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-V PINE RIVER JOURNAL VOLUME V NUMBER 42 THE PINE itiVTER JOURNAL, PINE RIVER, CASS COUNTY, MINNESOTA. FRIDAY, JUNE 14, 1940 SUB. $1.00 In County, $1.50 oufrside L JULY FOURTH CELEBRATION IN PINE RIVER Hilarity for both young and old is being planned by the Pine River Commercial. Club, who is sponsoring the biggest and best July Fourth celebration ever held here. Committees in charge are working at top speed making plans for unusual and novel sports and activities. .Many surprises will be in store for those attending. The big day will start off with a mamouth parade under the direction of D. L. Triggs. All businessmen are urged to make arrangements to take part in this parade with novel decorations for their automobiles etc. Prizes for floats will be donated by the Veterans of Foreign Wars organization which is taking an active part in making this celebration a great success. Jerome Behme and Mrs. Kate Silk are in charge of the band music which will be a feature attraction. Field sports will directly follow the parade, under the supervision of Don Lundrigan. Don has a lot of plans up his sleeve, including pie-eating, and cracker-eating contests and sack, foot and bicycle races for boys and girls ten years and oyer. A special horse racing program will be one of the highlights of the afternoon, with L. W. Walton in charge. All those wishing to enter horses should get in touch with Mr- Walton at once. In addition to the hoise- races, Model "T" and bicycle races will also be held at the fairgrounds- Paul Lindberg and Ted Hill are in charge of the trap-shooting events which always draw a large crowd- The trap range will be set up at the fairgrounds. Dr. Dingle will be in charge of tlit- water sports which will include fancy diving, swimming races, relays, motor boat races, bait-casting contests and possible a good old fashioned log-rolling contest, and a novelty feature open to any dog, that of retrieving in the water. To top the day off with a blare and fanfare. Francis Siefert has a large shipment of fireworks containing a complete display. These are only a few of the many attractions to be offered and before the celebration opens numerous others will be added. Plan to enjoy a safe and sane Fourth in Pine River where no effort is being spared to assure you a day of great celebrating. MARTIN NELSON Martin Nelson of Austin who will enter the U- S- Senate race, called on friends in Pine River Monday. M. E. SUNDAY SCHOOL TO CELEBRATE FATHERS' DAY SUN- The Methodist Sunday school will observe Fathers' and Ohildrens' Day Sunday, June 16, with a picnic at the C- F. Peters cottage on Ponto Luke. This being Conference Sunday, no services will be held- Sunday school ,wfitt <be held at 1C a. m. as< lusual at which time a short program will be niven. A cordial invitation is extended to ail members of the Sunday school and their parents as well as members of the congregation and friends. Everyone will meet at the church at 11 a. m., to go to-the picnic grounds. Each family is asked to bring sandwiches for their own group; also dishes and something chosen from the following menu: Salad, hot d'sh, cake, coffee and nector will be fur- ished. Transportation will be furnish ed for those not having a way to go- Anyone having room for extra passengers or needing transportation is asked to gei in touch with Mrs- Alice Amy. ■Jti BANDS AND DRUM CORPS AT LEGION DIST. CONVENTION A number of bands and drum corps are scheduled to arrive in Pequot Lakes to take part in convention activities and the exhibition at the fairgrounds Sunday evening at S:30- Admission charge for the exhibition will be 25c for adults and 10c for children under 12. Ample lighting has been arranged for and also loud speakers. With the number of bands and drum corps already scheduled to take part this will be a very colorful event. Captain Miller has consented to judged those wishing to be judged and to introduce the various organizations as they appear. State champions, the Aitkin ladies drum and bugle corps with Mrs.Ertck- son as major, will be here fori both Saturday and Sunday. The famous Bemidji Kiddies drum and bugle corps with Mrs. Gertrude Ness as director, will appear in both parades and the exhibition Sunday. The Brain erd ladies drum corps is also expected. The Little Falls girl scout drum and bugle corps will appear both Saturday and Sunday. This organization put on a very fine show at Brainerd a year ago. The Sauk Centre Legion Band will lead the parades and furnish music for the memorial service. This group presents an impressive marching Uiiit, with a girl drum major and four girls leading the, march. The Pequot Lakes' high school band under the direction of Mr. Larstad, will take part, in all activities and give a concert at the Cole Memorial grounds Saturday evening. A number of other bands and drum corps are also expected to take part, but last minute arrangements have not yet been made. MILDRED CHAPEL NEWS TOWNSEND CLUB MET AT SCHOOL MONDAY EVE- A full membership was inattend- ance at the Townsend meeting held at the school house Monday evening. Owing to unavoidable circumstances the speaker did not arrive. An hour's entertainment was enjoyed by all. J. E. Cadwell was elected as a delegate to the sixth district convention to be held at Brainerd June 2B. Refreshments were served at the close of the meeting. —A. M. Shill, Sec PIG BORN WITH TWO LEGS Canby.