses at
#kJ*.*
(N. B.Send list of addresses and remittance with order.)
t*&i*
in the third, the East siders tallied
twice making the score 3 to 2 in the
West side's favor. In the fourth
neither side was able to score and in
the fifth the West side wenlt up in
^j-the Errand let their opponents tfhalk
rap three times, making the total 5 to
3, with the East side in the lead.
The game ended here on account of
darkness. A small crowd was present
due perhaps to the little advertising
given the contest.
CATTLE SHOW SHATTERS ALL RECORDS.
Entry List for Four Breeds Ex
ceeds All Former Records.
the Minnesota fair as formerly. In aft
dition there have been large entries
from all parts of the country, and
the leading draft breeds will make
an excellent showing.
Swine and Sheep.
The Swine and Sheep Shows will
both break nearly all previous rec
ords. The pig-club contest, in which?
fully fifty pigs will be shown, and the
Poland-China Futurity, in which twen
ty-three herds will be exhibited, are
principal reasons for the greater
number of hogs. All space in the
sheep barns has been disposed of.
PARCEL POST EXPLAINED
Large Exhibit to Be Shown at Minne
sota State Fair, Sept. 6 to 11.
Of what importance is the parcel
post to the farmer and the city per
son? Though it may be important
how can anyone take advantage of it?
Such are some of the perplexing
questions which will be solved by a
large parcel post exhibit at the Min
nesota State Fair, Sept. 6 to 11, which
has Just been arranged by the Twin
City postofflce departments. It is to
be placed in the Agricultural building
in a very prominent place.
Principal emphasis will be placed
upon the producer's problems All
kinds of retainers for fruit, eggs,
dressed poultry, butter and other
farm products will be shown. A spe
cialist in charge will answer any
questions asked, and explain to any
one how the parcel post may be taken
advantage of
tfiMi^
Mr. and Mrs. John Dagoberg
Entertained Many Friends.
Mr. and Mrs. John Dagoberg, of
this city, entertained a large number
of friends from Warren, Alvarado
and elsewhere at their beautiful
country home on the Lower Snake,
a few miles north from Alvarado, on
Sunday afternoon last. The day was
an ideal one and the seventeen mile
ride out to the farm in automobile
between newly cut fields, thickly
strewn with shocks of golden grain,
presented a scene of plenty and
prosperity that was truly marvellous
and that can be dublicated nowhere
else in the wide world, except in this
favored Minnesota Red River Valley.
Arriving at the farm light refresh
ments were served, after which the
visitors joined in social conversation,
playing games of croquet on the
spacious lawn, singing and other
amusements. At five o'clock a splen
did supper was served, after which
the guests departed in their cars for
their respective homes, grateful to
Mr. and Mrs Dagoberg for the fine
entertainment and the good* time
they had enjoyed.
SEND YOUR NEWS ITEMS
TO THE SHEAF
You, or members of your family or
"friends are cordially invited to -sand
any items of news that you may know
to the Warren Sheaf :for publication.
Items should reach the office as early
in the week as possible. Send deaths,
births, marriages, accidents of any
kind, business transactions, parties,
family reunions, meetings, gather
ings, visiting'friendswho they are
visiting, where they live and how long
they stayed or will stay. When you or
your neighbors go away on a visit or
businesswhere you go and how long
you will stay and other items that
may be of interest to the readers of
the Sheaf.
Deathsgive date of birth, date of
death, place of birth, in what town or
township they lived, length of resi
dence in county and state if child or
young person give names of parents.
Give maiden name of married ladies.
Number of children, living and dead.
When funeral was (or will be) held,
from what place, and minister con
ducting services.
Birthsgive date and sex parents'
names and in what town or township
they live.
Marriages Give names of both
bride and groom groom's father's
name bride's father's name, and
where their parents reside who per
formed the ceremony, and tell if you
know, where the newly married people
will live.
AccidentsGive the person's name,
if child or young person, give father's
name when, where and how it hap
pened and tell how serious the injury
is.
In writing for publication, always
keep in mind, when and where and
how.
Always sign your name to the last*
sheet, or no attention will be given to
the items We will not tell or pub
lish who sent the items, but we must
know. Use only one side of the pa
per. Send the item while it is still
"news." Do not wait for someone else
to send it. Write copy plainly with
pen and ink, or a soft pencil.
You are invited to use the phone,
call 38, when more convenient for you
to do so, or advise anyone connected
with the paper, but do not fail to in
some manner let the Sheaf have the
news item you may happen to know
about.
Judge Grindeland Returns.
