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VOLUME XIV. PIERZ, MORRISON COUNTY, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1922. NUMBER 11. SOLDIERS MAY R0N_TRA!NS U. S. Will Be Prepared to Meet Any Possible Strike Emergency. Local News Items Buy the World�s Best Cream Separator and save all butter fat. See them on display. Kummet & Thielen Prank Gelbart was a business visitor in Little Palls last week. Washington�In order to be fully prepared for any demand that might be made upon it in the present industrial situation, the War department ii rechecldng the occupational qualifies- Headaches and Constipation tions of the enlisted men of the army | tak t, j out of Uf f and compiling information for | unrTTawmo quick possible in the event that fed-Jm�iRy women HULiLiIo I LR Co eral troops are called upon for duty j ROCKY MOUNTAIN TEA owes in the coal or rail strikes and are re^ quested to advise officials here how , many men have experience in rail-! who endorse it strong ly. T'its tfreat popularity to women R. M. DUNCAN. Advertisement. Miss Kate Dombovy was visiting in Little Palis last week as the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Meyer. Attention Highest cash market road work, and in what particular branch of the railroad service each is competent. Thus far no requests for federal troops have been received by the department, but Secretary Weeks has taken the position that should a request come he should be prepared immediately to place all pertinent information before the President. The order regarding qualifications | of enlisted men in railroad work was said to be based wholly upon this de- j sire for preparedness and to indicate j no change of policy on the part of the prices paid for yOUT Mmi government. ; ;Cream, eggs and poultry. ROADS PROPOSE POLICIES Prompt and courteous attention given to all Loree Maintains His Stand Against , , Return of Seniority Rights. [business whether large xt , nT7 . or small lots. A square New York�Preliminary to the ses- > * sion of the Association of Railway deal all the time, yours Executives when members will vote fncafi<rf\r their attitude toward proposals of the SdLloiy, �Big Four� brotherhoods for ending the shop crafts strike, the Eastern presidents� conference held a secret TheO. M. GroSS, Agent, meeting to formulate a policy for its | (Advertisemenl) 11 members. : What action the Eastern group,! , xt- , , � which includes several of the most Mrs. Fred Micbaelis powerful lines, will pursue was not in- and Son Allen called on old dicated, those attending meeting as- friends in Wahkon and Onamia sorting they had been pledged to, secrecy. The only comemnt was made *;1S�; Saturday. by l. f. Loree, president of the Deia- General Produce Station ware & Hudson, chairman of the con* ( ference who issued a statement set- Best market prices which�nohrmaiN e�ie?S Top8- Paid for cream, eggs, and men, had brought their forces up to 75 poultry, we also have a per cent of that figure on August 18. �___________________ � This represented an increase of 2.5 lAPge quantity of Purity per cent over the week of August 11. tJest & Pride of MinneSO-Roads represented were those which . , led the opposition when the national ta rlour and reed on hand body of rail chiefs rejected Harding�s which We Sel I reasonable, two proposals for ending the strike by i submitting the seniority issue to the Kummet & Theilen Store Railroad Labor board. John M gollig, Buyer NORTH AMERICAN CREAMERY CO. ON PHEASANTS St. Paul, August ;22: Governor Preus today issued an order prohibit-�ng killing of Chinese ring-necked pheasants in Minnesota. Reports to tho state game and fish commission show that these birds are in danger of extinction if they are not protected. The order of the governor is effective October 15, and will continue in force until the close of the 1923 ses sion of the legislature. Mr. Loree saying that he spoke for made the following ; Ad V. lOtf himself alone, statement: "You can quote me as saying I stand 1 Mr, and Mrs. Gerhard Zacb-solidly against any surrender and it Bj ma|ln and Mr> and Mr Josep|i a surrender on the part of the roads . to give back the strikers seniority."; ^aclttnauu and son Aloise W. W. Atterbury, vice