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Warren sheaf. (Warren, Marshall County, Minn.) 1880-current, March 02, 1921, Image 10

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059228/1921-03-02/ed-1/seq-10/

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polite thing to do, so she too lost her
chance for the prize.
Politest Girl
But you are Interested in the girl
who is to get the dollar. This girl is
polite not only at school and church but
in the home and on the street. One day
this little girl said to another girl, "Its
nice to be polite and get the prize but
it is nicer to be polite and not get the
dollar." This girl knew the real mean
ing of politeness/. She was polite foi
the sake of being polite and not for the
honor or award that would come of it.
gfce was polite because it was tnd right
thing to do. So after very careful
watching I have decided that thte is the
most polite girl that I can find. Her
name is Kathryn Farrell. She is the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs Douglas
Farrell, who reside at 709 Ross. Ave.
The politeness detective in the boys'
contest made the following report
The first boy that attracted my at
tention after this contest started was
John You had just finished announc
ing this contest and given out a hymn
when John politely handed a hymn book
to his Sunday school teacher and in so
doing scored one point ^m this contest.
But since that time I have seen several
other boys do the same thing and tho
John seems to be a pretty well behaved
boy, he didn't score above the average
of such boys
Speaks to All Boys
I made a practice of speaking to
every boy that I met on the street and
most of them were polite in returning
my salutation.
There was one boy that lives on the
corner who said, "Good morning," in
such a bright optinfistic way that I
thot it would be worth while looking
him up a little more. So I called at
his home one evening. He spoke to me
again very cordially and appeared to
be polite without being sissy. As I
went away, he started out too and when
I asked him if he was going to walk
to the depot with me he said, "No, I'm
going out to play. The policeman got
after me once and ran me home but he
can't catch me and I'm going out on the
street again."
Then I thot, *'lt Isn't polite to break
the cuifew law, ,$he most polite boy
in this town will? surely obey the laws
of the town." ^Then I-went on my way
but the boy that twes on the corner had
lost the politeness prize.
Met Country Boy
Next I met Wy. Roy is a country
boy and he came to town to take part
in a spelling contest. A fellow never
can tell what majWUappen to him when
he gets his lessons well at school He
may get into a spelling contest or ado
clamation contest or something else
that will take him away from Rome
among strangers and some of those
strangers may have their weather eyes
open for a boy with unusual qualities
The prize may not always be a dollar
but many a boy has captuied a valuable
prize or found a valuable opportunity
when awav from home in this way bj
true politeness
"What was the woid, if you please'"
asked ROY, when (he Superintendent
had pronounced a woid foi the class
which he failed to undet stand
The supeimtendeut pionounced tho
-woid again
"Tlwmk jou," s.iul Rov
Roj was scoring high but I didn ste
him any moie aft^r Hint dav But I
am going to see him again some 'la\
and see if he is just as polite when the
teacher isn't looking
Freckled Face Boy
Pass the bread, please. said th^
freckle faced hoyrfmc dav .is ho -..U it
"Aie jou two boys the same loom
at school'" asked the stranger
"Uh hu," said the freckled faced boy,
and he lo&t his chance foi- the polite
ness prize.
One Sunday I came to church late
and sat down in a back seat beside a
boy rretty soon a little girl came in
and there seemed to be no seat lor her.
The boy immediately got up and took
his coat off his seat and offered the seat
to the giil Thon when she was seated,
he went oft and found a seat for him
self I asked -Ihe girl if the boy was
her biother She said that he was not,
{fiat his name was Gerald Jensen ^Af-
ter the sev\ic I talked with Gerald
He told me he lived at 811 River Ave.
I don't know whether I have found
the most polite boy in Warren or not
but according to the score that I have
kept on the boys I have met, I will have
to vote the politeness prize to Gerald
Jensen of 811 River Avenue. Gerald
is the son of Mr and Mrs Gus Jensen
Generous Response
To Clothing Appeal
As the result of the appeal made by
Marshall county Red Cross for
clothing to be distributed to the needy
in the county, four W. C. T. U. workers
\-ere busy Monday aiding Miss Loretto
Newman, executive secretary of the
Marshall county Red Cross, in sorting
:md packing cloths at her office in the
-our house to be sent out to various
parts of the county.
Miss Newman wishes to express her
thanks to those in all parts of the coun
tv, who so generously responded to the
M1 for clothing. She has been very
much impressed with the cleanliness.
jMid practlbility of the articles Teceived.