—Did you ever see a two-legged pig? Well, the pig is a real one and it is out at the Sever Tick farm near Burr, born this spring. The freak was born with only two front legs and only vestiges where the rear legs should be. It's a smart pig though, and has learned to balance itself on its front legs and walk, waddling like a duck. ; j,,, , j Mr. Harlan Swift brought the message at the service last Sunday morning. Mr. Swift is a recent graduate of the Northwestern Bible School in Minneapolis. Tena Ediger and Lydia Miller, students of Tabor college, Hillsboro, Ka-, Helen Eveland, Merle Barnheart and Ruth Sundermeyer are the instructors at the Summer Bible school. Sunday evening, June 16, will be the closing program for the Bible sciiool. Paul Bloom, a worker of the Northern Gospel Mission, arrived Friday. On Saturday, he drove the mission car back to Virginia, taking Mr. and Mrs. Williver with ihim. Misses Ruth Campbell and Emma Schroeder are occupying the mission house at present. Miss Campbell who has been a missionary in China for several years spoke at the service at the Pine Valley school Sunday evening. Friday will be picnic-day for the Bible school and Sunday school. Misses Ediger and Miller are going to Woman Lake next to conduct a Bible school. —Rev. Wiens NUPTIALS OF LOCAL INTEREST OCCUR THIS WEEK VELDE - OLSON Miss Olive Velde, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Velde of Mildred, became the bride of Lawrence Olson, son of Mr. and Mrs- P. F. Olson of P'ergus Falls, at a cermony performed at the First English Lutheran Church at P'ergus, at high-noon Sunday. The service was read by Rev. Tallekson. Miss Marion Veide, sister of the bride acted as maid of honor, and Mr. Speer attended the groom. Tlie bride was attired in a floor- length gown of white satin and carried a bouquet of roses. The bridesmaids wore pink and blue floor-length dresses and carried bouquets of sweet peas and daisies. A reception was held following the ceremony, at the River Inn for (fifty guests. The young couple will make their home at Nashua, where Mr. Olson is in charge of a locker system. Out-of-town guests present, includ- ded Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Martin of Ripon, Calif., Mrs. Clifford Velde and family of Cyrus, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Miller of Morris, Mrs. L- D. Martin of Seattle, Wash., Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Velde and family, Mr. and Mrs. George Velde and Ella Hoover of Pine River. LAD WANDERS FROM HOME SAT. AFTERNOON In an attempt to find his father who was shearing sheep on the elder Crimmins farm, the two and one-half year old son of Mr. and Mrs- Ed. Cnniuiins, wandered off and was apparently lost. The little lad, finally exhausted, fell asleep in the woods 'on the Zupon farm. When the men went out to work they sent the boy back to remain with his mother! and the mother think'ng tlie lad was with the men and safe, was not alarmed when he didn't appear around the home. Searchers were called for and many responded- The boy was found by his father after a hunt of about 2 hours, [fear the home- Feeling ran high for a short time as everyone remembered the tragic floght of the young Ware boy - only two years ago. FAREWELL PARTY HELD FOR MR. AND MRS. FRED HEUER Winker-Revoy Nuptials read Wed A pretty wedding was solemnized Wednesday morning at 9 a- m-, at Our Lady of Lourdes Catholic Church when Hannah Winker, daughter of Mrs. Otillia Winker became the bride of Ferdinand Revoy of Superior. The service was read by Rev. Father R. Crowe. Mr. and Mrs. Martin Winker of Brainerd attended the couple. The> bride was attired in a street length gown and carried a bouquet of white pompoms and carnations- The groom wore a blue business suit- The wedding party enjoyed a breakfast at the Lake Region Hotel. Mr- and Mrs. Winker left immediate on a wedding trip to Minneapolis and Milwaukee. They will reside in Superior, where Mr. Revoy is employed with the Grsat Northern railway. FEDERAL AVIATION CLASSES TO BE HELD IN BRAINERD Aviation conscious youths between the ages of 18 and 25, are eligible to participate in a federal supervised non-college training program which will begin in Brainerd the latter part of June. Walter R. Martini has been named coordinator of the program and will act as liason officer between the Juni or Chamber of Commerce and the Government. The Junior Chamber of Commerce is sponsoring the movement in Brainerd. The program is strictly civilian in aspect and is open to all youths between 18 and 25 at a charge of $10 for the entire course- Four 2-hour lessons are planned in Brainerd each week until 72 hours of work have been completed. At the close of the ground school course, the ten tiigh ranking students will receive free scholarship awards entitling them to free courses in flying and solo licenses- Further information can be secured by telephoning, writing or contacting personally, Walter Martini in Brainerd. DEER LANDS IN FRONT SEAT Kerkhoven.