The Brainerd Daily Dispatch from Brainerd, Minnesota on January 11, 1930 · Page 7
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The Brainerd Daily Dispatch from Brainerd, Minnesota · Page 7

Brainerd, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 11, 1930
Page 7
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SATURDAY, JANI ARY ll, 1939 THC BRAINERD DAILY DISPATCH, BRAINERD, MINNESOTA rAoc ttffli COUNTIES SHOULD I PRESERVE HISTORIES Much Museum Material Range* Early Implements, Diaries, Journals in HOME APPLIANCES, ETC. Agricultural History Exhibit Shown at I nivpnlty Farm Week of January 20 Should not the people of every county be interested in preserving the early agricultural implement#, tools and records a# well a# the household appliances? The farmers in Minnesota have been making history in agriculture so rapidly that possibly they have not thought much of th a preservation of mat«%ia1 which will show the progress made It is important that steps be taken in evoi y county and locality to collect and pi e~ serve such material before it is d*.*^- troyed writes E. G. Roth, county agent, in a letter today to the Brainer'. Dispatch. His letter continues! The county agents and othe. apicultural extension representatives arr believed to be in an excellent position to locate museum material includin; early agricultural implements, diarist, journals, correspondence, account "'V books, home appliances and the I IU * * at AHtM I # Yan n • * 111 # I. I I rn * ence in license, local option and prohibition government. A violin solo by Arvid Anderson, a vocal solo by William E. Anderson and appropriate choir and congregr- tionai numbers, will constitute the musical program of the anniversary service. MINNESOTA TRUNK ROADS IN GOOD SHAPE CANDLE-LIGHT SKETCHES OF BOSTON HEAVY TELEPHONE Bt HIN ESS Brainerd shatters All Pre* iou* orvl* in Holiday Greeting* Her Mrs. C. D, McKay Give* Interesting Review of Visit to , -Hub** Ot) SPEAKS AT ll. A. It- LUNCHEON >« I \ material that will throw light upon the history of agriculture throughout all the communities in Minnesota Recently a movement was start* i in Minnesota to preserve the eat Iv agricultural implements an appliances. Representatives of the Minn - nota Historical society propose that a museum be established on the State Agricultural College Campus at University Farm. St, Paul, to house a collection of this character that may tv made. To determine the interest in such an aatei prhu* an agricultural history exhibit ia being made a feature of the forthcoming Farmers* and Homemakers’ work occurring at University Farm, St. Paul, during the week beginning January 20. An agricultural history committ v consist inc Pf Von county ag* nts, agr! cultural extension representatives arn* agricultural college staff bm Bahera ha* been appointed to collect and set up I the exhibit. This committee is of the * opinion that every county and com munity of the state should in it.s own fntere-t take some action on this matter. In the event a state wide nolle- lion is made at the Univi t itty Fan.. Campus, it ran contain only a limited number of representative articles. Every county and community may to *f advantage collect and preserve in a more extended way. There are nun. emus facilities available to house this material In the localities vacant space in the court houses, armories, agricultural and home economic de partments of high schools and other buildings. i W 1^, People who art- intrusted and ” cooperate are cordially invited 5 » correspond with K. Q. Roth, county agent of Crow Wing county. Also the agricultural history committee at University Farm, St. Paul, Minn., of which F. E. Palmer is chairman. is interested to got in touch with interested persons who will help with ^ythls enterprise in the various cor. bf munities of