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Warren sheaf. (Warren, Marshall County, Minn.) 1880-current, March 02, 1921, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059228/1921-03-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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gpaiiMing Farm Holstein Tops Former
Minnesota Figure By 481
The state record of 3,141 pounds of Friday and the winner will represent
the division at the state contest to be
held in Minneapolis the 24th of this
Schools which will be represented at
the contest at Mcintosh Friday are:
Thief River Falls, Red Lake Falls,
Blaekduck, Bemidji, Mcintosh, Crooks
ton, GlyndoB, Moorhead and Warren.
Warren is the only school whack will
milk produced in a thirty-aay*period by
one cow was topped by 481 pounds last
Sunday-when Neeltje Mercedes De Kol
Homeland, No. 174016, seven-year
old Holstein cow on the P. Frost
Spanning*farm, completed a thirty-day
test with the production of 3,622.1
pounds of milk. Several weeks ago she' be represented by two contestants. The
established a new state record of S45.5 reason for the two representatives from
'pounds of mflk produced in a seven day this sub-district is that it was composed
This is the fifth state or world record sub-districts.
broken by J. H. Berg, who is in charge, _!
of the herd. According to C. L. Spauld
ing, manager of the farm, all &t the
credit for the breaking of the two state
records on the farm, is due Mr. Berg,
,who is becoming a national figure
among dairy herdsmen.
An official test is still being run of
the milk production of the cow at the
-farm and it is possible the 100 day re
leord may be topped in the future. Ac
cording to Mr. Berg, the eow'is still
producing 120 pounds of milk a day and
going strong. A state inspector has
been at the farm continuously during
the test.
What Is probably another record be
Js- ing maintained at the farm is the fact cast toward Warren and already one
that four other cows are producing an letter has arrived concerning the great
average of 100 pounds of milk a day. American pastime. The next few weeks
It is. very probable that there is not I will see most of the basket ball cham-
another herd in the state making this
record, although no authentic informa
tion to base this assumption on is avail
During the past week two other cows
have completed records of over 30-
pounds of butter produced during a
seven day period. One produced 31
pounds: g? butter and the other 33
Army Intelligence Examination Given' there has been some
At School With Favorable and
Amusing Results.
If someone should ask you if the num
ber of a Kaffir's legs fs two, fourr six or
toward a handy brick pile You could
hardly be responsible for your actions
if a third inquiry was aimed a I you in
the form of asking if the Rhode Island
Red is a kind of horse, granite, cattle
jor fowl.
Still these questions were asked andv
According to a telegram received by
7. Bakke, county treasurer, the time
it for the payment of 1920 personal
taxes without penalty has
extended from March 1st ants
April 1st In accordance with Hooselt&l
798, signed by the governor March 1st.[
The telegram was not received by the
eoontr Ueaaarer until 1:40 on March
firatr The bill will have little effect
here, according to Mr. Bakke, as there
aire not more than the usual number
of delinquents fids jear. About 95 per
mt of the taxes have already been
of more schools than any of the other
Fans In Neighboring Towns Are Get
ting Diamond Aggregations
Lined Up.
Baseball prospects for the coming
season are receiving considerable' atten
tion by indoor fans in the various towns
in the county and those just across- the
border. Inquiring glances are being
pionships decided and from the south
there will be coming reports of early
training activities of the big leaguers
Hallock has started the ball rolling
with a reported collection of $1,200 in
one day for the financing of a diamond
aggregation. From Stephen, Argyle
and Grafton reports are also coming
concerning the possibilities of placing
teams in the field. According to a let
ter received,by ft. E. Thomas from J. H.
Bradish, manager of the Hallock team,
Drayton and Pembina will be contend
ers for baseball honors in this section
of the country.
So far there has been little said con
baseball in Warren although
of the Ameri-
cermng Daseoai i in
a whole lot more of similar nature at jg asserted by many. It is expected
the high school building last Thursday that a meeting will soon be called at
when the group examination alpha of which time the matter wHl be threshed
the army mental tests was given the' OVkt
students. The object of the examin- team considered.
atfcm, according"1:o Supt. G. Holmquist,
was to eheck up the students in Ijheir
BT-* school work and find if their school
1 marks corresponded as they should,
with the grade they make in this test.
