- - 1900 - - SHEVLIN PURCHASES FIRE ENGINE
Source: Duluth News-Tribune (Duluth, MN) Tuesday, June 19, 1900; transcribed by Mary Kay Krogman
News and Comment. Shevlin, Minn., has purchased a new hand fire engine, a hose cart and 400 feet of hose. This will give the town ample fire protection, having two large fire wells.
- - 1901 - - PHYSICIAN WANTED IN GROWING TOWN.
Source: The Minneapolis Journal (MN) August 10, 1901; transcribed by Mary Kay Krogman
Good practice assured; good drug store. All questions answered by addressing Box 39, Shevlin, Minn.
- - 1905 - - COUNTY OFFICIALS ASKED TO EXPLAIN
Source: Duluth News-Tribune (Duluth, MN) Sunday, November 5, 1905; transcribed by Mary Kay Krogman
Shevlin, Minn., Nov. 4.-A restraining order has just been issued by Judge M. A. Spooner against the auditor of the board of county commissioners of Clearwater county, ordering the members to show cause why they should not be permanently restrained from the expenditure of county funds in what is alleged to be an illegal way.
- - 1907 - - BAGLEY
Source: Duluth News Tribune (Monday, 1 July 1907) transcribed by FoFG mz
BAGLEY, Minn., June 30. - At a preliminary hearing before a village justice of the peace yesterday, Frank Costanze, the Italian arrested on Tuesday of last week charged with making an assault upon another with a loaded firearm, with intent to kill, was bound over to the district court, and on failure to furnish bail has been committed to jail.
The Commercial hotel, which has been closed for some time, has been rented to E. R. Devereaux, and will be opened again under his management after being thoroughly cleaned up and repapered.
Yesterday was a record breaker for the Bagley creamery, when 2,700 pounds of cream were received from its patrons.
Burt Carver of Bemidji and Miss Lenora F. Wilson of this place will be married at the residence of Mr. C. A. Covey tomorrow evening at 8 o'clock. Rev. C. F. Bloomquist is to read the service. The young couple will reside at Bemidji.
- - 1907 - - BAGLEY
Source: Duluth News Tribune (Wednesday, 3 July 1907) transcribed by FoFG mz
BAGLEY, Minn., July 2. - John Telander and Carrie Davis of this village were married here this evening. Rev. A. C. Woodcock read the service.
Truman M. Kling has resigned as assistant postmaster and has moved to McIntosh with his family. A. N. Morgan has been appointed to the position.
The Bagley cornet band will play at McIntosh the Fourth of July, and the Bagley baseball team will play there on that day. Edward T. Teltsworth will deliver the address of the day.
- - 1907 - - FAIR IS A SUCCESS!
Source: Duluth News Tribune (Duluth MN) Tuesday, October 15, 1907; Page 6; transcribed by Tam
The Clearwater County fair close last Saturday was a success in every particular and President Jensen, of the county agricultural association is given a nice appreciation by the Bemidji Pioneer.
- - 1908 - - BAGLEY NOTES
Source: Duluth News Tribune (Tuesday, 2 June 1908) transcribed by FoFG mz
BAGLEY, Minn., June 1. - The coroner was called to Pine Lake township Saturday to view the body of one Alois Richert, a bachelor who had lived on a homestead there for about twelve years, and found that the party had committed suicide by shooting himself. The body was brought to Bagley for internment.
Word came to the coroner today that the body of one J. P. Larson was found at the town of Greenwood, where he was drowned a few days ago and the body had been in the water since that time. The indications are that Larson was out on a stream nearby fishing and his boat was capsized and he was drowned. Larson had been recently married and was living on a homestead.
Edwin R. Wright of Bagley had his knee put out of joint during a ball game in which he was taking part at Bemidji yesterday afternoon. He was brought home this morning and the accident appears to be serious one. Young Mr. Wright was a student at Hamline university during the first two terms of the last school year but came home after the end of the winter term on account of sickness and had been working here with a view of earning money with which to continue his school work at Hamline next fall.
The body of Franklin E. Swartz, who was drowned at Jennings, La., some time ago, was received here yesterday morning and was buried yesterday. The corpse was in a bad state of decay and was only examined here to identify the remains. Rev. Edmund Larke conducted the funeral services at the residence of B. F. Brown the stepfather of the deceased.
Source: Duluth News Tribune (Saturday, 9 Oct. 1915) transcribed by FoFG mz
BAGLEY, Minn. - M. J. Kolb and O. T. Davids returned Monday from Halstad, Minn., where they attended the opening of the Farmers' elevator. The elevator at that place has been equipped with the Tollefson potato conveyor invented by Gilbert Tollefson of this place, with whom Mr. Kolb and Mr. Davids are associated.