the state and who a ie in w a position to list and later a dat i obtaining this valuable material for permanent preservation. Minnesota Trunk Highways are reported in good shape according to the weekly road condition bulletin issue I by the Minnesota Highway Department today. A number of the slippery stretches have disappeared, making driving considerably safer. However, motorists are advised lo make inquiry before taking long trips on account of the possibility of snow. Detailed i sports of conditions on the stat-' routes follow. Insofar sr they refer to the Brainerd t^ake Region. T. H, No. 18 Elk River. Milaca and Brainerd 103 miles Good. T. H. No. 19 Brainerd, Walker and Casa Lake 93 miles Good. T. H No. 27 St. Cloud, Little Falls and Brainerd -62 miles Paved. SONS OF NORWAY GREET OFFICIALS Brainerd shattered mil previous records in volume of Merry Christmas and Happy New Year telegrams an i cablegrams, Indicating that the city enjoyed the greatest celebration in its history r.nd that a state of local pi asperity exists which tends to bell' ■ rumors of reatrleted spending, I Not only were previous high tenor dr- ' . .pialled but ritlsens of Brainerd anti TRIBUTE PAID TO MRS. LENA M. KOOP 'COMING ATTRACTIONS AT NEW PARAMOUNT Senicp* for Prominent Busine** Woman Conducted Thi* Morning I The funeral services for the late Mrs. I ,ena M. Hoop, prominent Bmi.v- jcrd busine.*.* woman, mother of Mr*. George F, Murpliy of Brainerd, ami Grover C. Koop <f Moorhead, was held (hi* morning at 8:30 o'clock sit their friends piled up an Impressive total in addition This total shows ’he Si. Francis Catholic church. Rev an increase of 210 percent over the Father Hogan and Father Taylor oft! Vivid Impression* Given Further Expression by Mat* an '1 Photographs In giving her “Candle-light Sketches of Boston’ to the Daughters of the American Revolution Thursday. Mrs C D. McKay demonstrated that some !pcor^ established by the Christm is elating. American# can observe intelligent Iv, antj holiday season of 1928, it was re-1 A very beautiful tribute was paid in spile of the many Jokes at thru ven|<»(| t(MfnN hy Marion Gallies, man- Mrs Koop by Father Hogan in hi; expense When she visited Boston Hg,,r Df ^c local Western Union other few well chosen words last winter Un. HeK#y motjjaly saw. j Thr ,|oU(iavs *ttnraa«d tho greatest I Th‘‘ pallbearers who wert all nap but she has studied the bisti o " pouring forth of the spirit of Chris*- hews of the late lira. Koop. wars tis origin of many things she saw, sh Ina() a„ evidenced by greetings to follows: Br Harold Richardton of St friends and loved ones. in the history Pnul- John Linnemann of Minneapolis, of the nution. More than 2,000.J* ,i Wallet Koop of St Cloud. MSdWard Koop of Brainerd, Harry Koop of Crosby and Edmund Linnemann of St. Goo. D. Irwin, manager of Publix theatres in Brainerd announced today the following bookings of nil talking attractions for the Paramount theatre for the remainder of January On Sunday. January 12, “Tho Mighty,’* George Bancroft's latest and greatest an calking hit; January Lilt and 18, Moran and Mark (The Two Black Crows) nation-wide radio favorites In "Why Bring That UpM; J »n- To See Paris'* all talking, Hinging ani dancing; January IR, “The Return of Sherlock Holmes" with Clive Brool.; January 19, Helen Kane. Skeets Gallagher and William Powell in “Pointed Heels ”; January 20, 21 and 22, “Hollywood Revue,-’ all talking, singing and dancing, a big Broadway revue with an all star cast; January 23-2>, "Madame X* with Ruth Chatterton; January 25, Buddy Rogers and Nancy Carrat] in "Illusion"; January 28, “The Mar nag*' Playground" with Mary Brian: January 27, 28 and 29, “Welcome Danger" Harold Lloyd's first nil talking laugh riot; January 30 and .V, uary 16-17, Will Rogers In "They Had Pauline Frederick in "Evidence." of many things she saw, she has remembered and can describe. graphically, what aha baa seen of ^ naUon Mon, thnn 2,obo. 0 Wa"ct Aided by maps ann photographs du telegrams and cablegrams of this tov gave, first, a vivid Impression of the titre were handled ovci the great n Four District Lodge Officers In Twin I Hie* to Conduct Installation Tonight This evening the Sons of Norway will mer' at 7:30 o'clock in the Moo..