Judge Grindeland returned home
today from his trip to California,
where he visited the two big exposi
tions. He visited a number of the
leading cities on the coast, including
Seattle, where he addressed a large
gathering of former Minnesota and
Marshall county people. On his way
home he made a tour of the Yellow
stone National Park and saw its
many wonders. The judge has not
had a real vacation for years and his
friends hope that the few weeks re
spite from official cares, may have
given him new strength to tackle his
arduous judicial duties.
Sees Change in Country.
Mayor John M. Johnson, of Peli
cann Rapids, Minn., was here yester
day visiting his eon, H. M. Johnson,
of Dawson, Minn., who is receiving
medical treatment at the city hospi
tal. Mr. Johnson was a member of
a party of surveyors, who surveyed
the land around here way back in
1873. When he saw the country now,
all under cultivation and thickly cov
ered with shocks of grain as far as
the eye can see, he could hardly be
lieve that this is the same Marshall
county that was then a wilderness.
Mr. Johnson, though advanced in
age, still carries his head erect and
steps as lithely as in former days
a splendid type of the sturdy Viking
I race.
iSSMSijfe
*W
MINNESOTA
HISTORICAL
XTV.
NUMBER 32.
Red River Valley Kernels
I
The Northern hotel, Niclai cigar
factory and the Thoreson second
hand store at Thief River Falls were
destroyed by fire last Tuesday morn
ing at a total loss of $11,000.
The Thief River Falls Commercial
club has taken up the proposition of
having the gas-electric car service
between that city^ and Emerson, on
the Soo, resumed"
Pennington County officials got
busy last week at Goodridge and
raided three gambling joints and
broke up a disorderly house. All
parties were arrested and let off with
light fines.
With his pockets empty and turned
inside out and his chin broken and
head smashed, a well dressed man of
about 25 years of age was found dead
in the ditch along the Great North
ern right of way at Kennedy, last
week. The local authorities believe
that the man was killed and robbed.
The large elevator of the Crook
ston Milling Company was recently
completed. It is 105* feet high and
has a capacity of 75,000 bushels.
Both the Red Lake Falls and Thief
River Falls auto clubs are planning
-auto tours in the near future.
Congressman Steenerson will erect
a large building at Crookston to be
used for garage purposes.
Gas has been discovered at Lan
caster. A fine well was struck on a
farm about two miles from the vii
liage Hope it may last.
Nine auto drivers of Thief River
Falls were arrested last week for
driving after dark without lighting
the tail lights of the cars.
Crookston sportsmen are devising
plans by which the prairie chicken
may be saved from hunters this fall.
The click of the binder and the hum
of the threshing machines is being
heard thruout the Valley. The news
papers of the Valley are all enthus
iastic over the big yields that are re
ported in the different localities.
The Moorhead Commercial club
will shortly support a public rest
room for the benefit of the farmers
wives who come in to do their shop
ping.
Otter Tail county officials have,
started suit against the county for
higher wages.
Alexandria has secuied a moving
picture concern of Minneapolis to
take views of their city and have
them shown in different cities thru
out the south and east.
GEO. CARREY BUYS
CIGAR FACTORY.
Geo. Carrey, who for the past four
months has managed the Warren
Cigar Company for Howard Gessell
of Thief River Falls has bought the
establishment and will hereafter have
complete ownership. Mr. Carrey is
an expeiienced cigar maker and with
competent help will do all in his
power to please the local smokers
The Ralph Emerson and Woodrow
Wilson are the brands of cigars now
put out by them, and should be the
only cigars smoked by Warren smok
ers, as it is their duty to patronize
home industry.
NEW PASTOR IS INSTALLED.
Last Sunday was a joyful festive
occasion for the congregation of the
Lutheran Synod church in this city,
as then the new pastor, Rev. G.
Storassli, was duly installed in his
high office by Bishop Bjorgo, of
Red Wing. The address to the pas
tor was made by the Bishop and it
was full of inspiration and encourage
ment. Rev. Storaasli preached the
sermon on the text of the day and it
was a fine and able effort. He also
officiated as liturgist, his chanting
before the altar being most pleasing
and beautiful. Special music, fur
nished by a select choir of Warren's
best singers, added to the solemnity
of tliA servi* The entire service
was conducted in English, of which
language the new pastor has perfect
command. The McCrea congregation,
which is included in the Warren
pastorate, also participated in this
service. The two congregations are
to be congratulated upon having se
cured for their minister so able and
lovable a man as Rev. Storaasli.
Wedding Bells.
Alvin Broten and Palma Windahl
were married at the United Lutheran
parsonage on Aug. 27, by Rev. N. G.
W. Knudtsen.
A double wedding was performed
last Saturday afternoon by Rev. K.
Winberg, at the Scandinavian M. E.
church in this city, the contracting
parties being Harry Peterson and
Viola Halvorson and Axel K. Ander
son and Emma Peterson. A full ac
count is given by our Viking corre
spondent this week.
her%&* (f

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