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The Bemidji daily pioneer. (Bemidji, Minn.) 1904-1971, November 17, 1922, Image 6

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063381/1922-11-17/ed-1/seq-6/

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BEMIDJI DAILY PIONEER
PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY BY THE
BEMIDJI PIONEER PUBLISHING COMPANY
G. E. CARSON, Pres. & H. DENTJ, Secy-Mgr,
J. D. WINTER, News Editor
TELEPHONE 922-023
Sintered at tbe Postofflce at Bemldjl, Minnesota,
Second-class Matter, under Act of Conarew of
March^^19^^
No attention paid^lwfiaonftnov*'^ontribuUona.
Writer's name\mustl'known.to tie editor, but not
necessarily rgrvpubMeatlftn. Communications for the
weekly FipneerVraust reach Ihis office not later than
Tuesday of each week td. Maura i)uWIwKtion la the
current tsne: ~v
^'sy^S'y--,*,-
communities and of agriculture as
the state's fundamental industry.
Cooperation on. the part of editors and
publishers will bej necessary in order that
"AMONG OURSELVES" may get the
news and ideas with which to make the
paper of Value.:
NORTHERN
Mr. H. S. -Hackett of Windom,
Minn., arrived last Wednesday and
is the guest of his brother-in-law, E.
K.-MoUltoitv
Mrs. Frank Deming is spending
several days "at the home of her
brother, Frank Anderson of Bagley
Mrs. Ora Whiting and baby and
Miss Agnes were Monday guests at
J-
fc-t-s -iV-
1 r-' ".LL:i:
frpftSCBTPTXOJl SAXXS
jr Canriar Mr MaU
One Year.....^..... .l.50 _!
SU Month*.......... 1,80 One Tear $5.00
Three Months 1.50 o, unnttim am
One Month... .55
B&
ontn
One Week l6 Three Months....... 1.25
EfeR1 THE ^WEEKLY PIONE&RTwelve pages, publishes
every Thursday and sent postage paid to any address
for, in advance, $2.00.
Unless credit Is given this paper, only the United
.Press Is entitled to the use for re-publication of all
news dispatches credited, to it, or otherwise credlUo.
and also the local news published herein.
OtrXOXAt, COUNTY AVD CITT PSOOSKDZsTOI
A HOUSE ORGAN FOR EDITORS
Minnesota^ editors are to have a house
organ. Tire office of Publications, Univer
sity .Department of Agriculture, has long
had in Mind the plan,of publishing a paper
for the exchange of ideas and news among
the editors of this state. That, plan will
take concrete form, on December 1, 1922.
Following a suggestion in line with its
plana suggestion from H. C. Hotaling,
field secretarV of the National Editorial
Association, seconded by other represen
tative editors of the statethe project was
submitted to F. W. Peck, direcor of ex
tension of the University of Minnesota De
partment of Agriculture. Mr. Peck, approv
de the plan jttid the publication will be is
sued as a part of the extension service un
der Mr. Peck's direction. h,,
The name of the hew publication will
be "AMONG OURSELVES.".
It will "be published monthly, and at
first.will be a four page minature news
paper in formi pages 8 1-2 in.xll in. with
three 13-em columns to the page. It will
be issued without charge or subscription
price.
Every Minnesota editor's name will be
placed on the mailing list and kept there
unless the Office of Publications, Univer
sity Farm, St. Paul, is advised to the con
trary in any: case.
The aim of "AMONG OURSELVES" will
be to promote the welfare of Minnesota's
newspapers by every legitimate means,
through the publication of news about the
newspapers of the state, and through the
exchange of ideas which may be consider
ed of value to the newspaper editors and
publishers. Mr. Peck as director of exten
sion of the University Department of Ag
riculture, believes that his division may
properly provide for such a publication as
a means of furthering the sound rural de
velopment of the state, confident that any
assistance given the press in the develop
ment of the service of the press as a great
educative force will be for the good of all
rural5
SAME PRICE
for more than ^Q
Ko^jtp^W^f
1
LCANl
i^oywce^
i
*"^ste# ^i
the Earl Huggett home.
A community sing was held at the
hall Tuesday evening. A short pro
gram was enjoyed after which games
were played and refreshments were
served. The crowd was not as large
as usual on. account.of tfie bad weath
er, but all who were in attendance
reported a fine time.
Mrs. John Knoll was a guest of
Mrs. E. R. Moulton, Monday.
Messrs. G. W. Day and Len Gould
vear
BAKING
POWDE
,Ounces for
YOU SAVE
when you us6 KC-you
use less than of higher
priced brands. Satisfaction
guaranteed or your
money refunded.
"HIGHE ST QUALITY"
MILLIONS OF POUN DS
BOUGHT BY THE GOVERNMENT
*&':*&'*'$'**
PRICES GOING UP
Prices are going up. Ire Very section of
the country prices are advancing. This is
certainly delightful news.