president of i motored up from St. Michael the Pennsylvania system, said: �Mr i Q11 Monday Aug- 14th for a few Loree speaks for the bunch, and 1 will back anything he says," j day 8 visit at -------------------------- I Micbaelis home. the Fred spray EXPRESS WRECK BRINGS RAID Carbolineum- Proseoutor Tries to Connect Radicals yOUT hen houses to kill with Ran Disasters. mites and lice. Cattle to Chicago�Offices of the Trades keeps Off flies. Union Educational league were raided cfnru'K Ht-iio- and correspondence and private pa- 8 L/I pers of William Z. Foster, head of! �Advertisement, the league and one of the foremost radical leaders of America, were seized i Mr. and Mrs. Mike Kolb and by State�s.Attorney Crowe and detec- n.l-mri mrl Hmcrhtp,- rWni-i,-,, tives -following investigation into the 80n LUiud and. lauffhtei Doiothj wrecking of a Michigan Central train motored up from Greenwald for at Gary, Ind., and the discovery of I a. visit with relatives Saturday, two sticks of dynamite on the Penn- ._____, c-,,. . v. aylvania railroad tracks. a home Sunday attei- Examlnation of Foster's papers, noon. bared a wide spread �one big union� | __________________________________ propaganda among railroad workers and gave valuable information con- ST. CLOUD BUSINESS COLLEGE cernlng a systematic series of radicals Fall Term s t> 5th make meetings In railroad centers. No ar-: rests were made. i ^llca 1011 �ow� a,ul ar,range for >�our The state�s attorney�s investigation | boa-r'-1 a,u* room, bend tor catalog to-began immediately after the report of day. Get rea.ly for a good position by the Michigan Central wreck at Gary learning Bookkeeping, Shorthand, was received here, along with the re- Typewriter, and Banking. New port by railroad officials that the Classes. train had been deliberately ditched by j VATH & AHLES, Proprietors, plotters. Spikes were removed from' Adv the ties and rails loosened, railroad j ' officials said. *r \ The train, engineer and firemen of which were killed, was running five hours late and an hour ahead of one of -the fastest New York Chicago lim Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Blake and iriandaughter Miss Mary Blak-of Little Falls are visit-iteds. It was believed the plotters in>r at tl)e borne of Mr. and Mrs. planned to wreck the passenger train. 0. E. Gravel. Moose Establish Colony for Aqed. j ,IT ,. ,, Chicago�A uhique plan for helping; � Women dig thtir graves with eldsfly people to care for themselves� their teeth, Constipation is the through the establishment of a great greatest curse of the day. Stag-cottage colony on 1,000 acres of land . , in Florida was announced at the open- decayed matter in the ing of the thirty-fourth international stomach and Dowels may cause convention of the Loyal Order of serious trouble. Take HOL- Moose at Mooseheart, 111. The site T T ,.�nr�T �ATT., will be about 14 miles south of Jack- LIFTER & ROCKY MOUN- sonville, Fla. An appropriatton of TAIN TEA for constipation� $100,000 was made and an additional RPSnI t-s inr, i-i n teerl TiNne.-i-il $100,000 a year will be used. .Results tfuaianteed. Espeual- �--------------------- | ly recommended for women and 75 Years Old, Wins Prize. children. Aurora, 111.�George EIJdns, 75 of Buncombe, 111., was selected as the R .M. DUNCAN. winner of a prize offered by a local fair for the oldest man actually engaged in farming. He submitted affidavits to show he was engaged in running his farm for 75 years. Spanish War Vets Gather. Los Angeles, Calif.�Campfire service marked the opening of the twenty-fourth annual encampment of United Sranisb War Veterans and the Nation auxiliary of Women. (Advertisement) The Problem. The problem of civilization is to keep alive a sufficient number of individuals who cannot and will not be subjected to machines, or to the cliches of tyranny; a non-explosable minimum of men who give, but who cannot be milked, who are neither afraid of, nor yoked under ideas.