If a student made a good mental test
doneF the marks of that sudent in the
high school work were poor there is
"V evidently something wrong, according
*4 to? the superintendent. The chances are
the pupil is not working as he or she
yf should. On the contrary if the mental
test of a student didjaot prove espec
tl ially good and that student was re
eeiving exceptionally good marks it
g*. would show that the pupil was working
*\\hard. A limited time was allowed for
the answering of a certain number of
According to Mr Hojmquist, the test
has been given in many of the schools
throughout the state with very favor
able results. One of the Warren high
school pupils made a grade of 179 out
of a possible 212, which is considered
veja^eod as a test recently given in
one of the smaller colleges resulted in
the highest mark being 175. According
to *rife-superintendent, the Warren
pupils have done exceptionally well in
the tests as far as the papers have been
corrected. The examination was the
same as given by the army to the sol
diers during the war.
Some of the other questions asked
may furnish food for thought, when ta
ken fe part as, If a man who can't swim
should fall into a river, should he dive
to the bottom and crawl out, yell for
help and try to scramble oat or lie on
his hack and float? According to some
of die papers a man with a load of coal
stack in the mad should throw off Ins
load in preference to getting more
horses and men to pull It oat. "Why
should a married man have his life in
sured?" was another question. One of
the popular answers was, "Because
death may come at any time.'* *"Z~
Contest at Mcintosh
Grace Braggans and Chester McAr
thnr of the Warren high school will
represent this sub-district in the north
western division declamatory contest
which will be held at Mcintosh Friday
afternoon. Ten contestants will repre
sent nine sehools- at the contest next
eighty you would be meiaterte refer Bp*^i3fe *je.^ext few weefr^win J^TPO^ISKOJ*
the person to the ChiM Welfare board ^Q f^nmg of a meeting to consider the|ftt jggje^ ^JJ
or the State Public Safety commission, advisability of putting a team the
If the question was followed by asking gei^
if Christie Mdthewson is famous as a Opinion, as expresbed so far, is that
writer, artist, baseball player or com- Warren should be able to put up a
edian, you would probably start edging strong lineup of local players in the
field and that only a battery need be
sought outside of the town The opin
ion is that this would down expenses
ant] give the team a strictly home town
atmosphere Under present financial
circumstance*- it would
and ways and means of financing a
liquor Cases Before
Justice of Peace
Gunder Gunderson of Oslo was
brought before Justice Braggans Mon
day afternoon on the charge of having
sold intoxicating liquors and bound
over to the May term of district court.
He was arrested Monday by deputy
John Bordewick and brought to the
county seat A man named Smolanski
from near Thief Lake was arrested on
Saturday by the deputy and brought
to Warren charged with the manufact
ure of moonshine. He was also bound
over to the May term of court after a
hearing before the justice of peace.
Deputy Bordewick captured a still at
his place several weeks ago.
Sheriff Hanson returned from Min
neapolis Tuesday night after having ar
rested the manager of a company which
has been distilling wine of pepsin, con
siderable of which has been sold
throughout the county. The Minne
apolis man is out on bonds and is
scheduled to appear before Justice, of
the peace Braggans on Monday here.
Earl Martin, county agent of Clear
water county and Walter Stoker and
T. E. Richardson, of dearbrook, were
here several days this week for the
purpose of selecting a number of pure
bred Duroc Jersey gilts from the
Charles Franks drove on the Bed River
Valley Hereford farm adjoining town.
Twelve sows were selected and shipped
to dearbrook yesterday as a portion of
a unit for a boys club work project
Eighty boys in the stock ji
at the Crookston agricultural college
were in Warren Monday and visited the
P. Frost Spaulding farm and the
Charles Franks farm. They practiced
judging Holsteins in the morning at the
Spaulding farm and^Herefords in the
afternoon at the Franks farm. John
Husby, former Marshall county agent,
who is mem professor of animal hus
bandry at the agricultural college,
DTougnc me stuuenta neve*
Plans laid for Promotion of Various
Beneficial Activities In City
of Warren.
Although the attendance at the-
President R. C. Mathwig gave a re
port on the
ing that Warren was on the route
monthly meeting of the Warren Com- children who have been examined for
mercial club held last evening wa re- i physical defects had received some sort
months in idleness owing to- the ^ctu
duced to less than two dozen members,} of treatment prior to March 1st of this
owing to the fact that the Juvenile, year, -according to Miss Elizabeth
band concert was scheduled for the, Hanson, R. N., county nurse in- charge
working organization of the plan.
