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VOLUME XIII. PIERZ, MORRISON COUNTY, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1922. NUMBER 36. WOULD GUT ARMY | Postoffice Dept TO 75,000 MEN Assistance | By direction of the Postoffice H0US6 Bloc Preparing to Wage Department, postmasters thru Determined Fight to Limit Size of Land Forces. BILL BEING DRAFTED Budget Bureau Calls for Approprla-tion Sufficient to Pay 150,000 Man and 14,000 Officers��Lively Tilt Expected. the country have recently made an inspection of the rural routes from their offices. The purpose was that they might ascertain by personal observation and make report wlieter the roads used were in good condition for travel, the routes well arranged boxes properly erected, so as to be easily reached by the carriers without difficulty and without obstructing travel, the carriers serving their routes as Seed Corn To Fit Minnesota Conditions Washington�Demand for a reduc-tion in the size of the army to 100,000 enlisted men, or even, to a maximum officially prescribed, the sche of 75,000, will be made in the House dule observed, and whether tvhen the annual army - appropriation-1, ... n � j bffi ooInaWtm^nsideratio^m^.|famllles serVed Were satlstled bors gkthe sub-c'ommttt^-.whi<m^a: with the service rendered, or drafting the measure predicted. there were improvements which A formidable bloc of representa- , -, , . T . ,, tives, the sub-committee members de- could be suggested in the inter-clared, was preparing to wage a de- est of the patrons or the determined fight to limit the army�s size n-irtment to 75,000 men, while others who favor reduction had indicated they would -*-*� became necessary, in con-be satisfied if the maximum was fixed nection with the inspections, to a 125,000 maximum or to oppose any action to the end that their reduction in the present size, which boxes might conform with the under a limitation for pay of enlisted rpirnintinns us rn kind ,-nndi-men approximates 137,000. legulations as to Kind, condi Pay Asked for 150,000. tion location, or height, and in War department estimates transmit- j having the name of the owner ted through the budget bureau call! , � , . , , ,, for an appropriation for the fiscal j P1 lnted on them. Also, year, beginning July 1, sufficient for , to bring to the attention of road the pay of 150,000 men and approxi- overseers or other responsible mately 14,000 officers. Chairman An- j ,, . ,- thony of the sub-committee in charge Peisons Die need loi lmpiove-of the bill, announced that three new ment in roads or repair or con-estimates had been called for from | struction of culverts or bridges, the War department to be computed on the basis of an army of 75,000, of 100,000 and 125,000 enlisted men. Members of the sub-committee were of the opinion that the appropriation bill would provide, when reported, for an army of 100,000 or 125,000 men. Efforts to cut the number below 100,-000, it was said, were expected to be be made by Democratic members of the House and by some of the members who believe the armament conference has practically removed the possibility of war. $154,266,512 Requested. The budget estimates call for a total appropriation of $154,266,512 for pay of all persons connected with the army, including field clerks and officers on the retired list. The total requested in estimates for the War department is approximately $364,< 000,000. PROPOSES 10,000 NAVY CUT for Denby Outlines Program Calling Scrapping 100 Destroyers. Washington�Secretary of the Navy Edwin Denby appeared before the house naval committee to recommend'it that roads are -.��i coodlilon .ml prompt!, op^d after storms, by keeping tbe It is the desire of the depart ment, and its purpose, to provide adequate and convenient service, so far as may be possible, to all persons residing in rural communities, but this end can not-be attained without the full cooperation of the patrons in the efforts of postmasters and carriers to serve them promptly, regularly and satisfactorily. - Whatever facilitates the work of the carrier is of direct benefit to the patrons, foi the greater the ease and speed with which a carrier may cover his route the earlier and better the service afforded. So, patrons of rural delivery can greatly help themselves by helping their carrier, seeing to kept in good Soil and climatic conditions vary so greatly in different localities in Minnesota that seed which will produce promising crops in one district will fail in other districts. This is particularly noticeable in the growing of corn Experiment station men from University Farm and from various sub stations agree that the following varities are the best for planting in different sections indicated: Southern Minnesota�Silver King, Murdock, Rustler White (Minn. No. 13) Central Minnesota�Rustler White (Minn. No. 13) Northwestern and North Centra] Minnesota�Northwestern Dent. Early Minn. No. 18, and flint varieties. Northeastern Minnesota-Earliest flints such as Squaw, Gehu and Dakota