® ball, for public installation of officer*. Four district lodge officers of the Twin Cities will be here to take charge of the installation: President Andrew Dahlcn of St. Paul, District Vice President .lens Rakken, Distr!.a Treasurer F. Bladen! and District Secretary H. Askeland, all of Minneapolis, They will also furnish the pro gram for the evening. Mr. Askelan I is leader of the "Nordkap" men’s chon s of Minneapolis and Mr. Bakken is also a member of the chorus which is composed of 50 voices, anil a good program is looked forward to. The foilowing officers will be installed: President H. B. Olson, Vice President C. N. Olson Drummer Olof Johnson. Secretary Harold Moo Assistant Mrs. Sat re. Financial Secretary Gabriel Sot- hetm. Treasure! E. L. Robertson. Regent Hjalmcr Onilio Mai shall Lara Meas. Assistant Ole Stene. Guards J. Huaeby and Mr. Kendall. A lunch will follow the installation. Arrangements arc being made tor about. 1*5. INSTALL EASTERN -v S tar heads monday Mile Mills to I m * Installing Officer; Selma Sualison, Worthy y Matron At the regular meeting of tin Order of Eastern Star, Monday evening the officer* for the enduing year will be installed by Sister Mae Mills. The officers to be installed are uh follows: Worthy Mat ion — Sister Selma Svvannon. 0 Worthy Patron Brother Jam • V Crust. Associate Matron Sinter Es the! Gustafson. Associate Patton Brother Harold Forsberg. Secretary—Sister Nellie Hazen. a Treasure! Sister Emma Lukens. ^ Conductress Sister Violet Loom. ^Associate Conductress- Sister Mary Astone. Chaplain Sister Grace Williams. Marshall Sister Coli.i Jackson. Organist Sister Irma Crust. Warder Sister Viola McKay. Sentinel Brother VVrn. Wilson Ada Sister Bessie Murphy. «^aT"»uth Sister Edna Ericson Esther Sister Margaret Audei on Martha Sister Jeanette Trueblue! Electa Sister Evelyn Pain* . After the installation, a lunch will br served. / ADAIR RENAMED CITY SCOUT HEAD extent, congested condition!* and g**)* _ work of the Western Union, eral appearance of the historic "Hub and Its many surrounding towns and cities which go to make up "Greater Boston." Then she reviewed the bit­ tor)’ of the first settlement* on the three hills at the mouth of the Charles river the "Tri-mountains" which survive in "Tremont street," "Tremont Temple,” etc. LEGION LADIES TO SPONSOR PARTY She spoke of her amazement at find- that th* famous “Boston Com I»rW«* *‘v* Hundred In be Played forBrainerd Organization I lect-. Y«"tr; ffmds to Attend Regional Meet Approval of office!« of the Seoul Council by a specially named nominating committee consorting of Rev, C. M. Brandon, Rev. N. P. Chu­ ted and Dr. W. A Erickson wa, given by vote at the annual meeting of the cit) scouting organization lo (he Chamber of Commerce rooms lad evening. S. ll. Adair way reelected district chairman. The oiling) * for the year 1930 follow Distr u t Chairman S. R. Adair. Finance Chairman R. ES. Wyett. District Commissioner L. A. Erico- ion. Court of Honor Chairman Dr. A. K. Cohan. Troop Organization D. C. Giay Leadership Training Rev. N. Olmsted. Civic Service R. T. Campbell. Camping Louis Knudsen. Reading Rev. F. A. Rufus. S. R Adair, district chairman, L Ericcson, Dr. A. K. Cohen, D. C Gray, R. T. Campbell and Louis Knudsen with Scout Field Executive S. C. Bakken, will leave Wednesday for Bi. Cloud to attend the annual meeting af the Central Minnesota Council. Any others who