� Ezra Pound, in the Dial. Farmers! Ship your live stock with the Farmers Shipping Ass�n. and get ALL your stock is worth between you and the packers. Adv. Sunday's Ball Game The base ball game played on the local grounds between the Pierz and St. Cloud teams last Sunday brought a big croud from the surrounding country to the village. All were anxious to see which team would win. The locals took the lead on their opponents and held it to the finish although the St. Cloud nine are considered a fast team and they played a good game. The game was called on account of rain after a seven inning contest. The score was 4 to 3 in favor of Pierz. A Longley was pitcher for the St. Cloud nine and S. Gravel pitched for Pierz. FOR SALE 6 Good milch cows, 2 heifers with calf, 2 calves one of which is a Holstein also a No. 12 DeLav-al cream separator and 3 milk cans. Inquire of Robert Wanenger, Pierz R. 1.�Adv. Ip. Commissioner H. Gassert left for Little Falls Tuesday, where he attended a special meeting of the county board and view State Road No. 4 near Randall. The board received bids for the construction of the two bridges. No education costs so little and enables young people to earn as much as does a business college education. You get the j best of everything at the Little Falls Business College. Low expenses, thorough training and a good position are the principal features. Send for a free catalog. Fall Term starts Sept. 4. Typewriters for sale or rent.�Adv. Mr. and Mrs. F. X. Virnig went to the cities Monday for a few days visit with relatives and friends. STORAGE FOOD IN MINNESOTA SHOWS A DROP St. Paul, August 21: The food supplies in cold storage in Minnesota have decreased 1,727,993 pounds during the past year, according to a report issued yesterday by R. F. Hall, chief inspector of the State Department of agriculture. Tho supplies cn hand 011 July 31, 1921, totaled 2o,055,887 pounds as compared to 24,307,594 pounds 011 July 31 last. The greatest decrease is in the supply of fish. On July 31, a year ago, there were 3,886,771 pounds of all kinds of fish, while on the same date this year the fisn poundage totaled only 1,796,801, a decrease of 2,089,970 pounds. The fresh meat supply shows a marked increase, there being 2,108,-263 pounds more in storage this year than a year ago. Beef, veal, mutton, lamb and pork, however, show a decrease. The report on the fresh meat follows: (Pounds) Kind 1921 Beef ........... 2 237,973 Veal ......... 210,326 Mutton ... 170,599 Lamb ,.. 8,509 Pork ......... 9,577,341 Other fresh Meat .'....... 2,965,884 The decrease in beef, 346,247; veal, 124,437; Mutton, 136,700; Lamb, 7,-080; Pork, 281,340. Increase in other fresh meat, 3,-004,067. There were mere chickens, turkeys, ducks and other poultry and there is more butter and more eggs than a year ago, while the supply of gee3�, butter packing stpcty jtalllow aind lard substitutes has decreased. During the month of July alone dairy products increased 1,385,733 pounds, while the supply of eggs was increased by 12,956 cases. SOME REAL OLD INDIAN DANCES LOCAL MAN SECURES BAND OF LEECH LAKE INDIANS FOR COUNTY FAIR 1922 1,891,726 185,839 33,899 1,42# 9,296,001 6,969,951 TO TRADE FOR LAND Two well located garages, four good stores, several residences in Little Falls and St. Cloud. Come in an see us. Geno-la Reality Co,, Genola, Minn.�Adv. 11 tf. Mrs. Peter Dobby of Colorado Springs, Col., and a sister of lier�s whose maiden name was Louisa Hofitnann of Sacramen to, Calf., arrived here for a visit with relatives. Mrs. Henry Gassert is their aunt. They also visited their mother Mrs. Hoffman, who is at present undergoing medical treatment in St. Gabriel�s hospital at Little Falls. Peter Kelzenberg will receive a half carload of peaches in baskets. They will be on track Thursday evening. They will be sold at $3.50 per basket.�Adv. Remember us when you want cakes, pies, cookies, etc. Pier" Bakery. Phone 13 - J.