White. Ford To Make Big Gar Ourrent-Hven-ts: Henry Ford and his son Edsel have purchased the Lincoln Motor Car Co. for eight million dollars. The company went into bankruptcy several months ago. The Lincoln is a high-class car and it is rumored that Mr. Ford intends to use his tremendous financial resources to compete with manufacturers of other-high-grade automobiles. Within a few hours after the purchase, prices of the car were reduced about a tlionsand dol lars. DIED An infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Adam Tembruell died Friday and was burfied in the localj cemeterj^.Mondayj iTsieJopJn ifaving lived only a short time. NOTICE! fiscal year be fixed at 90,000 men and 6,000.apprentices as compared with 100,000 men and 6,000 apprentices now approaches to their boxes clear aUTh�ernaeJal secretary recommended and by promptly and willingly that 100 destroyers be placed out of correcting any irregularities commission. He estimated that the j affecting their boxes when ask-program he outlined would effect a sav-ing of $70,000,000 in next year�s bud- get. UNCLE JOE CANNON TO RETIRE Former Speaker, Serving 23rd Term Not a Candidate. Washington�Uncle Joe Cannon, oldest member of the house announced he would not be a candidate for re-elec- i to do so. Another great assistance that patrons can render carriers is by keeping themselves supplied with and using stamps instead of placing unstamped mail, with money for purchase of the required postage, in the boxes. tion as representative from the Illinois district. The Illinois representative, the most picturesque and known figures in congress, will be years old next May 7. He is serving his 23d term as a member of the house, eight years of which he was speaker. 18th iThis delays the carrier and |sometimes imposes great hard-widely I ship on him, especially in cold NEW TONG OUTBREAK;3 DEAD Chinese Factions In Three Western Cities Again at War. San Francisco�The Peace conference of two Chinese factions�the Hip Sings and Bing Kongs�was interrupted by a new Tong outbreak which started at Butte, Mont., and proceeded in firecracker fashion. Three Chinese are dead and two others are wounded as a result of the new Tong outbreaks. Recently the two Tongs made a truce after a year of warfare. or stormy weather. Money for the purchase money orders should not left in the boxes, but should handed to the carrier and a ceipt obtained. of be be re- TJjTrTtrkmage of Miss Fredia Bohlinann of St. Cloud and John L. Thommes of Pierz, took place Tuesday mor-uing at St. Cloud. Senate Gets Yap Treaty. Washington�The treaty between the United States and Japan fixing the status of the Island of Yap and covering the allocation of wireless and cable rights on and from that island, way sent to the senate by President Harding. Stockholders ot Bank Held Meeting Notice is hereby given that at the annual meeting on the 14th day of March, 1922, the voters of Granite township will have to vote on the question whether a town hall shall be built or not, said hall to be erected on the SE corner of section 17 in said town. JOHN H. HOFFMAN, Town Clerk. �Advertisement. Extended Time For Auto Tax The payment of the auto tax and the application for new tags can be made before March 1st, 1922 according to word received from Mike Holm, secretary of state. After March 15th no car or truck can be operated without a license tag or a tag with inscription of license applied for. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Tuesday a son. Mike Frank Drescher of Hillman Friday collected a bounty on a full grown wolf. County Auditor B. Y. McNairy also issued a warrant for a wolf bounty to Norbert Brummer of Hillman. Weather conditions have not been very favorable of late days being dark and gloomy, with some snow fall nearly every day and a high winjd at times and the roads were badly drifted. It was also quite cold the thermometer Tuesday morning registered 30 below zero. 150 Allens Await Deportation. Washington � Approximately 150 aliens from various parts of the United States are being gathered at Ellis Island for deportation as undesirable citizens, it was said by immigration officials. The stockholders of the Pierz State Bank held their anuuaj.-. meeting last FridayjTand the j following officers were elected. Joseph Moeglein, President. Mathias Miller, Vice Pres. Williajn J. Billstein, Cashier. Madgadlen Grell, Asst. Cash. Liquor Imports Increase. Washington�Liquor imports during the past year increased by nearly $1,500,000 as compared to 1920, while shipments of soft drinks into the country fell off by more than $200,000 during the same period. The cold weather we have had the passed few weeks has taxed the wood supplies and coal bins heavily. Notice to the People I am agent of the White Flame Light Co. and will call on you in the near future. Jos. W. Schmidtbauer Advertisement35-2p. Pierz R 2 Bran, shorts, cracked corn, oil meal and flour for sale Poultry and dressed veal bought at all times, cash paid for eggs and cream. RIEKE BROS. STORE �Advertisement. 