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Warren sheaf. [volume] (Warren, Marshall County, Minn.) 1880-current, August 01, 1917, Image 4

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WARREN SHEAF
-u JOHN P. MATTSON,
Editor and Prop.
i Published Every Wednesday.
ntered in the Post Office at Warren
as Second Class Mail Matter.
Official Paper of Marshall County.
Advertising Rate20c per inch
CONTRACT RATES
Open Space, 1 yr.
600 inches 18c1
ItOO inches 16c
OO inches 15c
Regular Space:
month 18c
6 months 16c
1 year 16c
Local Notices, 10c per line.
Reading- notices, (20 lines or over)
6c per line.
Card of Thanks, 50c.
ILodge Resolutions, $1 00
Want Ads, lc per word. No ad less
than 25c.
Subscriptions$1.50 per year
Payable In advance, 75c for six
months. All papers are continued
until an explicit order is received for
Miscontinuance and until all arrear
ages are paid. The date following
the subscriber's name shows the date
to which the subscription is paid.
Milk prices in Fargo have been
raised frdm ten cents to twelve and
one-hall cents per quart. Babies also
will feel the effects of these war prices.
Marriages contracted after the army
draft drawing will not be considered
as valid ground for discharge unless
the wife is actually dependent on the
husband's daily labor.
There they go again telling the wo
men folks to save a scrap of meat or a
pat of butter and help to win the war.
Why not tell the men to save on cigars
and win the war?The Northern
News.
Harvest help will probably be very
scarce this year. Thus far there have
been fewer harvest hands around than
in former years. It is possible,
though, that the poor crops in North
Dakota will cause many of them to
shift to Minnesota, where long jobs
and good wages are assured.
The following is clipped from a farm
paper and just about states the case:
"We have noted the suggestion that
the cities be combed for idlers and un
employed, and that they be sent to the
farms. Shake out this riffraff from
the city pool halls and saloons and
send them to the country, and the
country will be worse off than before.
They do not know whether alfalfa
grows on trees or is dug out of the
ground like potatoes. In hitching up a
horse they wouldn't know which end
to put next to the wagon. We suggest
that these fellows be put into the
army. It will take a great deal longer
to drill them for farm work than for
army service, and will be more expen
sive Leave the farm hands in the
country to man the plows and the har
vesters, and put no handicap on the
farmer and stockraiser if you want
bread for the nation and support for
the army. The farmers and stockmen
are loyal and equally philanthropic
with their fellows. They will do their
part."
Vote "Yes" For Bonds.
There seems to be a misapprehension
on the part qf some of the citizens re
garding the bonds to be voted on the
7th of this month. These bonds are
not payable by taxes but through the
earnings of the electric light and water
plant
When the Electric Light & Water
Commission asked* for a bond issue of
$10,000 00 it was for the purpose of en
larging the plant on the old direct cur
rent basis, but after studying the sys
tems of applied electricity, it was con
vinced that the time had arrived to
change the system irora direct current
to alternating Ihis change cost con
sirerably more luoney, so the ten thou
sand dollars did not prove enough to
irake the change.
The Commission proceeded to make
the change with the aim in view that
the plant would take care of the extra
c,ost, which under normal conditions
it is believed it would, but abnormal
conditions have arisen, coal^ and all
other material used in the extension of
lines, poles, transformers, etc., have
advanced to such jan extent, that it is
impossible to meet the operating ex
penses and pay the obligations at this
time
As the matter stands, the city owes
the amount of the proposed bonds in
the form of outstanding warrants
drawing 6 per cent interest. These
warrants, when due must be paid out
of any money, that may be available
in the fund, regardless of whether it
leaves the commission without work
ing capital or not.
It is therefor necessary to trans
form these warrants into bonds, said
bonds to be payable at such time as it
will be possible for the plant to pay
them from its earnings. The bonds
will draw a lesser rate of interest
than the warrants, so it is economy to
issue the bonds.