�Adv. POW-WOW FOR THREE DAYS, ALL IN FULL WAR REGALIA Old timers in Little Falls and Morrison county will hail with delight the news that a band of 25 Indians will camp in the city during the three days of the county fair and give to the public a reproduction of some of the early day amusement in this county. Leech lake and Ponsford Indians will come here at the invitation of the fair board, extended to the led men through P. L. Newman. They will come prepared to entertain and to those who have never seen a real Indian dance, the fair will give an opportunity that may not again present itself. The little ones should be given a chance to witness a dance that meant a great deal to the whites in the early days, especially when the copper-colored native was on the warpath. NEW ORPHANAGE AT ST. CLOUD TO BE BEGUN SOON F.A. NELSON, Photographer will be in the Studio in Pierz on every first and third Tuesday of each month to take care of your wants. Send your films to Mr. Nelson�s Studio Little Falls, Minn. (Advertisement) TO OLD ST. CLOUD St. Cloud Times: Rt. Rev. Bishop Busch and Reverend Charles Grunewald will leave tomorrow afternoon for New York wRere on Saturday they will board the steamer Lapland for Europe. They will land at Cherboug and from there will go directly to Paris, thence in company with a welcoming delegation will go to St. Cloud, France, to attend the - celebration which will be held there on September 7, 8, 9 and 10. Bishop Busch will go to Rome on a business mission while Father Gruu-owald will attend the world famous Passion Play at Oberammergau, then to Munich. A visit will also be made at Antwerp, where Father Grunewald has an uncle whom he has not seen since his student days in Europe nearly 29 years ago. Bishop Busch and Father Grunewald expect to return to St. Cloud about mid-October, though no definite date has been fixed. Directors of the St. Otto�s orphanage of this city and consultors of the Catholic Diocese of St. Cloud at a session, this morning at the office oi Bishop Joseph F Busch, adopted the 10-cottage plan for the new orphan age to be erected on Sixth street south, St. Cloud The contract was awarded to Ed. Hirt & Son of St. Cloud at his bid of $219,300, exclusive of heating, plumbing and furnishings. The plan adopted was drawn lip by Victor Cordelia, Minneapolis av chitect. The directors rejected the plans previously considered for an orphanage all under one roof, which plans were submitted by a Pittsburgh architect at an estimated cost of $383 000. The number <-f bidders on the job was not given out by the directors. Work on the new orphanage is to be commenced within two weeks atm must be completed by October 1, 1923, according to terms of the con tract. KmrWr/m All Hie Me Condensed Stories of Happenings of the Week in Minnesota We sell Korona flour Every sack guaranteed! If it doesn�t give satis- ! faction bring it back and | we will refund your money. Theo. M. Gross, Adv. Pierz, Minn. m i ^ Life Insurance Company & si (c) C.P.B. or Boston Massachusetts If you want life insurance call on R. M. Stoll, Agent for the John Hancock Life Ins. Co. Adv. Two Stores Sold During Past Week Thru the Genola Realty Co. two important real estate deals were closed during the past week, two Eastern Morrison county stores changing ownerships in these transactions. The Peter J. Mueller store at Morrill, including stock and the 114 acre farm adjoining the store, was disposed of to Frank Preusser, Mr. Mueller taking 147 acaes of the Preusser farm South of Genola in the deal. The remaining 80 acres of the Preusser farm has been pur chased by Carl Rostetter. The Andrew Kajnz store at Vavvter, thru the other transaction, comes Into the possession of Henry Poepping of Las-trup, Mr. Kainz talcing the the Poepping farm near Oat mia in the deal. DANCE AT GENOLA j---------------- Tuesday, Aug. 29 Music will be furnished by Hohn�s Orchestra. Passage of Bonus Bill Next Week Seems a Certainty Washington, August 22: Passage of a bonus bill in the senate by the middle of next week with approximately 30 votes against it, seemed assured today. This was evidenced in an announcement of several separate polls of the senate. Chairman McCumber, co-author of the bill, predicted that a substantial majority over two-thirds, will advance the measure to the president for his signature. Opponents are lining up for a battle on the grounds that the nation cannot stand any added financial burden which the bonus it is estimated, will impose to an extent of $4, 000,000. McCumber and other staunch supporters were ready to contend that the bonus is in reality a government obligation long overdue to war veter ans. Sell your cream, poultry and eggs at the R.E. Cobb Station for highest cash prices. Yours to satisfy. J. L. Ross, Agt. �Advertisement. A party was held at the home of Theo. Thielen. Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Leo Wermerskirckeh and family of Jordon, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Bodnsgard and family of St. Paul Mrs. Steve Preimesberger and children of Rice, Mr. Lawrence Engelhart of La Crosse Wis., Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Ethen, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Meyer and family, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Preimesberger and family, Mr. Ben Kummet, Philip Thielen, Mrs. Pete Van Hereke and son Bob and Mr. Frank Virnig. Mrs. P. A. Hartmann and Alex Hartmann returned from the twin cities Saturday where they bought the new fall Jine for the Big Store. Weather conditions the past few weeks have not been very favorable; too hot and dry. Corn and potatoes suffered and the yield will not be as big as was expected. Tomatoes and other vegetables have also suffered. The plum trees that (were so heavily laden with the delicious fruits the first part of summer will not yield largely. The plums are nearly all worm-eaten. Morrison County. Fair, Little Falls, Aug. 29, 30, 3L J Special Price on one only� l2orI6 disc light r , t ur j 'Draft Kentucky Drill, Everybody Welcome I Pierz Implement Co.-Adv �pan Winona�Piecea of ivory, which are parts of an elephant's tusk, have been found in a gravel pit near here indi-J eating that the body of an elephant was buried there thousands of yeara ago. Minneapolis � Corcian Canadian, aged 36, a car repairman employed by the Milwaukee railroad, fell from the roof of a boxcar near Twenty-eighth itreet and Minnehaha avenue and. broke both legs. Chatfield�Guy Empy, aged 86, a freat-great-grandfather, has just pur-jhased an automobile. He declares he Is going to learn to drive the �contraption.� Mr. Empy has 22 great-grand-Bhildren and 4 great-great-grandchil-dren. St. Paul�Poultry dealers and breeders met in St. Paul, to discuss plans lor an international poultry show to lake place in the Twin Cities in connection with the National Dairy show, Oct. 7 to 14. Duluth�Public schools of Duluth �nd scores of downtown office buildings, will face complete shutdowns this winter unless coal receipts are luickly speeded up and the production the mines gets under way. Moorhead�Miss Sarah Wolfe won the $500 scholarship in the Minneapolis Art institute as a prize for the best drawing submitted in a high school contest. Winona�The Shrine club of Caledonia entertained 400 Masons of Caledonia and neighboring towns at a picnic on the grounds of the Caledonia hospital. Beulah�Mr. Thompson, crossing tender, fell heir to a fruit farm near Beulah, Mich., and resigned to take charge of the 40 acre tract, valued at more than $25,000. Hibblng�George Wood, local game warden, is in a local hospital recovering from Injuries received when he went to the shack of a settler to arrest him for game violations. Shakopee�J. W. Black of Minneapolis is the president of two new state banks. Charters were granted to the Shakopee State bank at Shakopee and the Marshall County State bank at Holt, Minnesota. Eveleth�Three girls of Eveleth, who left their homes on Sunday, August 6, are still being sought. They are Jennie Lindstrom, 15; Tillie May-erle, 16, and Ina Makinen, 17. On the morning they disappeared they were going to a picnic. Bemidjl�Dorothy Borgen, aged 9, was badly injured when she was struck on the head by a maul swhng by a patron of a strength-testing machine at the Northern Minnesota fair. Itasca�Porcupines are girdling many trees within Itasca state park, killing them so that they have to be cut to save the timber, State Forester W. T. Cox says that 1,100,000 feet of timber was cut from the state land last winter, about one third of which had been girdled. Minneapolis�O. P. B. Jacobson, state railroad and warehouse commissioner, notified the Interstate Commerce Commission that the states of Minnesota, North Dakota and South Dakota will require 260,000 cars for the shipment of potatoes and grain this fall. Winona�C. Morgan, an Itinerant solicitor, was being held by Winona police pehding investigation of his activities in obtaining money from hundreds of persons for a book, the �Bubble,� which he asserts he intends 