plan to attend this meeting are asked to get lh touch with )fr. Adair or Mt. Bakken witn regard to transportation. mg _ mon" once the village pasture, whoso diverging cow-paths became the city's streets spread over IOO seres rikht ui the heart of the city. She said she asked a goes! Bostonian why they kepi a silly little Iron fence around this common, and was told that that it gave excuses for the many beautiful memorial gates. She thinks it logical that Boston should be famed as a center of learning since it boasts 125 public libraries holding over 3,000,000 volumes, wnh as many more housed in the ltbrartv■* of nearby colleges and schools. There are 1,383.000 volume* In the famous "Boston Public Library," which lay* good claim to being the finest in tho world. Mrs. McKay said she counted over OOO people on a Sunday afternoon, in Just one of the many reading rooms in this library, and was made to lealizc the inestimable value of the primary room to the countless throngs of children that visit it largely the children of the forclgn-born, hungrily seizing the opportunities their parent.) Picked. iSJjf Frequent reference.' to historical ^or n < haescL m and rvu*ia**» ktfittever interpolations of her the speakers own philosophies made this talk no interesting that it is deeply to he regretted it could not have been enjoyed by a miner gathering than the mclemcri weather made possible. This was th * society's regular January meeting and was held at the home of Mrs. Louin Knudsen, Mrs. Knudsen and Mrs. W. A. M. Johnbtone acting as hostesses at the pretty I o'clock luncheon which preceded the busine, nu tting FIRE AT SAXRUD’S DOES $200 DAMAGE Iii legion Club Boom**, January Bl LEGIONNAIRES. FRIENDS Ar < oniinitteo Named for General rangenictits, Luncheon and Reception The ladies of the American Legion Auxiliary will give rn bridge and five hundred twirly on Monday evening. January 20 a’ the American Iregion club rooms in the Iron Exchange building. Plans am- boing made for a g<*cd crowd and nothing is boing left un. done to assure all those attending *f an entertaining ami pleasant cvenin. The general committer in charge t, compos** of the following: Mias Eve lyn Mi az, chairman. Mrs. W C. Manni). Mrs. Earl Koop, Mi*. John Alton ami Mrs Fred M<>«ik«\ I lie luncheon committee compo e d of the* Hannah Bye, Goon m Brown, Alma Brown. Ellen Nyqu- «t Daisy Backen are making plan goo*! luncheon lo be served ti the* Of the sv.ening Tho reception committee will coo Bist of members of the gen*’!al commit tee and the Mf Asea Colletic Mi v and Nellie NyquRt The table ho* will bo announced lab s The card party Is given for members of the American legion, the American Legion Auxiliar* and then friends. Joseph, Minn. There was a large number of out of town relatives in attendance at th* send**", among them being Mrs, 'I N Richardton and daughter Mar gunite and Dr and Mrs Harrod HichnrtlMin of St. Paul and Minneapolis; Mrs. Joseph Linnemann anil son Edmund Linnemann of St. Joeph; Mr. ami Mrs Wiezte Linnemann of St Joseph; Mr. and Mrs, Alphonse linnemann of Duluth, Mr. and Mrs Herman Linnemann of Crosby. Alphonse Linnemann and Herman Lienemann were both brothers of Mi* Hoop John Linnemann a nephew, of Mina spoils, Mrs William Gates an i son William of Jamestown, mother and brother of Mrs. Grover Kona, Walter Hoop cf St Cloud, Harry Koop of Crosby, Dr. Severn Koop of Bk-lr mood and Mr. and Mrs. liermick if St. Cloud. WE PAY 4% On Saving Accounts Compound Interest CITIZENS STATE BANK OF BRAINERD “Oldest and l argest Slate Haul. In Craw Bing Oantj** mm JUUuilijii — rn"" i ii'iiff? 