—While Mr. Albers of Fergus Falls was traveling a mile east of Clontarf a deer jumped from the ditch along the highway in an attempt to cross the road. It bounded into the air fully twelve feet, hit the windshield squarely and landed in the front seat of the truck. Alber's companion was badly cut about the head by flying glass. The deer was killed instantly by the impact- Margaret Ann Downing entertained eleven little girls on her sixth birthday Monday afternoon. A six o'clock supper was served and games were played. Margaret received a number of nice gifts. TURTLE BITES BOY'S NOSE Foley-—Pete' Kaiser caught a big snapping turtle and put it in the rear compartment of his coupe. The snapper was a big one and as Pete was driving by the Kosloski farm he thought he would drop in and let the boys see it. Young Garryl Kosloski was trying to peek in as Pete raised the compartment door. However, Garryl got too close, and suddenly the turtle snapped at him and bit a piece of flesh from his nose. The lad was taken to a doctor where he was treat- ted for the sore nose. About seventy friends gathered at a farewell party honoring Mr. and Mrs. Fred Friday evening. They moved to Aitkin Thursday of thjs week, where Mr. Heuer will take up his duties as game warden. The following program was given: Hymn Congregation Reading "X Marks the Spot" by Lois Triggs. Song "CloseofDay" Choir Reading Mrs- F. R. Anderson Vocal Solo Leota Rounds Story Time Dr. Johnson Duet Mesdames Johnson and Hamlin Address Rev. Isensee Song "Carry Your Cross" by Mrs. Heuer's class Presentation Speech Mrs- Amy Presentation Speech for Class by Ethel Biever . The Church organization presented Mrs. Heuer with a four-piece silver- tea set and her class class presented her with a Fostoria relish dish. The church was gaily decorated, with flowers for the occasion. A social hour followed the program after which refreshments were served. SENATOR BURTON K. WHEELER To address Olson memorial dinner in Minneapolis June 17- Speech will be broadcast over WCCO and KSTP at 9:15 p. m. RED CROSS WORK IS GREATER DURING THIS WAR THAN EVER BEFORE To aid Europe's war-ridden millions the American Red Cross is now embarked upon a relief operation greater than ever before attempted in its peacetime operation. This gigantic task is exceeded only by the organization's operations during the first World -War. As representative of the strongest nation not in war, the American Red Cross has become the only hope for victims of the European holocaust, particularly the 5,000,000 civilian refugees- As their own resources become exhausted, only the Red Cross stands between these hordes of suf- erers and starvation. The size of the European relief task may be appreciated by a comparison with the Ohio-Mississippi Valley flood of 1937, the greatest natural calamity in which the American Red Cross has operated in the 60 years of its his- toiy. In that disaster 1,000,000 persons required assistance. Twenty- five millions of dollars were contributed in response to Red Cross appeals in this relief operation. Several foreign countries sent funds. $10,000- 000 were spent in relief of drouth sufferers in 1930-'31. The New York- New England hurricane of 193S required a Red Cross expenditure of $1,700,000 for emergency aid. As in other great catastrophes the American Red Cross must "follow through" on the European job- It nas estimated that $20,000,000 will be needed !f minimum needs of the victims of war are to be met. The problem before the American Red Cross means providing emergency food, shel ter, clothing, and medical supplies until the gap is somehow bridged- Many thousands of homeless civilians forced to flee their homes now have no homes to return to, nor any possessions whatsoever. Most of them were unable to take anything along as they hurried for their lives from danger zones. Many are wounded. Others are sick. As America's official disaster relief agency, the Red Cross is duty-bound tol end full strength of its resources in this country and abroad in relieving human suffering from major catastrophes without thought of issue 0. T. OLSON CALLED TO HIS REWARD ON MONDAY O- T. Olson, pioneer resident of Loon Lake Township, passed away at his home Monday at the age of 77 years. F uneral services will beheld from the Norwegian Lutheran Church at Pequot Friday (today), at 2 p. m., with Rev. Huss officiating. Interment will, he made in the Lutheran epme- tery. Funeral arrangements were made by the Northland Funeral Home of Pine River. , LOCALS Robert Dubbs will leave Saturday for Minneapolis, where he will enter the University for the summer tprin- Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Peterson and daughters called at the Clifford Gardner home Sunday. John Murphy is completing the painting of the J- W. King residence this week. Miss Mathilda Sageng of Dalton, was a guest of Barbara Kolb Sunday and Monday. Edwin Zanke left for Minneapolis