Upon investigation we find that ad
vances are being made on such items as
are covered by the tariff. Many of our
merchants have been advised of a ten per
cef$ increase: andjn sqme instances more.
mere^seems ttol nefexcuse for ittf|iker
1Jbitine% ia ^^8SiBjitvi^j|[pi|^ jp^/ j*
Our local retail stores are not to blame.
Not in the least. They have no choice hi
the matter of fixing prf&eil WhW th'e
manufacturer sees a chance, and thenar
iff has apparently given him his chance, he
merely adds ten per cent or so to see
what effect it will have on the sale. If the
product continues to sell the same as be
fore, why not.annuonce another increase
and keep .on doing this until the world be
gins to squirm and squeal. i
What's the difference The laws of our
nation permit it and big business needs
the money.
It isn't any wonder the people have vot
ed for a change last election day. They
want a change in order to have.a chance
and when any fair minded individual calls
attention to the nation's operations he is
classed as a radical and worse.
By keeping up the great procession of
price raising just because they have a right
to do so, is going to raise hell with the par
ty under which this right was granted.
In our opinion the popular party is yet
to be named. It will be a new party and
the drastic proceedure of the Republican
party now in control will have much to do
with the following of the new party.
8 ,L,.,rriaa'
THE SHIP SUBSIDY
With practically every foreign nation
subsidizing its shipping in some way, the
great protectionist nationthe United
Stateslets its shipowners fight their own
international battle unaided, while their
competitors enter the fray armed with
lower wage costs, lower insurance-.-rates.*
lower carrynig charges of all kinds. The
Shipping Bill pending in Congress sets out
to correct this and to put the American
shipowner more nearly on a parity with
his opponent. Does it?
M. Clemenceau is coming to the United
States, he says, accompanied by his cane
and hat. It isn't every public man who is
that fortunate in pickibg his own company.
Kansas City Stan .-qi
5
Holiday Closing Schedule
Agreed upon by the Merchants Trade Com
mittee of the Civic & Commerce Association
Bernid ji.
THANKSGIVING CHRISTMAS
NEW YEARS
Closed all day.
MEMORIAL DAYClose at 1ft a. m. for the
balance of the day.
JULY 4THClose at noon for the balance of
day-
LABOR DAYClose at noon for the balance
of the day.
ARMISTICE DAYClose at 11 a. m. for the
balance of the day.
Stores will be kept open the night before each
holiday to accomodate the public.
r|ee
fewfll^fci&S Vbrily^oo -BQff&tyM t^aftrtufde:'-
went to Pine River. Saturday return
ing to their home3 Monday.
Mr. A. S. Grover left Sunday for
near Wilton where he will be em
ployed on the new state road which
is being built to Red Lake
Mrs. E. P. Croriemiller was a guest
of her mother, Mrs. G. W. Day, on
Tuesday of this week.
Basketball, which will be one of
the chief amusements the coming
winter for the Northern school child
ren has 'been organized, two games
a week will be enjoyed by the play
ers.
Mr. Ross Anderson arrived Sun
day morning frpm Wales, N. D.
BOOKS SELECTED FOR
USE I COXlNTRY SCHOOLS
Bf the vote of the National Edu
cation Association and the American
Libr^y^iSSocfiition-v a 'list* of twenty-5
five fcoofc*2wre::selected* far-use ins
small country schools where book
.f^&Vwft&l lhheited- These books
Ave ojfereaVat the Three-foot Shelf
and tBfe Two-foot. s|5JrfT7
The Three-foot sfifclf. isLeoraposed
of wall iIlusti*te'edi^onsfwhfch are
is to arouse a lasting enthusiasm for
books, these well-made volumes with
decorated covers, good paper and
clear type, will be well worth' their
cost.
The Two-foot Shelf has been sel
ected for schools unable to purchase
the higher priced set and supplies the
same list of books in less attractive
or abridged editions.
Miss Helen Farr of the State
Teachers college or Miss Ethelyn
Hall, newly-elected County Super
intendent of Schools, will gladly fur
nish publishers names ana* prices- to
anyone interested in purchasing these
books.
-V
THE BEMIDJI DAILY PiOJNEEE^IJeMftsri
ii h:
CONSOLIDATION OF N, W.
RAILROADS DISCUSSED
OContinuedjrom Pa** 1)
to consolidate witftV the Burlington.
Such consolidation yfcbuld. realize the
dream of the late Janjes Jy-Hill, fath
er of ttie first tw^na&ied roa^s
w^' A^ :*^V^V..ii^\north-''
and raihroact, |iy4jle $-
wesfc
Onliffl^ \&0tifa<*vf*r{ -doubtfuls
thai thmplafi ^&pM *he alljO^d*
Thei%andportajjfciO%l iact Described
ftb*^.-^-,corttolid?6on pro^o^d by
HftttRt Jtwserve com*
ipJB^OTsi^Ct^ r^giQ^ ^hewttey ar6v
ieffectrve.
In,-dyafiiag systems (14
and 15, the commission endeavored
to aa#iete two g*ff parallel com
peting lines to serve the northern
states pi the weistf It was pointed
out that groups such as those report
Jed the
roads desired would-encompas
(virtually the entire transportation
facilities of that section of the coun
try and eliminate competition-.