35-4 Get your suit dry-cleaned and pressed at the P erz Dry Cleaning Shop. Will also repair your suit and overcoat. W. A. WEISS, Prop. ^Advertisement) Miss Bernice Virnig,returned home last week, after a visit of several weeks with her sister, Mrs. A. Stern at Stillwater, Minn. Miss Annie Faust, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Faust, who went to the state of Washington last fall and who has been visiting several cities in that state, returned home. Lasturup News George Byers of Little Falls was a Lastrup caller on Thursday. .______________ Herman and Henry Poepping went to Albany Friday to attend the funeral of their brother-in-law, Frank Watercott, they returned tlie� following' day. The teachers and pupils of �Lastrup School� enjoyed a a holiday on Monday, as a celebration of Lincoln�s birthday. Rev. Fr. Klein, Mr. and Mrs. John Vimig, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Goodman and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Stroeing were entertained at the Ed. Stucktnayer home Thursday evening. Agnes Finneman went to Minneapolis Friday to spend a few days visiting her sister. Henry Stroeing, Florence Krejci and Marguerite Lyman were Pierz callers Saturday. John Rausch and John Tschida were business callers in Little Falls on Tuesday. �Deacon Dubbs� a rural comedy drama in three acts will be given at the Lastrup Hall Tuesday evening, Feb. 21st, by local talent. Lunch will be served after which a dance will be given, of both old and new time dances. Admission to the play for adults 35c and children 15c. The suopsis of the play is as follows: Act I. Rose Cottage on an afternoon in June, Yennie Yensen, the Swedish girl, wants to borrow some yumps and decides to bid, on the hired man at the auction sale as he bane a purty good looking feller�� Miss Philipena arranges for the auction sale Rose and Amos. Out of the broken ruins of time fair blossoms grow, God�s last Amen is a white rose. The Deacon arrives from Sorghum Center State O� West Nirginny, Ding, dong, bells, pussy�s in the well. The farm is sold to Rose Raleigh. The defeat of Rawdon Crawley. Act II. Same scene, a morning in August. Wedding bells �Happy is the bride that the sunshines on.� Deuteronomy and Yennie bring wedding presents. Miss Philipena takes a nap with disastrous results. Yennie is scared. �Your face it bane put on backwards� Back from the grave. �You are my wife, take off that sparkling necklace, that wreath.� �Who is this man?� Then Deacon arrests Rawdon Crawley. Act III. Same scene, but a year later and in autumn. The husking bee. Songs and merriment, by villagers. �Rawdon Family of Nine Is Still Helpless NOTE�The Journal publishes letters from readers but does not indorse the views expressed therein; it is simply affording- a means for the expression of opinions of others. The writer must sign his or her full name and address to such letters. Following is the writing received from Glenn D. King of Hillman in which the writer urges immediate help for the family of nine in the eastern part of the county: \. There is a family of nine living in Pulaski township, sec. 25, who are in destitute circumstances. They are out of food and clothing and have no mon| the ey to buy neither. This tamilV Wahkon were in town early has been calling for help fon this week doing a large amount some time, but no help has been( of shopping at the local stores, given them. The only help they have had is that which their neighbors have given them. This family needs help and they will l)hve to get it immediately or they will starve to death. Both county and town officers have been informed of the above mentioned family. According to reports they have both turned a deaf ear to this call for help. Surely we have laws to provide food and clothing for those that are in such �condition. Rumor has it that they have received aid from the Red Cross but as far as I know they have not received a cent from that or any other organization. Of course there is a little more honor in helping those sufferers thousands of miles away than it is to help those at home. Not that those poor sufferers in E-urope do not need the help, but why not start in time and not wait untill thousands and millions have starved to death. This has always been the way of this world, to give when it is too late. Shall this family of nine receive aid when it too late? there are seven children in that family, surely they ought to be fed for they are not to blame for the condition they are in. If anything should happen to this family, those that represent the law, will not, cannot be blameless, for they ought to and should be held responsible for neglecting their duty as an officer of the law. We have the law. Enforce it. Signed-GLENN D. KING. Local Happenings Of the Week Mr. N. W. Fuerstenberg was a business caller in Pierz between Trains Monday. A. H. Albreht who conducted a newspaper at Kettle River for the past year passed thru Pierz on his way to Ona-mia. The Soo mail train has been late from 30 minutes to two hours nearly every day during the past week probably on account of the snow drifts of late. Olivia�The Hereford breeders of Renville county formed an assoeia- I tion at a meeting here. \ Luverne�As a result of an accident in which he was injured two weeks ago, Walter Fischer, 27, died in Quite a number of vicinity of Onamia HAPPENINGS iN GOPHER STATE News From All Parts of Minnesota Given in Condensed Form. EVENTS BRIEFLY TOLD Where Busy Readers Will Find News From All Parts of State Tersely Chronicled for Their Benefit Crawley has escaped!