1 to publish. Minneapolis�Steps towards the organization of an art club whose purpose will be the encouragement of young artists of the twin cities has been taken. Minneapolis�Rapid growth of extension work of the University of Min-neosta in the last several years has resulted in opening of offices at 312 Security building. F. C. Austin is resident manager. Madison�A fire in the oatflelds of Martin Hanson, a mile east of here, burned a large quantity of grain. Investigation has shown only one cause, a small piece of glass, which may have focused the sun�s rays on one spot long enough to start the fire. Duluth�John C. Davis, former chief of police and first city controller of Duluth, died at his home here. Davis, who was 64 years old, had been a resi-, dent of Duluth since 1881. Austin�The University of Southern Minnesota at Austin has arranged a �get acquainted iticnic� for students to take place shortly after the opening of the fall term. S<t. Paul�Coal on its way to Minnesota is being held at prices double the Hoover price of $3.50, the federal fuel administrator was informed in a message from Ivan Bowen. Lake City�Funeral services for Joseph Merritt Underwood, president of the Jewell Nursery Company, of this city, who died at his home here, were held at St. Marytin�s Episcopal church. Thief River Falls�Corn promisee the heaviest yield of any crop, and there is amuch larger acreage than ever. One farmer reports that a 15-acre tract of white dent will yield 60 bushels to the acre. Lake City�Mrs. Mary McCahill of Lake City, Minn., who since the death of Mrs. James J. Hill has been rated as Minnesota�^ wealthiest woman, died at the Weilheim hospital, Germany, of injuries suffered in an automobile accident. She had come to Europe on her annual pilgrimage to the grave of her son, Louis, who lo*( his life in the World war, ijiiiiim&miiiw �own'***
|Title||The Pierz Journal (Pierz, Morrison County, Minnesota), 1922-08-24|
|Succeeding Titles||Royalton Banner; The Royalton Banner - Pierz Journal|
|Edition||Volume 14, Number 11|
|Date of Creation||1922-08-24|
|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|
|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.|
PIERZ, MORRISON COUNTY, MINNESOTA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 24, 1922.
SOLDIERS MAY R0N_TRA!NS
U. S. Will Be Prepared to Meet Any Possible Strike Emergency.
Local News Items
Buy the World�s Best Cream Separator and save all butter fat. See them on display.
Kummet & Thielen
Prank Gelbart was a business visitor in Little Palls last week.
Washington�In order to be fully prepared for any demand that might be made upon it in the present industrial situation, the War department ii rechecldng the occupational qualifies- Headaches and Constipation tions of the enlisted men of the army | tak t, j out of Uf f and compiling information for | unrTTawmo
quick possible in the event that fed-Jm�iRy women HULiLiIo I LR Co
eral troops are called upon for duty j ROCKY MOUNTAIN TEA owes
in the coal or rail strikes and are re^ quested to advise officials here how , many men have experience in rail-! who endorse it strong ly.
T'its tfreat popularity to women
R. M. DUNCAN.
Miss Kate Dombovy was visiting in Little Palis last week as the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Meyer.
Highest cash market
road work, and in what particular branch of the railroad service each is competent.
Thus far no requests for federal troops have been received by the department, but Secretary Weeks has taken the position that should a request come he should be prepared immediately to place all pertinent information before the President.
The order regarding qualifications | of enlisted men in railroad work was said to be based wholly upon this de- j sire for preparedness and to indicate j no change of policy on the part of the prices paid for yOUT Mmi government. ; ;Cream, eggs and poultry.
ROADS PROPOSE POLICIES Prompt and courteous
attention given to all
Loree Maintains His Stand Against , ,
Return of Seniority Rights. [business whether large
xt , nT7 . or small lots. A square
New York�Preliminary to the ses- > *
sion of the Association of Railway deal all the time, yours Executives when members will vote fncafi|