A Vote for the bonds
v-4-Why is it that when a person loses
,ian article he will watch the news
papers to see if it has been adver
tised as being found, instead of plac
*ing an advetisement that it has been
Bible for the article never being re
turned to its owner, for one natural
'ly thinks when he finds' an article
5 that the rightful owner will advertise
for it if he wants it returned. The
real owner, assuming that the finder
will advertise, lets the matter rest
that wayand the article changes
possession, permanently. N^^VI
I Minnesota State
1 News
Eben P. Thompson, aged sixty-seven,
for years a member of the Minneapo
lis bar, is dead.
Governor Burnqulst has announced
the reappointment of Carlos Avery as
state game and fish commissioner.
Charles H. Conner, for twenty-five
years a resident of Minneapolis anava
prominent member of the Elks, is
dead.
It is estimated that the royalties to
the state on state owned iron ore
mines for the quarter ending June 30
will reach $185,000.
W W. Rich, prominent in Minnesota
politics for more than twenty-five
years, has been appointed doorkeeper
at the new state capitol.
Patrick Larkin, aged thirty-eight, a
Brainerd automobile liveryman, was
drowned in Gull lake in sight of his
wife and seven children.
H. B. Harrison, forty-three years old,
is dead at Red Wing of tetanus con
tracted on July 4 when a toy cannon
exploded, shattering his hand.
A. M. Opsahl of Brainerd, now state
oil inspector, is slated to succeed John
E. Kienitz of Cambridge as deputy
state immigration commissioner.
Miles "Mclnnes Dickey, ninety-three
years old and a pioneer of the state,
is dead at Wayzata, where he had
been postmaster for many years.
Albert L. Larson, forty-two years
old, was fatally injured when he fell
four stories in an elevator shaft in
the Palace building at Minneapolis.
James Ticcis, twenty-seven years of
age, a porter, was instantly killed
when he fell down a flight of stairs
at Minneapolis, fracturing his skull.
Floyd Campbell, twenty-eight years
old, killed himself near Oronoco, west
of Rochester, to keep from going to
war. He.was selected at the recent
drawing.
Former State Representative Asher
Murray of Wadena has been elected
to succeed Andrew D. Stephens of
Crookston on the state board of im
migration.
Jess Dunning, secretary of the In
dustrial workers of the World at Be
midji, was bound over to the grand
jury charged with displaying sabotage
literature.
Cordenio A. Severance, widely
known lawyer and member of the law
firm of Davis, Severance & Olds of
St. Paul, will head a Red Cross mis
sion toiSerbia.
Five persons were injured, one
probably mortally, and five others es
caped almost miraculously in a triple
collision of two automobiles and a
street car at St. Paul.
Dances in school buildings were ap
proved at a special election in Vir
ginia by a vote of 399 to 370. The
vote was ordered .after an evangelist
recently attacked the school board for
permitting dances.
The state of Minnesota has $9,947,-
000 in cash in its treasury, the largest
cash balance in the history of the
state State Treasurer Rines predicts
that new high records may be estab
lished during August N
A large number of slackers con
victed in federal court at Duluth for
failure to register on June 5 were
sentenced by Federal Judge Page
Morris to terms varying from thirty
days to a year in jail.
Justin A. McCarthy, a steward in a
Winona club, shot and probably fa
tally wounded his wife, shot at an
other woman and attempted to kill
himself. McCarthy is thought to have
been crazed by the heat.
Ella Hanson, who was with William
Fugmato, a Japanese, when he fell
from a rowboat on Lake Harriet, at
Minneapolis, and was drowned, com
mitted suicide the following day in
her room at a Mill City hotel.
P. M. Endsley, fifty-seven years old,
for many years prominent in Minneap
olis financial circles, died suddenly at
his home in that city. He was sec
retary and treasurer of the Minneapo
lis Savings and Loan company.
Dr. Arthur Boucher, formerly a den-_
tist of Ely, this state, was killed on*
the battle line in France while taking
part in a charge on German lines. Dr.
Boucher was thirty years of age and
was born and reared in Waseca.