� This is my punishment and my punishment is more than I can bear. The Deacon arrives from New York, Miss Philipena and the fractious cow The Deacon�s nightmare, �cork, cork, cork.� A wheelbarrow for two. The Virginia reel. The death of Rawdon Crawley, �We�ll have a double wedding and for a honeymoon we�ll all go down to Sorghum Center, State of Wes): Virginny.� I (CAST OF CHARACTERS)\ Deacon Dubbs. from Sorghum Center, West Virginny Herman Ptoeppiug, Amos Colman, his nephew, a young lawyer John Duessler Rawdon Crawley, a wolf in sheep's clothing John .Rausch. Major McNutt, auctioneer and justice of peace Harry Goodman. Deuteronomy Jones, a Country Product Henry Poepping. Rose Raleigh, The brave little school ma�am Agnes 'F'lmieinan. Miss Philipena Popover with both eyes on the Deacon Hildegard W'-elle. Emily Dale, The Ric.hest Girl in Town Frances Boeluner. Trixie Colemon, Full of Jdis-! chief Dolores Ortman. Yennie Yensen, The Hired IJirl from Sweden, Florence Kreyci. Villagers and children. FEED GRINDING We will do feed grind= ing of all small grain and corn with cobs on every Thursday and Saturday of each week in the rear end of the old Rierz State Bank building. Langer & Kapsner, Pierz, Minn. �Advertisement. They get lazy quite often� your bowels�but HOLLISTER�S ROCKY MOUNTAIN TEA will wake 'em up and make 'em hustle. Women find it a great Laxative. R. M. DUNCAN. (Advertisement) F. X. Virnig and wife returned Saturday from St. Paul where they spent a week visiting with Mrs. Virnig�s parents and combined pleasure with business by taking in the special Sale of Finch Van Slyk McConville where he picked up some wonderful bargains in dry Goods. Only two weeks left to hold parties and dances. Ash Wednesday, the beginning of lent, is coming on March the first. Have your storage bat= teries stored at the Pierz Battery Station at $1.00 per month. Get your battery repaired so you will have it ready for spring. All battery work guaranteed six to eight months. PIERZ BATTERY SERVICE STATION John J. Otremba, Prop. Pierz, Minn. �Adve r I isemenl. Mr. Jos Bednar who received a broken hip when he fell while at work clearing land a year ago was in town Friday. He was in town on a few occasions before but can only walk with the aid of crutches. Mr. and Mrs. Adam Joa and family of Lockwood, Sask., Canada, and Anna and George Joa of Richmond spent a few days visit with relatives and friends at Pierz. They left for Melrose and other points in Stearns county Tuesday where they will also visit a few days. Just received advance shipment of new oxfords Pomps in brown and black Kid also the latest patent leather oxfords. Come in any time and Jook them over. THE BIG STORE P. A. Hartmann, Prop. .^.Advertisement. N'ext Wednesday, February 22 is Washiugtons�s birthday, a legal Dpliday. The banks will be closed, Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Faust and daughter spent a few days visiting with relatives and friends at Holdingford, returning home Monday. and a local hospital from meningitis. Balaton�Jens Anderson, aged 82, a resident of this county since 1878, died on the farm where he had resided since coming here 44 years ago. Marshall � Carl Swanson, a local farmer, lost his left eye and sustained a crushed nose when a horse kicked him as he entered the stall to feed the animal. Red Wing�Charles Boatman, aged 72, died at a local hospital from exposure which resulted when he wandered away from here while mentally irresponsible. Hibbing�The Itamer Construction company ha? begun work on the county road between Hibbing and Chisholm. Day and night crews will be employed. Wabasso�The contract has been let for the erection of a new high school building here. Contractors agree to have the building ready for occupancy by Sept. 1. Minneapolis�Fred E. Wheaton, former Democratic national committeeman for Minnesota, left an estate valued at 45,000, according to his will, which was filed in probate court. Owatonna�The city council passed an ordinance requiring the Rock Island and North Western railroads to put in gates at four points in the city where heavily traveled highways are crossed by railway tracks. St. Charles�U. B. Harris has taken up his duties as postmaster of this place, following his appointment to succeed T. L. Fay. Mr. Harris was formerly a rural mail carrier with a route out of St. Charles. St. Paul�Minnesota threshermen at their 12th annual state