'I'kiii'iiiMnrowwii We are i«ist about to receive our allotment of new „ PH I ICO Cltcbuc RADIO "neutrodyne plus” at HALL’S P 10TH ANNIVERSARY 18TH AMENDMENT DUNLOP TO OPEN STORE ON FRONT tire hmm * I ae id Gallon*, of < hr luteal*; Salvage ( 'Wert* Prevent Los* by Willer Forty gallons of chemical* wen- used by the Brainer'! fire depart men! In extinguishing a blaze in the living quarter* of I A. Saxrud to the real of the Saxrud Grocery *tor<‘ at 912 Oak street this morning. The dan agt which is covered by insurants la placed at 8200. The fire started in the ceiling of the first floor by a stove pipe leadin : from the living room. The flame) spread rapidly info the second ntoi /, Damage from water and chemicals wa* prevented by th*- use of Malva:-. * cover*. 'I he alarm was turned in it 8:50 a. rn. and the firemen had turned from the call within half hour. rr- an < AUD OF THANKS I wish to thank the Brainerd Filer I>epartment for the very excellent work done in extinguishing the blag? at my home, also neighbors for their assistance It S A SAXRUD. *-■ ------ —— —• ^To be v Rev. Observed in Evening at First Baptist Church Services Edgar Valiant to Preach on “Prohibifion, the ( onstttatiCA and the Word of God" The tenth annivei .sary of the 18;h amendment will be observed at the First Baptist chun h on Sunday eyeing, January 12, at 7:45 o'clock, wan ne member* of the local W. C T. * ^.’tending in a body Mr. Valiant, the acting minister the church, will bring the messa^r* His subject will be.’ Prohibition, th * Constitution and the Word of God." The treatment of this sub lect wsii bt the outgrowth of the speakers expei- Iiii ;*u*l Utihla*r ( oCOpOH) b* l.ntei Uu*dn'-xs When Location \ u< ii ted by Hus ( i». Iv-oaUt. hrnent of a direct Dunlap tire st orc at 502 r-root street in th ■ local em soon to be vacated by ‘.be Xorthland Transportation Co, for their new depot at the Town Pump j wa announced today by R. V. Rig of Minneapolis rcpre*eatatrve for the Dunlop Tire and Rubber Company. f Th® w’ork of remodelling and squife ! iring the *torc u -ll be pushed for- jw-ard in the expect ‘ion of opening by t chi nary I Dunlop tire* WI ii be feature'! in th-new store although high grade Dunlap motor oils and Dunlop storage batteries for all make* of cars wd! also be carried. Mr Rigga announced that the company intended to employ a Brainard man as local manager. < ARD OF rHANKS Ws wi*h to thank the pallbearer* Rev O. L Boistad, Mrs. E. W. M Cvilough and Margaret Holm arui other friends who attended the fun etal of the late Kittle KittJeson, MRS. BERT OLSON. aad fog;;.?'- Keep the Roads Open WITH THE ALLEN PLOW An effective plow at u low price for county, township and private us. Attaches to truck, tractor or pleasure car in a few minutes. Manufacture I and for ^ale bv B. H. AUEN & SON Brainerd, Minn. SPECIAL BARGAINS These Exceptional Values On Sale Today and All Next Week at Ward’s Men’s and Boy’s Pants I For School and Dress i Regular $2.95 values now $2.36 Regular $3.95 values now $3.16 Regular $4.95 values now $3.96 Boy’s Sweaters All wool, shaker knit, navy and maroon. Regular $3.95 values $3.39 Sheep Lined Ulster Full length, lined to edge, moleskin shell, shawl collar. Formerly $18.95. Sizes 40 to 48. Now $14.95 Boy’s and Men’s Lumberjacks Wool plaid, knit bottom. Exceptionally good for outdoor wear. Men’s sizes 36 to 46. Regular $4.95. Now $4.29 j Boys’ sizes 6 to 18 years. Regular price $2.79. I Now $2.29 I v Wind Proof Shirts Hoys’ suede cloth wind-proof shirts. Just tilt; thing for school wear. Size 12 to 14 years. Regular $1.39. Now $1.19 Men’s Flannel Shirts Full cut, colors tan and gray, sizes 14 x/i to 17. Regular price $1.29. Now I $1.09 Men’s Union Suits Famous Ramdom fleece. Sizes 36 to 46 Regular $1.19 value. Sale price 98c A table on the main floor will contain miscel- tancuus Gift Items, reduced from 25 to 50%. Buy future birthday and graduation presents now. montgomeryward & ca Phone 185 Brainerd 722-724 Laurel St WMB ■VQ

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