Mrs. Lida McGill Boynton, forty
three years old, only daughter of for
mer Governor Andrew R. McGill, is
dead at the McG*ill home at St Paul
just four months a.fter the death of
her husband, Wilbur D. Boynton of
Meadvillej Pa.
Ernest Koch, fifty years old, presi
dent of the St. Paul Bricklayers' un
ion, is dead as the result of injuries
sustained when he fell three stories
down an elevator shaft at the Ex
change annex at South St. Paul, now
under construction.
Louis Lagone, aged thirty-nine, and
his son, George Lagone, aged twenty
one, visited the regular army re
cruiting station at Minneapolis and
both men enlisted. The Lagones are
of French-Canadian stock, but both
are native Americans.
The village of Kimball, Stearns
county, is entitled to the Red Cross
banner not,only for that county and
the state, but for the United States,
lis population ^according to the census
of 1910 was 312. It has sent in 376
Red Cross memberships.
W. A. McKerrow, now connected
with University Farm, St. Paul, has
declined he appointment of state
dairy and food commissioner tendered
hjm by Governor Burnqulst. He ex
plained that the salary is not com
mensurate with the responsibilities of
the office. 4
George Wr BartwjalL formerly teg
istrar and profess-s cr mafJEhiatlci"
at issssSne university, St. Paul, ie
dead at Columbus, Mont. Overwork
at Hamline last year caused Mr. Hart
well to go to Montana for his health
and he was visiting a relative near
Columbus when taken ill.
More than 150 citizens of Bemidji,
armed with clubs, visited the I. W W
headquarters in that city and warned
the thirty members assembled there
to leave town on the next train. The
command was not obeyed promptly
so the men were escorted to the depot
and placed on a westbound train.
W. S. Moscrip, Lake Elmo dairyman
and stock breeder, has declined ap
pointment as state dairy and food com
nussioner to succeed J. J. Farrell ol
Carver. At a conference with Gov
ernor Burnqulst Mr. Moscrip said thai
he could not take the time from hie
own business to discharge the duties
of the office.
Organization of another infantry
regiment of national guardsmen, to be
known as the Fourth Minnesota infan
try, was ordered by Governor Burn
quist. The regiment will be com
posed of five companies at present,
one from St. Paul, two from Minneap
olis and two from St. Louis county, in
cluding the iron range.
Coal is being stacked up along th
railroad tracks between Crookston
and Fargo. At certain places along
the Great Northern railroad spurs
have been built and coal cars are be
ing unloaded. Thousands of tons ol
coal have been piled on the ground
as a precaution against a car shortage
during the coming win|er.
The twelve largest hotels in Minne
apolis will go on a basis of two meat
less days a week. This action was
decided upon at a meeting of the Min
neapolis Hotel and Cafe Proprietors
association, at which the campaign foi
national food economy, the present
cost of food and the necessity foi
waste elimination were discussed.'
Kenneth Nelson, twelve years old,
climbed to the top of a bridge across
the Zumbro river at Rochester to cap
ture two young pigeons and touched
a high tension wire. Policemen and
firemen strove vainly to rescue the
boy. Finally the current was shut off
after he had suffered two badly burned
legs. Both pigeons, which he held^ln
his hands all the time, were electro
cuted.
George W. Armstrong, special as
sistant county attorney of Hennepin
county, who prosecuted the Frederick
Price murder trial and the vice cases
which resulted in the conviction of
Joseph W. Bragdon, Minneapolis mil
lionaire, is dead in the Mill City after
an illness of more than ten months.
Mr. Armstrong was born in Dodge
county, this state. He served in the
Spanish-American war and three terms
in the legislature.
Professor John A. Weide, seventy*
three years old, a resident of St. Paul
for sixty-four years and fosterer of
the fine arts there when Indians stilt
were contesting for supremacy with
the whites of the Northwest, is dead
at St. Paul. Mr. Weide was born in
Indiana and reached St. Paul in 1853.
He was a pupil of the St. Paul pub
lic schools, finishing his education at
Leipsic, Germany. Besides being a
painter he was a teacher of the piano.
DIFFICULT TO MIX FEEDS
A More Scientific Result Can Be Pro
duced By Machinery.