Members of the club showed great in
terest in the plan and it was discussed
with optimism. It was suggested a
study be made of the matter and ar
rangements made for a report at an-f
canXegion getting beflfhd a team. Ac
cording to Legion officers, this would be
practically impossible without the fin
ancial asssistance of the business men.
The subject, as yet, has not been put
up to any one ui particular hot it is ex- jsiihiwrai wtn
,T. i. vwn
an all-salaried team the field, it
amateur class for the most perfect
=peeimens of farm products exhibited
at the Minnesota Crop Improvement
Association exhibit held at the Ryan
hotel, St. Paul, last week. Peter Steen
of Lancaster won the first prize on rye
and Arthur Nortan of HaHoek, the
championship on wheat (Marquis va
which Is being started there.
The men stated that they were well
pleased with the type and breeding of [and at the minute rest was headmg
the animals offered and that the bal
ance of the unit would undoubtedly
be seieted here within a short time, and left Ada trailing 7 to 4 with the
gamehafcover. The third Quarter enoV
Basket and free Throw Gives Prolong
ed Contest to WarrenLast
Game Friday.
Warren by a two to one count. War
ren' took a spurt in the second Quarter
ed 9 to & fa Warren's favor. During
the fourth period Ada overcame the
Warren lead and when the final whistle
was blown both teams had 16 points.
The Warren high school players seen
In action on the Ada floor were: Ray
mond Swandby, Arnold Lindstrand, Ar
thur MeJgard, MfEton Warner, Earnest
Hanson, Ottver Mattson and^lfiQiam
More Than Half of Children Examined
Have Received Some Kind of
same evening, a very interesting sessionJ of tha. work, who fe now preparing her *&mxtS
was held and matters of importance to annual report. Of the lr7.# ehudren
the community were given spirited dis-1 examined but 10B were free from phy-
held at Crookston
in February at which meeting the route the direction of the county nurse 40 ^tex***
of the new auto trail, the Red River had already received glasses 128 had
Valley Route, was laid out. In this had tonsils and adenoids removed 872 ^^h*
connection the need of a camp sitepermanent teeth had received dental
where tourists would have the priveiege, eare^Irat there were 2,62& permanent
of camping while visiting or passing teeth jn need, of such care.
through Warren, was brought out. Thej Twenty-six per cent of the children
committee on highways was instructed examined were found to be under
to, make an investigation of _Orfs mafc-j wept and JS per cent were found to
ter and report on sites available for be undernourished.
this purpose. those who have received treatment
A communication from the Grand'siaee the examination by the county
Forks commercial club was read, stat- mnse 1$ have received treatment for
ear defects, 77 have undergone opera
the motor truck-express which is to tionsoa their adenoids, 88 have had
commence service soon. thefr tonsfls removed, 25 have been7
In a short talk Mr. Mathwig brought1
out the need of formulating plans anu (Bot surgical), 21 have had eyes treat-
which to concentrate the club activities[ed, 0 have received glasses of which!
that there is no demand for their labors defective permanent teeth, 926
daring the winter. The solution of
treated for nose and throat defects
during the year in order that the great-. i were refitted, 514 have had their. only two points short of vietory, the
est benefits be derived for the commun-, teetfevtreated, 44 have received treat- Donaldson American Legion basket ball
ity. Idleness is one of the greatest meats for pediculosis, 48 for skin dis-
wastes of a community he stated. Not' eases* 10 fox enlarged glands, five for
only idle acres but Idle man power tuberculosis and 59 for miscellaneous
causes losses that are staggering- In 1 ailments.
Warren as well as other towns large According to the examinations there
numbers of men spend the
we re 28 children wit
this problem is one that the Commer- igg ^tfc- defective ear conditions, 100
cial club may well take up. A com- with pedfcnrioster 105 with skm diseases,
miftee on new industries will be ap^'i* with orthopedic defects, eight with
pointed to^eonsider a possible solution. nervous diseases and there were three
of the matter. mental cases.