convention at the State Fair grounds went on record in favor of creating a department of threshing and power farming equipment at the University farm. Mankato�Classes of the Mankato college students are being conducted in various churches and halls, pending definite arrangements as to permanent quarters and rebuilding of the college destroyed by fire last Sunday. Albert Lea � Freeborn county is shipping 156 carloads of butter to eastern markets each year, according to Ben Riske, Freeborn county agent. At present prices that amount would be valued at approximately $2,000,000. Minneapolis�Funds for additional staff, buildings and equipment will be sought by the University of Minnesota in a report and survey which will be presented to the interim committee of the Legislature February 14. New Prague � William J. Kritta, cigarmaker, has assumed the office of postmaster here, succeeding Joseph W. Rehor, World war veteran. Mr. Rehor held office under a recess commission, which the senate failed to confirm. Ortonville�Aaron B. Kaercher died from heart disease while walking with two friends from Barry to Graceville. In the last 20 years Mr. Kaercher had been active in engineering passage of grain laws in Minnesota and the Da-kotas. ; Willmar�A mass meeting of the; citizens of Willmar has been called; for the purpose of discussing the for-: mation of a militia company here. If; it\ is decided to organize a company | the charter of the Fergus Falls com-j pany will be transferred to this city.| I St. Paul � Approximately 5,000,000 j liushels of grain raised in Minnesota! is under contract to be sold through the U. S. Grain Growers, Inc., for the! next five years, according to. a recap-j itulation of organization work in the state announced in St. Paul at ths northwest headquarters of farmers� companies. Washington�Of the 462,582 foreign born white persons in Minnesota, 21 years old or over, 69 per cent are net _ uralized citizens, according to figure- j issued by the Bureau of Census. Th ; total population of Minnesota, 2,387. I 125 included 486,164 foreign bor: white persons, of whom 462,582 wer [ 21 years of age and over, and of this* number 108,157 were born in Sweden, 87,320 'in Norway, 73,192 in Germany, 30,741 in Canada and 27,155 in England. Of the natives of Sweden 74.8 per cent were naturalized, of Norway, 74 per cent, of Germany, 80.1 per cent, Thief River Falls�The year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John N. Johnson of Mahnomen was brought to a hospital here suffering from burns from which she died two hours later. The child was playing with a celluloid comb near a stove when the comb caught fire and the flames enveloped the cliild, Crookston�The pure bred Holstein herd of C. L. Spaulding of Warren carried off top honors in the awards in the shows of the Red River Valley Live Stock association, held in connection with the Red River Valley Winter thow9-
|Title||The Pierz Journal (Pierz, Morrison County, Minnesota), 1922-02-16|
|Succeeding Titles||Royalton Banner; The Royalton Banner - Pierz Journal|
|Edition||Volume 13, Number 36|
|Date of Creation||1922-02-16|
|Publishing Agency||F.L. Preimesberger (Pierz, Morrison County, Minnesota)|
|Minnesota Reflections Topic||Communication|
|Item Physical Format||Newspapers|
|Formal Subject Headings||
Advertising -- Newspapers
|Locally Assigned Subject Headings||Banner-Journal|
|Minnesota City or Township||Pierz|
|State or Province||Minnesota|
|Contributing Organization||Morrison County Historical Society, 2151 S. Lindbergh Dr. P.O. Box 239, Little Falls, MN 56345|
|Rights Management||Use of these images is governed by U.S. and international copyright law. Please contact the Morrison County Historical Society for further information, PO Box 239, Little Falls, MN 56345.|
|OCLC Control Number||1641163|
|Microfilm Reel Number||2/16/1922|
PIERZ, MORRISON COUNTY, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1922.
WOULD GUT ARMY | Postoffice Dept TO 75,000 MEN Assistance
| By direction of the Postoffice H0US6 Bloc Preparing to Wage Department, postmasters thru
Determined Fight to Limit Size of Land Forces.
BILL BEING DRAFTED
Budget Bureau Calls for Approprla-tion Sufficient to Pay 150,000 Man and 14,000 Officers��Lively Tilt Expected.
the country have recently made an inspection of the rural routes from their offices. The purpose was that they might ascertain by personal observation and make report wlieter the roads used were in good condition for travel, the routes well arranged boxes properly erected, so as to be easily reached by the carriers without difficulty and without obstructing travel, the carriers serving their routes as
Seed Corn To Fit
Washington�Demand for a reduc-tion in the size of the army to 100,000 enlisted men, or even, to a maximum officially prescribed, the sche of 75,000, will be made in the House dule observed, and whether tvhen the annual army - appropriation-1, ... n � j
bffi ooInaWtm^nsideratio^m^.|famllles serVed Were satlstled bors gkthe sub-c'ommttt^-.whi|