[National Crop Improvement Servlc*.]
As no two lots run alike, it is very
difficult to mix straight by-products
of oats, barley, rye, corn, cotton-seed,
flaxseed, etc., by measure, because it is
purely guessing. Only a few years ago
intentional fraud or unintentional
carelessness was the rule. Before the
feed laws were passed, each manu
facturer adulterated all the trade
would stand.
Every can of feed sold to the con
sumer is not analyzed, and the farmer
cannot become a feed expert because
he has no laboratory. Not one car
out of five hundred is officially in
spected. In the old days country
millers were throwing feeds together
with no knowledge of feed and were
ruining Valuable cows and making the
farmer poorer. In those days the feed
tables were wrong, tile feeds didn't,
fit the tables the digestible analysis
method was incorrect feed standards
for animals were not agreed upon nor
complete the animals didn't fit the
standards the buyer didn't -know
what was in the feeds he bought to
mix and tlfere was an Unavoidable
variation in the concentration of the
feed.
These conditions have been largely
overcome through the joint action of
the government and state experiment
stations and the mixed feed manu
facturers who have every facility for
maintaining a umiorm prou^c
using these scientifically prepared
feeds, many a herd has doubled its
yield ajnd profits. There are some
painters who can buy lead, oil and
dryer and mix and match their own
color uniformly tout the best painters
of today have learned that mill-made,
brands are much better than any
thing they can' mix with a paddle.
The same is true in fertilizers to a
great extent. In mixed feeds there
can be no economy in home mixing
because the mixing factories, being
near the large markets, can utilize
by-products to the very best advan
tage. "Home mixing cannot be accom
plished at one-tenth of a cent per lb.,
besides the result is never twice alike
and cannot be without the help of a
laboratory. I ,3WJbV'*
"If men were as persistent as the
fly, there soon would be no flies.
"If at first you don't succeed, swat,
swat again."
I
R?d River Valley
Kernels I
The supreme court decided last week
that Beltrami county is dry and that
Xhe Indian votes could not be counted
in the election. The decision will only
affect Baudette and Spooner, as they
were the only wet towns in the coun
ty.
The creamery at Middle River paid
out to patrons during the month of
June $3,138.19.
Mayor Blades, of Grafton, N. D.,
died last week. Deceased was one of
the oldest settlers in Walsh county.
Alec Malloy, a farmhand living in
Polk county, south of Oslo, committed
suicide by drowning in the Red river
last week. For the past flYe years he
had been in "the employ of P. Powers
and had been acting queerly of late.
No relatives of the drowned man could
be found.
I. W. W. workers, who reached East
Grand Forks last week, were immedi
ately escorted out of town by the local
authorities.
i
A monster lynx weighing 65 pounds
was killed last week near East Grand
Forks.
Editor Mussey, of the Grygla Eagle,
has purchased a new car. Evidently
Mr. Mussey intends to have a few real
joy rides with himself as the driver.
In telling of Knut Anderson's re
capture in las week's issue, we re
marked that to make another get-away
Mr. Anderson would have to exercise
considerable ingenuity. Last Friday
evening he did. He dismantled his
bed and used one of the side pieces for
a battering ram on the brick wall
above the window. When Deputy
Sheriff Arthur E. Brandt came about
nine o'clock to lock^ him into the cage,
he was gone, and only the hole in the
wall remained to tell the story. Knut
is again enjoying freedom, which he
appears to prize very much.Roseau
Times-Region.
P. A. Riesberg has three acres of
dent corn that will average five or six
feet high and the most of it is tasseled
out. Mr. Riesberg says it is the best
piece of corn he has seen around here.
Holt Weekly News.
Mill No. 1 of the Crookston Lumber
company at Bemidji, was totally des
troyed by an incendiary fire about
eleven o'clock Saturday night, burning
the entire building to the ground in
twenty minutes. The loss is estimated
at $200,000.
Old avorites
OLD AUNT MARY'S.
By James Whitcomb Riley.
