Newspaper Page Text
Onlookers made light of the situ
ation last evening when the parade
was in the dark for at least half of
the line of march. The turning on
of the new white way system was
celebrated/ anyway, now that it has
been installed only about four or
five months. It wasn't much of a
joke the way it turned out, but it
would have been a joke if the lights
had not been turned on at all.
Joke On Somebody
When you speak of fair weather,
it does not necessarily mean that the
weather is fair. The weather man
sure made a bum guess when he said
that the weather would be generally
fair in the Northwest portion of the
Seeing Is Believing
Who Wants Them?
Henrj Funkley, local attorney, cer
tainly must have got his foot into
a bad case if the following article
in Tuesday's Pioneer is to be taken
.'The jury in the case of Henry
Funkley, versus Christine Ridge
way, for the recovery of Attorney's
feet, is now out deliberating."
Speed up, jury! Maybe the man
wants to walk again.
Have You Noticed?
Reports say that there is a lot of
dirty currency in circulationfl So
far we have never been able to ver
ify this. It's no trouble whatever to
wash our hands.
So Send It Along
:&'* Headi You \WTI
An "umbrella stand should prove
very popular at the fair grounds
this year and it seems strange that
no local merchant has installed one
so far. It might be operated as a
game of chance.
Chance It Might Not Rain
Others Acquire Beauty
Some women are born beautiful,
while others have beauty thrust up
on them by the society editors.
Aint It A Fact?
No Trouble So Far
(From The Oakville Standard)
NoticeWould the lady seen tak
ing jewelry from the Rest Room base
ment on Monday night return same
and avoid further truoble.
Would She?You Ask Her!
CHIEF OF POLICE TALKS
SELF INTO $100 FINE
(By United Press)
Chicago, Sept. 21.Chief of Po
lice Fitzmorris talked himself into a
fine of $100 and a five-day jail sen
tence Chief Fitzmorris during the
insanity trial of Carl Wanderer, who
killed his wife and a ragged stranger
he hired to stage a fake hold-up, said
Wanderer should hang.
He refused to retract his state
ment when called before Judge
"There is too much trying of cases
out of court," the jud :e said, "Five
days in jail and $100 fine."
CREDITS TO BE COUNTED
IN CAMPAIGN TONIGHT
Continued from Page 1)
it anyway and by paying in advance
you will not only get better service
but will not be called on to pay ten
cents each week to the carrier boy.
Right nowtodayis the time to
help your favorite over the top.
No Special Prices
The price' of The Pioneer is, and
will be, by carrier and by mail, $3.00
and $2.50 for six months $6.00 for
one year $12.00 for two years, and
so on. There are no special offers in
force nor will there be. The Pioneer
will cost just as much six months or
a year from now as it does today. So
you are not saving money by with
holding your subscription.
Tomorow the Day
Tomorrow marks the REAL begin,
ning of this campaign. Credit totals
will show where possibilities exist,
who the leaders are and what is to be
expected from city and rural Club
Members. Get Thursday's Pionner
and study it. It may occur to you. if
you are not a Club Member now,
that there is room for YOU in this
Chicago, Sept. 21.Potato re
ceiptsfc 67 cars. Market stronger.
Total U. S. shipments, 682 cars. Wis
consin whites $2.40 to $2.50 Minne
sota Red River Ohio $2.45 to $2.60
Idaho white $2.50 to $2.55 Maine
Kansas City, Sept. 21.Potato
market steady. Demand and move
ment moderate, supplies liberal.
Track sales in car lots. Minnesota
sacked Red River Ohios, U. S. No. 1,
car, $2.35 Colorado sacked round
whites, partly graded, car, $2.15.
CHRIS LARSON BUYS FINE
ADDITION TO DAIRY HERD
Right in line with the movement
which is on all over Minnesota and
the northwestern states to put dairy
ing on a more profitable basis, right
in our own midst, farmers are laying
a foundation for larger dairy profits.