Wednesday, where he will enter tne U- hospital for medical care. Arthur Wright of Crosby, spent Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Wesiey Cromett. Mrs- Alice Amy and son Clark were dinner guests of Matilda Horbach on Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. N. D. Sherwood visited with Mr. and Mrs- Marion Sherwood on Kater Island at Whitefisth Lake Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Gardner and children and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Peterson ad children wer Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Aamot- The Trinity Lutheran Ladies Aid witli meet at tlie home of Mrs. Tena Ohr'istenson Thursday, June 20. A 15c lunch will be served. Chas. Rounds spent Wednesday in Detroit Lakes, where he attended a Soconny-Vacumn Oil Company meeting. involved or restrictions of race, creed or color. The American Red Cross has been on the job in Europe since the outbreak of the war last September. Before the lowlands were invaded, it had spent $1,500,000 for relief needs growing out of the invasion of Poland and Finland. Up1 to a month ago Red Cross Chapters had produced approximately 300,000 garments and millions of surgical dressings for war relief purposes- As the war spread, chapter production has been sharply increased to meet rapidly multiplying needs. American Red Cross trained disaster workers are in Europe- The first of a fleet of Red Cross "mercy ships" from this country is being prepared to sail for France with a million-dollar cargo of medical supplies, ambulances, food and clothing. Thousands of dollars worth of emergency supplies haev been rushed overseas by clipper plane. Up to June lO.approximately $5,200- 000 had been sent by the American Red Cross for European war relief. Additional mill—ions are desperately needed and will be translated into aid and suffering humanity as funds are contributed through the $20,000,000 war fund campaign, which now has approximated the 10-million dollar mark. National organization is urging chapters to bring their local campaigns to a successful close by June 30. SPORTSMEN SHOW TO BE HELD IN BRAINERD Paul Bunyan May have been some gent but he never put on a sportsmen show such as will be held in Brainerd June 27-28-29-30, under Junior Chamber of Commerce auspices- The Paul Bunyan show will open with an evening performance Thursday, .Iune 27. and continue with afternoon and evening sessions Friday and Saturday and tn afternoon show Sunday, June 30. The Brainerd armory is the site, the afternoon shows will begin at 2 :30 and the evening shows at 8 p. m- Log-rolling archery exhibitions, racoon hunts, marksmanship contests, bait casting and possibly a style show and beauty contest, cover the four-day program. Joe Conner of Cloquet wno made such a hit two years ago, will be the log roller, while an expert from the Fairmont Archery Company will exhibit his skill. Highway patrolmen are to compete in the marksmanship contests. An amateur ,dog retrieving contest and an amateur bait casting contest are open to anyone in the territory and cash prizes are being offered. Entries are to be mailed to Robert Ebert, Brainerd. Admission prices are rock- bottom : 10c and 25c for the evening shows. SERVICES HELD FOR MARY ANN MCCARTHY FRI. Funeral services were held for Mary Ann McCarthy, 81, at Our Lady of Lourdes Catholic Church Friday morning at 9 a. m., with Rev- Father R- Crowe officiating. She passed: away at the Pinsch home in Maple Township Tuesday. . Arrangements were made by the Northland Funeral Home of Pine River. LOCALS Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Gillespie of Crosby, were guests at the Ben Ackerman home Sunday. Mrs. Gillespile is a sister of Mrs. Ackerman. Mrs- Theresa Allison who spent the past week with Mrs- H. C. Goodricn, left Tuesday for ier home at Welland, Ontario. Miss Horbach accompanied her as far as Hibbing. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hasser of Swan burg and Mr. and Mrs. John Moe of Swanville, were dinner guests at the Frank Siefert home Sunday. Mrs. John Kelly left for Iher home, at Barron, Wisconsin Wednesday, after spending two weeks with her daughter, Mrs. Oscar Kolb and family- Mrs. J. D. Thompson arrived Monday from Bellen, New Mexico, for an extended visit at the Offa Thompson and George Yancey homes, She also visited with relatives at St- Louis -enroute here. _jjpcto5 jrTownsen'd HOWEVER much some may criticize, it is a source of com- fort to the American peo-; pie to know that it has a strong committee of the House of Representatives functioning to ferret out those groups which are committed to subversive, or un- American activities. Recently its significance has been underscored by the shocking reports of "Fifth Column" activities from abroad. Congressman Martin Dies, who heads that committee, has been ridiculed by some, but on the whole his work has been highly commendable and he deserves much praise. We must deal with international gangsters, who would destroy the security of our nation, just as we deal with the Capones and Dillingers, who are the enemies of domestic, society.