Mrs. H. A. Hanson returned home Monday, having enjoyed a week's visit with her daughter, Mrs. Bert Anderson, at Clearbrook.
Mat Rudrud and his crew of carpenters returned to Gonvick Monday, where he has a building contract.
Miss Hilda Larson and Henry Ehllers were united in marriage at Bemidji last Saturday at 2 o'clock, Rev. Mr. White performing the ceremony. The contracting parties are well known here. The bride is a sister of Mrs. H. F. Degernes of this place. The bridegroom is a prosperous young farmer of Leonard.
Miss Lucille Dennis, who is teaching school in the town of Nora, passed Sunday here with her parents.
M. J. Kolk, president of the Clearwater County bank, has a new car.
Hartvick Hansons, who has taken a position in a bank at Parshal, N. D., stopped here last Thursday.
Minor Welch arrived here the fore part of this week for an extended visit with James McFarland. He is a nephew of Mrs. McFarland.
Leslie Henderson, formerly assistant postmaster of this place, had an exciting experience last Friday evening at Grand Forks, when he and a friend were held up by highwaymen. They refused to throw up their hands.
- - 1909 - - SALOON CLOSING ORDER AT SHEVLIN SUSPENDED
Source: Duluth News-Tribune (Duluth, MN) Thursday, December 30, 1909; transcribed by Mary Kay Krogman
Shevlin, Minn., Dec. 29.-Mayor Krohn received a telegram from Special Officer W. E. Johnson of the Indian department, announcing that the order to close the saloons of this place had been suspended for one month or during good behavior.
- - 1911 - - BOYS FIND DEAD STRANGER
Source: The Pioneer (Bemidji, MN) May 22, 1911; transcribed by Mary Kay Krogman < br>Shevlin, Minn., May 22.-(Daily Pioneer Special Service.) - Boys wandering about the wood piles on the south side of the railroad tracks yesterday found the dead body of a well dressed young man whose identity is unknown. Mr. P. C. Bjorneby, coroner of Clearwater county, came to Shevlin this morning and decided an inquest was unnecessary, as it was apparent that the young man had committed suicide by cutting his throat with a razor, which was found lying nearby. The dead man came to Shevlin a few days ago and begged food from house to house, although he did not have the appearance of a professional tramp. He applied to park's livery stable for work and it is here that he stole the razor with which he killed himself. Nothing was found on the body indicating the identity of the dead man.
- - 1922 - - MOOSE IS GROWING
Source: Duluth News-Tribune (25 Feb. 1912) transcribed by Christine Walters
Solway, Minn., Feb. 24 - George Duffy, Joe Lewis and Ole Olson, formerly of Austin, Minn., have brought farmers in the town of Moose, Clearwater county, a short distance from Solway. H.E. Fredenberg, of Moose, states that the town is settling up rapidly. He says that with the approach of spring, many farmers from the southern part of Minnesota and from Iowa are moving to this vicinity in order to get settled before the spring planting season arrives. The majority of those moving in appear to be coming from counties which in the past years have suffered from drouth. The farmers in this section of the state contend that this is in the heart of what is destined to be the best dairy and beef district in Minnesota and they are advising their friends in other localities to make their homes here while land may be purchased at a reasonable price.
- - 1922 - - LEONARD BALL TEAM NOSES OUT PINEWOOD
Source: Bemidji Daily Pioneer (Bemidji, MN) June 29, 1922; transcribed by Mary Kay Krogman
(Special To Pioneer)
Leonard, Minn., June 29-In one of the fastest games of baseball ever played in Clearwater county, the Leonard team took the fast Pinewood team into camp by a 4 to 3 score. Pinewood has the fastest all home team in Northern Minnesota but manager Scott by hiring an outside pitcher assembled a bunch that managed to "nose them out in the ninth."
The score stood 1 to 1 until the sixth inning when a batting rally staged by Erickson, Malmo, Burman, Johnson and Movald, coupled by a wild peg to first let in two runs.
Pinewood came back again in the next frame and again tied the score and the crowd was again on its tows. Leonard failed to score in its half of the seventh although Scott, the Leonard kid fielder, reached first on a hit and promptly stole second after Larson had failed to connect but Ericson and Malmo were retired in order.
In Pinewood's half of the eighth the first three men up fanned and Leonard once more breathed easy. Leonard came to bad in the eighth with their five best batters up in succession. Rovald, who had been hitting strong, was out at first by a narrow margin. Burman reached first on a clean single. Johnson struck out but Movald came through with a single, Burman going to third.
With Harrison at bat, the Pinewood pitcher threw to catch Movald, who had stolen second the ball going to center Burman scoring the final and winning run.
Both teams played clean, snappy ball and the game was free from roughing and Pinewood took defeat gallantly and proved to their backers and others that they are good losers. G. F. Scott and B. Martino umpired and with the exception of one decision each were never questioned.