Chris Larson has recently purchased
a purebred Holstein bull calf to head
his herd of common milk cows. Rec
ognizing that the bull is a great
factor in improving the production
and type of his daughters over that
of their dams, Chris chose a bull
from a line of breeding which has
run up high milk and butterfat rec
ords and has won consistently in the
This bull calf arrived recently by
express and is now thoroughly air
home en the Larson farm. His name
is Oakwood Piebe Star Changeling
Koone. He is sired by Piebe Laura
Ollie Homestead King, a show ring
winner and a sire of winners. Fiver
daughters of Piebe Laura Ollie Home-*
stead King (half sisters to Larson's
bull) produced over 20,000 pounds of",
milk in a year. The average for aty
cows Jn the United States is 4,000
per year. The dam of this calf pro
duced almost 12 pounds of butterfat
in seven days. She is sired by a fulr
brother to King Segis Pontiac Count,
a bull tha,t sired a great number of
daughters that' produced over 800
pounds of butterfat in a year. The
average production for all the cows
in Minnesota is 155 pounds per year".'
While Chris is not saying much,
wears a smile these days, for in ad
dition to getting a real bull, he feels
that he got one at a very moderate
The National Dairy Show, which
will be held October 8-15 at St. Paul,
has set many Northern Minnesota
farmers to thinking about improve^
dairy cattle. As the, most practical
way of getting better stock, these
farmers are getting purebred sires
to grade up their herds.
SPECIAL SERVICES THIS
WEEK AT NYMORE CHURCH
Rev. Shell of St. Paul, yotmg evan
gelist, will conduct evangelistic ser
vices every evening at 8 o'clock at
the Congregational church of Ny
more, beginning this evening and
continuing until Sunday. The pub
lic is invited and urged to attend.
THREE FOUND IN BED
WITH SKULLS CRUSHED
(Continued From Parrft 11
from the hole in the plaster.
The Munroe family was last seen
Saturday night. Neva had gone to
a movie with a boy class-mate.- She
was a junior in high school.
On none of the bodies had the club
been used elsewhere but on the face
They believe the crime was commit-*,
ted by someone who was bitteiJ
against the Munroes, or by a maniac
Some neighbors have reported that
the Munroes had accumlated a large
sum of money and his daughter told
other children "they were going to
move into a large house soon.'^ In
vestigations, however, shows no trace
of robbery, although the theory is
being run down...
DAILY AND WEEKLY PIONEER'S
SALESMANSHIP CLUB CAMPAIGN
Not Good After Sept. 30, 19221
Collect all these coupons you can
Each coupon is good for 50 credits
Ask Your Friends to Save the Coupons
From Their Pioneer
BEMIDJI MERCHANTS TO
HOLD MEETING TONIGHT
All Bemidji merchants who are in
terested in the formation of credit
rating bureau for this city are urged
to meet at the rooms of the Civic and
Commerce association this evening at
Assistant Secretary Andrews, Min
eapolis, of the State Retail Hardware
association will be the speaker for the
occasion, and it is expected that de
finite steps will be taken toward the
formation of a credit bureau here.
Those who are arranging for the
meeting are anxious that there be a
large attendance and espcially urge
all merchants and business men to
GENERAL PERSHING IS
'i WELCOMED AT HAVRE
Havre, France, Sept. 21.General
John J. Pershing arrived here today.
Havre was, decorated in honor of the
American commander-general, who
returned to France to escort back to
the United States the body of the
unidentified^ American soldier.
"I am glad to be back," he said,
"and glad it is under different circum
stances," he added laughingly.
The Process of Pasteurization
Pasteurizing' milk in our modern plant sirnply
means passing milk through a heater that raises
its temperature to 145 degrees Fahrenheit, then
holding it at this temperature in a large enameled
vat for a period of thirty minutes. Then the milk
is immediately cooled to a low tenip.era| |re, bot
tled and ready for delivery. 4^
The purpose of this pasteurizalioh is to de
stroy any harmful bacteria that might be pont^in
ed in the milk, and medical authorities agree that
in view of the fact that a city's milk supply must
be drawn from so many sources, and there is so
much chance of its becoming contaminated be
fore reaching the consumer, the only way to en
sure a safe milk supply is to have it pasteurized.