|Title||The Pine River Journal (Pine River, Minnesota), 1940-06-14|
|Edition||Volume 5, Number 42|
|Date of Creation||1940-06-14|
|Publishing Agency||Grant D. Bergstrom (Pine River, Minnesota)|
|Minnesota Reflections Topic||Communication|
|Item Physical Format||Newspapers|
|Formal Subject Headings||
Advertising -- Newspapers
|Locally Assigned Subject Headings||Pine River Journal|
|Minnesota City or Township||Pine River|
|State or Province||Minnesota|
|Contributing Organization||Heritage Group North, P.O. Box 266, Pine River, Minnesota 56474 www.heritagegroupnorth.org|
|Rights Management||Use of these materials is governed by U.S. and international copyright law. Please contact Heritage Group North for more information.|
|OCLC Control Number||1762408|
|Fiscal Sponsor||Funding provided to the Minnesota Digital Library through the Minnesota Arts and Cultural Heritage Fund, a component of the Minnesota Clean Water, Land and Legacy constitutional amendment, ratified by Minnesota voters in 2008.|
PINE RIVER JOURNAL
VOLUME V NUMBER 42
THE PINE itiVTER JOURNAL, PINE RIVER, CASS COUNTY, MINNESOTA. FRIDAY, JUNE 14, 1940
SUB. $1.00 In County, $1.50 oufrside
IN PINE RIVER
Hilarity for both young and old is
being planned by the Pine River Commercial. Club, who is sponsoring the
biggest and best July Fourth celebration ever held here.
Committees in charge are working
at top speed making plans for unusual and novel sports and activities.
.Many surprises will be in store for
The big day will start off with a
mamouth parade under the direction
of D. L. Triggs. All businessmen are
urged to make arrangements to take
part in this parade with novel decorations for their automobiles etc. Prizes for floats will be donated by the
Veterans of Foreign Wars organization which is taking an active part
in making this celebration a great
Jerome Behme and Mrs. Kate Silk
are in charge of the band music
which will be a feature attraction.
Field sports will directly follow the
parade, under the supervision of Don
Lundrigan. Don has a lot of plans
up his sleeve, including pie-eating,
and cracker-eating contests and sack,
foot and bicycle races for boys and
girls ten years and oyer.
A special horse racing program will
be one of the highlights of the afternoon, with L. W. Walton in charge.
All those wishing to enter horses
should get in touch with Mr- Walton
at once. In addition to the hoise-
races, Model "T" and bicycle races
will also be held at the fairgrounds-
Paul Lindberg and Ted Hill are in
charge of the trap-shooting events
which always draw a large crowd-
The trap range will be set up at the
Dr. Dingle will be in charge of tlit-
water sports which will include fancy diving, swimming races, relays,
motor boat races, bait-casting contests and possible a good old fashioned log-rolling contest, and a novelty
feature open to any dog, that of retrieving in the water.
To top the day off with a blare and
fanfare. Francis Siefert has a large
shipment of fireworks containing a
These are only a few of the many
attractions to be offered and before
the celebration opens numerous others will be added. Plan to enjoy a
safe and sane Fourth in Pine River
where no effort is being spared to assure you a day of great celebrating.
Martin Nelson of Austin who will
enter the U- S- Senate race, called on
friends in Pine River Monday.
M. E. SUNDAY SCHOOL TO
CELEBRATE FATHERS' DAY SUN-
The Methodist Sunday school will
observe Fathers' and Ohildrens' Day
Sunday, June 16, with a picnic at the
C- F. Peters cottage on Ponto Luke.
This being Conference Sunday, no
services will be held- Sunday school