Copyright, 1887, 1898, by James Whitcomb
Riley
WASN'sunshine.d
it pleasant, O brother
mine,
In those ol days of the lost
Of youth, when the Saturday's
chores were through,
And the "Sunday's wood" in the kitchen!,
too,
And we went visiting, "me and you,"
Out to Old Aunt Mary's'
Owner Of
Cow
Frost Spaulding Farm Co
Frost Spaulding Farm Co
Frost Spaulding Farm Co
Frost Spaulding Farm Co.
Frost Spaulding Farm Co,
Frost Spaulding Farm Co
Peterson
Fred Monroe
W Campion
i
It all comes back so clear today,
Though I am as bald as you are gray
Out by the barn lot and down the lane
W patter along in the dust again,
As light as the tips of the drops of the
rain,
Out to Old Aunt Mary's
W cross the pasture, and through the
wood
Where the old gray snag of the poplar
stood,
Where the hammering "red heads" hopped
awry,
And the buzzard "raised" in the clearing
sky
And lolled and circled as we went by
Out to Old Aunt Mary's
And then the dust of the road again,
And the teams we met and the country
men.
And the long highway, with sunshine
spread
As thick as butter on country bread,
Our cares behind, our hearts ahead.
Out to Old Aunt Mary's
Why, I see her now in the open door,
Where the little gourds grew up the sides
and o'er
The clapboard roof And her faceah,
meJ
Wasn't it good for a boy to see'
And wasn't it good for a boy to be
Out to Old Aunt Mary's'
The jelly, the jam and the marmalade,
And the cherry and quince 'preseives'
she made'
And the sweet-sour pickles of peach and
pear,
With cinnamon in 'em and all things
rare!
And the more we ate was the more to
spare
Out to Old A ant Mary's
And the old spring house in the cool green
gloom
Of the lllow trees and the cooler room
Where the swincirg shelves and the
crocks were 1 ep\
Where the cream in a golden languor
slept
While the wateis -gurgled and laughed
and wept,
Out to Old Aunt Mary's.
And, O my brother, so far away,
This is to teil jousie\ aits today
To welcome usAunt Marv foil
Asleep this morning, \v' icpc- "Tell
The boys to come And 1 is well
Out to Old* Aunt Mau's
Save $5.00 to $10.00 by placeing
your order at once for one of these
choice O. I. C. boars. We can fur
nish only a few more of them this
season.
-M. W. MUNGER & SON.
Name Of
Cow
17
3
15
14
47
115
Brmdle
Jersey Cow
Satan
C. R. STOW,
Official Tester.
Statement of the Condition of
SWEDISH AMERICAN
4 STATE BANE.
i
Warren, Minnesota
at the close of business on July 25,
RESOURCES
Loans and Discounts $270,047 88
Overdrafts 1,056 39
Bonds ~nd Securities 2,434 53
Banking House, Furniture
and Fixtures 1,200 00
Other Real Estate 3,300 00
Due from Banks 13,719 76
Cash on Hand 3,595 25
Total Cash Assets 17 315 01
Checks and Cash Items __ 1,092 19
Paid out for Expenses, etc,
in Exdess of Earnings 518 05
Total $296,964 05
LIABILITIES
Capital Stock $15,000 00
Surplus Fund 5,000.00
Notes Rediscounted and Bills
Payable (Including cer
tincates
fo-rw
ni"^
money bor-
53~i 30,000 00
Deposits Subject
to Check $62,272 66
Cashier's Checks 9,545 39
Due to Banks 1,964 42
Total Immediate""
Liabilities 73,782 47
Time Certificates 173,18158
Total Deposits $246,964 05 246,964 05
Total $296,964 05
Amount of Reserve on hand $17,315 01
Amount of Reserve Requir
ed by Law $17,512 96
State of Minnesota, County of Mar
shallss
W Wittensten, and
Au
& A Johnson, CashiePresident of the above
named Bank, do solemnly swear that
the above statement is true to the best
of our knowledge and belief.
Wittensten, President.
Aug A Johnson, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 30th day of July, 1917
(Seal) Frank Wittensten,
Notary Public, Marshall
Countv, Minnesota
My commission expires Jan. 16, 1920.