County Agent R. R. Houser, in at ^phe number of"schools visited by the
short talk, explained the new grain' county nurse during the past yearly
marketing plan which is being worked .period was lift There were 7? health
out by the farm bureau. He presented drills given and 58 lessons and talks
a chart showing the outline of the on health at schools and before the
public The number of health inspec
tions made was 1,190.
the club at which time
It took the Warren high school bas
ket ball team an extra five-minute
period to defeat the Ada high school
quintet on the Ada floor last Saturday
night by a 19 to 16 score. At the end
of the four regular quarters the score]
stood 16 alL The extra period resulted
in a basket and a free throw for War
ren while the Ada quintet was held
Next Friday night the Warren quin
tet will dash with the Argyle high
school team on the local floor in the
last conference game of the season
here. A win for Warren will assure the
team a trip to the district tournament,
which will be held in Crookston March
11 and 12, while a defeat wfll make
the trip more or less problematical
The Warren eighth grade team will
play the Argyle eighth grade team in
a preliminary game to the high school
contest. The Argyle high, school defeat
ed Stephen by a score of 19 to IS two
weeks ago. The Argyle quintet wiH
not get beat if they can help it. The
Warren boys expect to play their best
game of the season at the gym next
Friday evening at 7:30.
Raymond Swandby led the scoring
for Warren Saturday night with four
field baskets and three successful tree
throws. Arnold Lindstrand made two
from the floor-and Oliver Mattson and
Milton Warner made one each. Re
mark was the heavy scorer for Ada,
leading the field with four fieM bas
kets and as many free throws. Scott
and Brown each nude a single two-:knew
point heave.
Ada took the lead in the first quarter
Chester Tullar of Warren was award- tamed on this page under the head of
ed the champiouiship on barley in the, Rural Activities and News of Interest
Ada players who performed*
Remark, Scott, Larson,
with defectivehbaby teeth 62 0
defective tonsils and adenoids,
with this issue the Sheaf
vo group farm news and
on a separate page of
news of special inter-
5 and notices of farm
and other matters wdl be con-
to the Farmer.
A special effort will be made to keep
this page up4o date and in keeping with
the trend of the times in farm matters
Local farm activities and news will be
given preference over news of more
general character and the object of the"
page will be to reflect the farming ac
tivities of Marshall county.
Kathryn FarreH and Gerald Jensen
Win Thomas Dollars For
The politeness contest promoted by
the Methodist Sunday School has
proved both interesting and helpfuL
Expectancy was at high pitch last Sun
day when the names of the most polite
boy and girl were announced. The one
dollar prizes were awarded by Mr.
Thomas, Assistant Supt. of the Sunday
School, to Kathryn Farrell and Gerald
Jensen, the ones designated by the two
detectives who have been working for
six weeks at the task. The search will
be continued during the next month
with a change of detectives. On the
last Sunday of March (Easter Sunday)
another dollar will be given to the most
polite boy and girt Below are the re
ports of the detectives telling something
of their experiences in search of the
most polite boy and girl.
The report of the politeness detective
in the girls' contest is as follows:
One day I noticed a little girl who
always greeted me with a cheery "good
morning" when I met her. I noticed
that the same little girl always remem
bered to say "please" and "thank you".
She always said "thank you" if some
one helped her oa with her wraps. She
always said "thank you" when she was
given anything, and also said "thank
you^ to the little boy who held the door
open for her at school. But I found
this little girl was not polite at home.
She didn't always do what her mother
wanted her to do, whenl learned tins I
she could not have the politeness
priie because a really polite person wfll
be polite to everybody, all the time.
f~ This Girl Selfish
Af a birthday party one day I noticed
a little girl who seemed to be very
polite, so I watched her, but I found
that out oa the playground she was very
semshv and always wanted to have her
way, so, of course,, she lost the chance
at the politeness prize, r^i
One of the high school teachers re
puft^igcf me-one day of a very polite
girL For a tune I reaHy thought she
"Fairest" Women
Warren has a host of pretty girls ana
charming young women but where arei
they? The question is being asked by __-_
William Johnson, photographer, who
in th
Fifty-four per cent of the 1,790 school section of that some n*f{ Tn
fai th
time fflsf
various cities the
modesty on the part of the M^^
sical defects, according to the examin- siting- Warrren, which would be some4 *en on March 15th. There will also be
atfoBS. what of a clod, in the city's path of' several other outside speakers at the
Previous: to the examinations under Progressa.i All
picturesgmust I5
VietoryHigh. Schoo Secon^
Team Wins.
them 11 points an lefty them
Stagin a fourth
team yielded a 20 to 19 contest to the
Warren American- Legion quintet on the
Warren high school floor last Friday
night. It was the fastest and cleanest
game seen on the loeal floor this season.