*A large amount of clothing has been
i being distributed to the
wedy ones the county. Many ap-
tv*als fo clothing have been made and
the clothes ar^atift$d out to be sent to
jf the needs ot#fl|e who have applied
assistance and pther deserving ones.
A large amouiitof the clothing is be
tiig genf fo^Hdrfctt who, 'in many
rises, have been forced to remain home
'from sehoof lySihse of inadequate
nothing to wealt. Many things are al
so being senr#M!or adults and infants.
Those who aided-in the packing and
sorting of the Nothing Monday were
Mrs. J. P. Trotters. Hans Mitgard,
jrs. A. B. Nelson and Mrs. John An-
.~z"I :w
Progress Is Made
At Oakland Park
Commendable progress during the
past?year was brought out at the an
nual meeting of the Oakland Park San
itorium commission held last week at
Thiei itiver Falls. Red Lake county
has been added to the sanitorium dis
criofeduiing the year and many im
provements were made, among them
being*"the erection of a pavilion, root
jellar and poultry house, additions to
fuel bins and smoke stack, sewerage
improvements and various other im
provements, including the purchase of
a Ford coupe for the use of the sani
torium personnel.
According to the report, the net cost
of maintenance for the past year was
$24,804.69, the- daily per capita cost
was $2.82, the net cost per capita to
the counties $1.85, the daily per capita
cost for free patients $2.10, and the
daily per capita cost for paying pa
tients $1.82.
Dr. O. F. Mellby was elected presi
dent for the ensuing year and P. O.
Myhrum, secretary Miss Karen Knut
son ..remains as superintendent of the
institution and Dr. M. G. Milan is con
tinued as medical director The sana
torium commission now comprises re
presentation from the following four
counties: Marshall, Roseau, Red Lake
and Pennington The personnel of the
commission is: Dr. O. F. Mellby and
P. 6. Myhrum of Pennington county,
Donald Robertson and E. P. Modin of
Marshall county, G. I. Brandt and
Louis Enstrom of Roseau county, Dr.
N. M. Wattson and Ole E. Lee of Red
Lake county.
An open competitive examination to
fill the vacancy in the position of post
master at Alvarado will be held at
Warren March 16,1921, according to an
announcement of the United States
Civil Service Commission, at the re
quest of the Postmaster General. The
office has an annual compensation of
$1,300, according to the announcement.
To be eligible for the examination an
applicant must be a citizen of the
United States, must actually reside
within the delivery of the post office in
which the vacancy exists, must have
so resided for at least two years next
pr,eceeding the date the present vacancy
occured, must be in good physical con
dition, and must not be less than 21
nor more than 65 years of age.
Competitors will be examined in the
subjects of arithmetic and accounts,
with a weight of 30 per cent penman
ship, 10 per cent letter writing, 25
per cent and business training and ex
perience, 35 per cent. The subject of
business training and experience will
be rated on the applicant's sworn state
ments in his application, supplemented
bj careful inquiry by the Civil Service
Sundav e\eniug at Our Savior's Lu
theran church Rev Eugene A Rate-
aAci. mLs&ionaiv-professoi fioni the far
off countij of Madagascar, will occupy
the pulpit Rev Rateaver is a unique
chaiacter and a fine example of the
influence of the Gospel ami education
upon the daik race He was born in
lbS4 in Vangamdiano, Farafangana
Madagascar, his father a Frenchman,
lilv mothei a natne of Madagascar.
The child early showed marked abili
ty and cm of the missionaues of ibe
Lutheian chinch of Madagascar, Rev
i\ Isolanj, saw in the boy the
po^ibihtj of a futuie seivaut of The
Kingdom among his native people
Thus xi came about that the young
Ratea\er after having attended the
vanouh elementary schools of the
church Madagascar, was* in 1901
brought to this country by Rev. Isolany
and eniolled as a student St. Olaf
Afiter finishing the academy he en
tered St. Olaf. College from which he
was (graduated with the class of 1908*
While at St Olaf he distinguished him
self especially along linguistic, literary
and m-asieal lines Among other things
he played cornet in the famous St. Olaf
college band.
In the .fall of 1908 he eniolled at
Luther Theological Seuunaiy While
a student there he also took post
graduate work at the Umveristj of
Minnesota from which institution he
received the degree of Master of Arts
at the same time that hew as graduated
fiom the Theological Seminary. He
was thereupon oidained by the church
to the -sacred office of the Ministry and
left immediately for his native coun
try w&ei he has since been a mission-1
ary teacher in the Lutheran schools of
thatx place. He speaks at least five
languages: his native tongue of Mada
gascar, French, German, Norse and
English. At present he is in this coun
tiy to present to our people the needs
as well as the blessings of Gospel work
among bis people.