Correct attest
John Dagoberg,
Aug Lundgren,
two directors.
Card of Thanks.
We wish to thank our many friends
who so pleasantly surprised us on
Saturday evening and for the many
beautiful presents which they left as
a token of remembrance.
Mr. and Mrs. George Copp.
wr
REPORT OP MARSHALL COUNTY COW TESTING ASSOCIATION.^*^
Breed Of Cow
Holstein
Gd Hoi.
Gd Hoi
Gd Hoi.
Gd Hoi
Gd Hoi.
Gd Short.
Gd Jersey
Gd Short
rwhen,you die
Pounds Pe Cent Pounds
Milk Of Fat Butterfat
1113 0
1320(K 1362,0',
1581 0
1026 0
1182 0
1029 0
837.0
1416 7
v39 43.41
/35
^'3 1
3 5
4 0
4 6
4 0
4 9
3 9
e46.20-
^42 22
55 33
41.04 54 37
411fr 4101 55 23
A. C. KNUDSEN,
Secretary.
Statement of the Condition ef
STATE BANK OF ALVARADO
Alvarado, Minn.
at close of business on July 25, 1917.
RESOURCES
Loans and Discounts 1 $2715.468 63
Overdrafts 1 445 23
Banking House, Furniture
and Fixtures 4.215 00
Due from Banks $4,010 35
Cash on Hand 2,754.99
Total Cash Assets 6.765 34
Checks and Cash Items 419 26
Paid out for Expenses, etc,
in Excess of Earnings 4,656 96
Total $293,970.42
LIABILITIES
Capital Stock $20,000 00
Surplus Fund 2,500 00
Notes Rediscounted and
Bills Payable (Including
certificates for money bor
rowed) 25,000 00
Deposits Subject
to Check $41,673 17
Cashier's Checks 164 12
Total Immediate
Liabilities 41,837.29
Time Certificates 204,633 13
Total Deposits $246,470 42 246,470,42
Total $293,970.42
Amount of Reserve on hand $6,765.34
Amount of Reserve Requir
by Law $12,569.32
State of Minnesota, County
shallss
of Mar-
We, H. Sands, Vice President
and Frank E Dahlgren, Cashier of
the above named Bank, do solemnly
swear that the above statement is true
to the best of our knowledge and be
lief
Sands. Vice President.
Frank E. Dahlgren, Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before
this 1st day of Aug, 1917.
(Seal) Frank Wittensten,
Notary Public, Marshall
County, Minnesota.
My commission expires Jan. 16, 1920.
Correct attest
Wittensten,
John Dagoberg,
two directors.
I Warren Markets
Wheat Flax Oats
Barley
Itye __
Eggs
Butter
widow Kave-lwil fow
moneyP^esorNo?.
To the man who is working for his money:
Here is a picture for you.
The money that had been put into the bank
to protect and keep her was no hardship to satfe.
But it piled up and grew into a sum that will now
free her from worry or dire poverty.
Who is getting the money you earn?
Think it over.
We pay 5 per cent interest.
COME TO OUR BANK.
Swedish-American State Bank
Warren, Minnesota
AUG. A. JOHNSON Cashier.
SaLcraLinento County
California
Wouldn't you like to see "how the land lays" that will produce
wheat and alfalfa, oranges and lemons, raisins and rice, hops and
walnuts, almonds and peachejs, figs and prunes? Wouldn't it
seem peculiar to see oranges ripening while you were doing your
winter plowing, or a strawberry patch yielding fruit eleven
months out of the year.
You Can See This County Without Leaving Home
We has issued a beautifully illustrated booklet telling of Sacra
mento County and of, the opportunities there are for YOU. Send
us ten cents for a copy of this booklet and a sample copy of Sun-
set Magazinethe one big National Magazine telling of the life
and development of the Wist Address, i -n
Sunset Magazine Service Bureau, San, Francisco
1
&
2.42 2 87
.51
1.05 1.64
.28
.30
Remember
tXu
.'1
"4

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