In a one-sided contest that started "be-
tween halves of the Legion game, the
Warren high school team defeated the
Alvarado high school team by a_2jf |o
6- score. _,
Donaldson started the scoring when
C. Bloomsness dropped one in from the
floor early in the contest. Kays quick
ly followed- with the initial basket for
Warren. Bakke then made a sensation
al two-point heave and the Warren
team was working in the best form it
Eight Marshall county men received
their cttisenship papers at a final hear
ing before Judge William Watts of
Crookston at the county court house
in Warren last Thursday morning. R.
well posted and the final
steps to citizenship without trouble.
Some 15 men were notified to appear
for their final hearing by A. C. Swand
by, dork of district court, but those
who did not appear wrote that they
would wait unta summer for their final
b^tifwg Those receiving their final
papers last Thursday were: James
Buckton, Stephen Carl E.
Tiking Torje Anderson, Stephen!
Hihner Johnson, Argyle Gotfred An
derson, Eagle Point William Lang,
girl she knew. I decided to watch the Argyle John Lang, Argyle and EmU
Bagemann, Fork. In addition four
was the most polite girl in Warren, but of the wrtea of the applicants were al- the state farm bureau organisation.
church she [so examined with their husbands ansTi Other
her neigh-f their applications granted. Theyewere
about the(Mrs. Carl 11 Lundgren, Mrs. Emit Cl
not al Mr*, Torje Anderson^
will supply the Minneapolis Tribune\ -*-*-+*&& TTpnljtr at Yfrly
with photographs of Warren's fairl fknHJona.
women toebe
Minneapolie paper ifeature*^ pub-
of State* FftllitJjat I mv
Potter Springfield,
reau federationofwill
eacm Sunday a groupf of the fai PresidenD of ^g. Minnesot a
even mean'
women oP*^- Warren will not go ],vty
elimination of such a page repre- Marshall county court house at War-
be taken annual-sessions. F. E.
accordin tsittings, Johnson,State, the head of the countBalmer,swhfo agent th
for the the and A Erickson, boys' an
waiting for the photographs, girls' state cub leader, are scheduled to
Warren is waiting for its page of speak.
fair women 1 Meetings will be held at the court
'-house beginning at 10 o'clock in the
morning and a 1:30 in th
afternoon.ncolwil A large amountt of businese
piiin rprv rvifAH rnniu p a-t the annual session, according t-o
ijftmL I LLulUN fUR
m-* r~, /n- w^'
bureau assoaa-^^^
I np at the meetings.
I The presidenteoreportstate the federative*e will take up th of th commtt
rall that [tee of seventeen on the grain marketing
situation in his talk. There are now
39 organized township units in Mar
shall county with a membership of 1,-
has shown on the local floor this sea-4 auditorium last night. The band play-
son. Bakke made one more during the
opening period and EdWardh also'ring
ed the ball for two points. A. Nelson
made the only other basket Donaldson
secured during the first period.
In the second period Bakke put two
more through the loop for Warren while
C. Bloomsness made a single basket
for Donafeteos. The -two teams halved
scoring honors in the third quarter
when Lindstrand made a sensational
heave for Warren and O Bloomsness
dropped the ball in once for Donaldson
R. Houser relieved Kays in this
quarter and Snyder worked instead of
Lund. O. Bloomsness relieved W
Murray for Donaldson.
Showing a flash of speed, that with
a few more minutes to play, would have
inevitably carried them to victory, the
Donaldson quintet piled up a tofcafcof
11 points in. the fourth quarter, while
Warren was collecting five. Says was
back in the game this quarter and Land
relieved Snyder during the last few
minutes of play.
Bakke led. the scoring for Warren
with five field baskets. Kays made two,
Lindstrand one and two free throws
and Edwardh one. Bloomsness made
four for Donaldson, Nelson two, J.
Murray two and a free throw and W.
Murray one.
Edward, C. Bakke. Houser, Kays,
Lindstrand, Lund and Snyder were
seen in action for Warren. J. Murray,
C. Bloomsness, A Nelson, E Arveson.
O. Bloomsness and W Murray worked
for Donaldson. The Warren team will
play Stephen at Stephen next Friday
Cameron Quistgard led the scoring
for the high sehool second team against
the Alvarado high school team with
four baskets. Roy Severin made three
and Archie Allen and Chester Tullar
two each. Melville Sjostrand shot one.