The services will begin at 7:30. An
offering will be received for the treas
ury of foreign missions.
Plans are under way for the estab
lishment of a motor truck express ine
between Warren and other towns in
this .district and Grand Forks. As yet
only a tentative route has been laid
out which includes Warren. The busi
ness-would only bec
Warren eight grade basket shooters
traveled to Argyle last Saturday after
noon and were defeated by the eighth
grade team of that, place by a 4 to 3
count. Friday night a return game will,
be played as a preliminary to the high,
school game here. Melvin Anderson,
Ralph Ryden, Raymond Peterson, Clar
ence Boardson, Leonard Larson and
Kenneth Halvorson composed the War
ren team. The Argyle players were:
Parent, Bedard, Morean, Darcy, Roseau
and Laurin.
coriducte during
the summer months.Until roads permit
ting winter trafBc arc built. Thief Ri
ver Falls is enthusiastic about the pro
ject, according to wbrd from that city.
A 13 month calendar is proposed in
a bUT' Introduced by Representative
Thomas D. Schall of Minneapolis.
The bill provides that after the first
day of January, 1922, the time calendar
in use hi the United States shall be
changed-in accordance with the terms
of the WH. A new month would be
added^to the present calendar between
the meatus x)f February and March and
kn6wn.taar??Liberty month.
According* to the proposed calendar,
everya jmonth would commence with
Monday pad every day in the month
would jhsveM an absolutely fixed place
in thejwjeek, The Fourth of July,
Armi8tieavday, Thanksgiving and
Ajrmaspae^rtiay, .xnanKsgmng
^i!cratch pads for sale it the Shear chrisjmasjswoul always come^
While here this week for the, pur
pose of selecting the sows for a boys
club work project, T. B. Richardson,
of Clearbrook, visited the M. L. Warn*
er farm northeast of town -where he
saw '"Mr. White" the Shorthorn herd
bull owned by Mr. Warner and Mr.
Monroe. He immediately decided that
this animal was the one he wanted to
head his herd and at once began
negotiations for its purchase. The
sale was made and the ownership of
the animal transfered to Mr. Richard
son. Breeders are learning that
"'fj?2f'-3-' ^^m^m* i
Marshall county is the headquarters
for high class pure bred live stock and
come here to buy the animals they
E. C. Harper, formet manager of the
Standard Oil properties here, took over
the pool room at 337 Johnson ave., last
Thursday evening after having pur'
chased the business from Fred W.
Fiemann, who will take up the barber
trade at Euclid, Minn. Mr. Harper ex
pects to make some minor changes and
do some renovating of the pool hall in
the near future: He intends to run a
Georgett Blouses
i Saturday Loss Leader
I Basement Department
Sheer, lovely Georgette
Blouses, astistically trimmed
and fashioned, play a big part
in "Milady's" spring wardrobe. Var
iety abounds in the styleslaces and
tuckings beautifying the charming
models. Sleeves are long or short
and neck outlines are pretty.
Saucy Separate Skirts
at $5.00 to $18.50 instead of $10.00 to $25.00
Never before have they been so independent. Seperate skirts this
year have away about them quite their own. Pert checks in gay splashes,
demure little stripes, and a lot of plain materials in various weights vie for
attention. Lengths, too, "aim to please", from the short French skirt to
ankle length.
8 doz. (96)
1 2 qt Galvanized Pails
will be put on sale at 3 p. m. sharp.
Saturday, Marc 5th
at the special Loss Leader price of
Only one paiHx) a customerNo phonedorders acceptedPositively IriO
pails sold before time set for the sale^-Strictly cash and carry. /_'
NOTEThis pail is a standard shape made with a wire bail and electric
welded ears and is a full 12-qt. capacity.
strictly first class pool hall and wll
maintain a high standard of bnsinen
assuring all patrons every courtesy. r.._
Little hope is held out for the, Re
covery of Representative Champ Cuuk,
Democratic House leader and fonnsr
speaker, who is ill with pleurisy awl a
complication of other diseases.
Discing and dragging of fields has al
ready been gotten under way near Gtia-~
ton, Minn., according to word receive*
from there. Big Stone lake near these,
is open in many places.
**OK*^ jam
=?g p*
iueaU SM
I ~$.

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