The process of pasteurizing safeguards
against such germs as tuberculosis, typhoid fever,
scarlet fever, diptheria, septic sore throat, and
other common epidemics.
You must not confuse pasteurizing with boil
ing of milk. When you actually boil milk you do
to some extent affect its food value. It is not only
more difficult to digest, but certain elements that
are very beneficial to the human systemrare de
stroyed by the high temperature* Careful ex-f
periments, however, have proven very clearly that
pasteurizing temperature, while it will destroy cer
tain harmful bacteria, in no way affects the diges
tibility or food value of milk.
We cannot do better here than quote you the
opinions of some very prominent health officials.
Dr. Francis E. Fronczak, Health Commis
sioner, Buffalo, N. Y.: "We regard, pasteuriza
tion of milk so important to safeguard public, that
ah ordinance was adopted to mak:e this manda-
Dr. Herman Briggs, Health Commissioner,
New York City: .."In my judgment, pasteurized
milk is the only safe milk."
Lester A. Round, Pathologist, Rhode Island
Board of Health: "I consider certified and pas
teurized milk to be the only kinds of milk that can
be considered safe."
Dr. D. B. Armstrong, National Tuberculosis
Association, Farmingham: "Pasteurization prop
erly tarried out does not injure the growth pro
ducing elements or vitamines in milk, neither does
it djeteteriously affect its food value."
^^Wli^es^ta State Board of Health: "We re
gard pasteurization of milk as the quickest and
best way to safeguard the public health."
pasteurization ip your safeguard against milk
carrying infection into your home.
THOUSANDS ARE KILLED
IN NITROGEN EXPLOSION
(By United Press)
Berlin, Sept. 21.Thousands were
reported killed, hundreds injured and
portions of the towns of Ludwick
shafen and Mannheim were destroy
ed by a -series of explosions in the
chemical works there. Reports this
afternoon were that more than^l.000
persons were killed and the bodies
of hundreds were being found.
(By United Press)
Berlin, Sept. 21. Seven hundred
persons were reported killed today
in an explosion of artifical nitrogen
at the Oppbuer Works' at Ludwick
shafen, Hundreds more were report
ed wounded. Many buildings were
wrecked at Ludwickshafen and Man-,
nheim. WITHDRAWAL OF TROOPS
MAY RESULT IN WAR
Indianapolis, Ind., Sept. 21.Civil
war may break out again in the West
Virginia coal region if federal troops
are withdrawn. Phillip Murray, vice
president of the United Mine Work
ers, indicated in a report to the min
ers' convention here.
Little Talks on the
*$ V#* '&-
if. jPii vXifft-:^ r.
It means merely that the gasoline being tested
weighs more or less as compared with water at
sealevel Gravity, or test, whether high or low, has no
more to do with efficiency of gasoline than the
height of a manhastodowithhisability toreason.
''High-test" is usually employed as a defense
for high price.
23c a Gallon
It is the beSi gasoline you can buy, regardless of price. You
don't buy gasoline because ot gravity or test. You buy it for
service-. You want instant starting winter or summer, tre-
mendous power, speed, and maximum mileage*
You will get mem all from Red Crown, and you will save a lot
of money in a years time. For the utmost in gasoline service
At the Following Standard Oil^ Service
2nd St. and America Ave.
An at the following FUlin Station:
C. W. Jewett Co., Inc.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
WEDNESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 21, 1921
IFYOUWANT TO RENT. BUY. SELL OR TRADE. ADVERTISE IN PIONEER WANT COLUMN
ft* ft- ft' P--
$v-*-- 4t 8*'