E. Bjorklund made a single basket and
two free throws for Alvarado and O.
Sands made the only other basket for
the visitors.
Cameron Quistgard, Archie Alten,
Roy Severin, Harry Morkassel, Chester
McArthur, Chester Tullar, Quintin
Melgard, and Melville Sjostrand were
seen in action for Warren. Those play
ing fdiT~Alvarado were: Helmar Peter
son, E. Bjorklund, S. Porten, O. Sands,
R. Nybladh and H. Bolin. ,er
Great Intnrovement
Second Annual Entertainment
At High SchooL
The remarkable progress of the War
ren Juvenile band, under the direction
of EmQ W Dahlof, during the past
-year, was brought out at the second
annual concert of the juvenile musical
organization given at the high school
ed overtures, serenades, melodies and
marches in masterful style, which re
flected in a pleasing way, the diligent
work of the director with the boys dur
ing the past season.
Mrs. Nora UHand and Mrs F. C.
Wittensten were both enthusiastically
welcomed by the audience when they
appeared to sing vocal solos The
vocal duet "Barcarolle" from Tales of
Hoffman, was especially pleasing and
enjoyable. Miss Ebba Lundgren play
ed the accompaniments. Mr. E. W.
Dahlof played a violin obligate in con
junction with one of the solos.
C. E. Sjostrand spoke a few minutes
on the remarkable achievements of the
band boys and gave some interesting
statistics on their various accomplisb
I ments. He spoke of the possibility of
the band playing at the state fair this
faH and urged the support of local
citizens in connection with the band.
Clinton Lundgren, who played solo
cornet, was taken ill during the con
cert and was aided to his home.
Farmers Announce
Auction Sale Dates.
K. Doe, United States naturalisation
examiner, was present and examined[- _, ^*_^
the men. AH
ofpu thethrough
The auction sale season opened last
Friday with a very successful sale on
the August Peterson farm northeast of
Warren Toby Scheie, the Warren auc
tioneer, conducted the sale Cows
brought $80 to .$90 each and horses
about $130 each.
On Monday, March 7. Andrew Ander
son will hold a sale 8 miles north and
one mile east of East Grand Forks, S.
S. Trickey, auctioneer.
Thos Pietzak will hold a sale on
March 7, near Argyle. Toby Scheie,
Ed. Rosendahl will hold a sale on
Wednesday, March 9, on his farm ad
joining Warren. An" unusually fine
bunch of stock is offered, consisting of
registered Belgian horses, Shosthorn
bulls and Duroc Jersey swine. Toby
Scheie will cry the sale.
Nick Kobilka will hold a sale on
Thursday, March 10th, on his farm four
mites east of Radium. L. J. Kuhl, of
Radium, wil cry the sale. At this sale
a number of registered and grade Hol
steins will be sold.
Friday, March 11th, I. M. Farstad
win hold a sale at Newfolden. Clarence
E. Moen is the auctioneer.
A. John Anderson will hold-a sale
on the old John Porten farm 2 miles
east of Alvarado oa Tuesday, March
15th, with Toby Scheie as auctioneer.
Others who win hold sales are Njds
Edmundson, March 14 Simon. Olson,
Hehjeland, March 16 C. A.
farm, March 22.
Quite a number of others are
men were veryf^5.* holding sales
at this time have not decidespring,'but_datesnodethf
Watch, the advertising columns of the "2"
Sheaf for full particulars in regard to^-
"M. L. Warner has been appointed a
member of the organization committee
of the Minnesota Farm Bureau federa-v"
tkm, according to an announcement re-e
eefved this week. Mr. Warner is re
cognised throughout the state as onep^
of tine most progressive of^Mimiesota,^
farmers and the appulntssent is
keeping with the progressive work of
J. B. Pyte, Lac qui Parle eouniy J. P.
Jones, 8t. Paul, caaspeigtt manager
and L. Potter. nttsWtiU of the state
r=~i-e the court room of to
Minn.,Bu be-theFarm
speaker at the annual meeting of the
county agent. The re
_i vision, of the constitution and by-laws
o* Hvartat Rall Come Clos To stallation-o^ the townshipthe directorslwffl
the organization and officia in
s_ o-m.i a be among the business matters brought
of the committee

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