NORTHWEST RAILROADS
APPLYING FOR MERGER
(By United Press)
St. 'Paul, Nov. 17Railroad ex
ecutives today made application to
the Interstate Commerce Commission
at Washington for permission to con
solidate- the Northern Pacific, Great
Northern and Burlington' route
Merger of the Chicago, -Milwaukee
& St. Paul road with the group is
also contemplated.
Plans for the merger of the North
ern Pacific and Burlington, and the
Great Northern were talked before
the war. Then came a period of
federal control and not until recent
ly were merger plans again brought
up.'
The proposed mergers, affecting
the entire northwest, today held the
interest of shippers from Chicago to
the Pacific coast.
MRS. E. Y, WILSON'S FATHER
PASSES AT MINNEAPOLIS
iWord has heen received here of
the death of J. Johnson of Minn
eapolisr father of Mrs. E- Y. Wilson
oif this, city, Mrs. Wilson left for
Minneapolis Wednesday night, but
her father died before she reached
there-i Mr. Wilson-leaves tonight
to attend the funeral. Death was
caused by paralysis-
DEAN WALKER GIVES FINE
TALK AT EPISCOPAL CHURCH
A very interesting1
address was
giyen last evening by Dean Walker
of the- Cathedral o=f
Buluth at the
-Episcopal church. The church is
putting -on a! programed raise a fund
of |21,000,000-in fbe^extfthree years
for
missionary wdrk '7$7,eO0,00O to
be raised each y^ear.- risT-hose who at
tended last evening Report having
heard a very masterly address.
HUESGEN JEWELRY STORE
MOVES TO MINNESOTA AVE.
.:W.
H. Huesgen.w^o, has conduct-
ed a jewelry store in the Markham
hotel building for the past several
weeks, has Ieased.the,.puilding at 318
Minnesota avenue,-formerly occupied
by the Ganter Bakery, and has mov
ed his stock to the new. location- The
building has Seen redecorated and re
modeled and the store will have ven-y
attractive quarters in the new loca
tion.
A LTterary AiBeWertt.
Some members of a club were talk
ing of a fellow member noted for his
precision of speech and writing.
"But," .said one, "he met with an
accident the other day:"
"An accident! Why, what do you
mean?"
T't
"The poor chap -dropped into the
vernacular, bumped against a hard
one and split'an infinitive l"
\Jo0& dressing is an asset
wkidk eorveet shoesj
pla/' aa- important parfcj
Smith Smart Shoes areI
ihe ehoiee of a gentleman:
The model showa is one
1 pf ike seasons smartest
in and see it:
--."3
Sold Exclusively in Bemidji by
T^e'^4D'JSkoe Store
Specializing in Fitting
Phone 45-W 307 Belt. Ave.
jr^i & v.^,-
niriiiiiiiiniiiffilii|itimiTtinmiiiiniiuiii
ay Lfttt Pi Trees
UliuiiiUiiiiiitiUiiiiiilitkiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitlVlli
We can help start the new year
right by giving Christmas gifts of little
pin trees to our women and girl
friends. Two corks and a florist's pin,
sharpened at both ends, make the
foundation for the pin tree illustrated:
The large corkof woodis painted
green and-the smaller cork is gilded.
They are joined by the long pin, and
into the gilded cork many pins, with
colored heads, are thrust, to form a
tree. A band of baby ribbon, tied
about the larger cork, holds small
safety pins.
MUCH ECONOMY IN BALED HAY
Convenient to Handle and Advantage
ous in Marketing^^Practice
Worth Extending.
A recent investigation shows that
in some states as nfany as TO per cent,
or more, of the farms are equipped
with hay-balers and in many ca'ses the
hay that is stored and used 6ft the
farm is baled because of-the increased*
economy in storage and the conveni
ence in handling.
Wliile the advantages in marketing
of hay and straw are the greatest ad
vantages .obtained thus far from "bal
ing, the advantages of baling the ma
terials which are used on the place
warrant considering and the practice
is worth ..extending.
MooseHall MooseHall MooseHaU Moose
9' S
The eeonoinical hall f6r your
large meetingsexceptionally
well lighted and ventilated
spiendkl dancing floorcon
venient kitchencentral loca
tion.
Ask for reduced rates. and
open dates of the Moose- Club
steward. Xohn Matland, Moose
Club. Phone 62.
V^---
i%?i
a
STooeaHall MooseHall MooseHall Moose
THOS. J. STOREY
Expert Taxidermist
611, 6th Ave. E.
DULUTH, MINI*.
Prices and Catalogue
on request
LEARN BARBERING
Under the direction of Pro. Gils
dorf, 30 years experience. Fall
term now open. Write for Frtte
catalog today.
TWIN CITY BARBER COLLEGE
204-Hennepin Ave., Minneapolit^
Minn'.
EBm gi^
I com nave zo coax
fagandh'ttie tdkr to eat
"Here's a tog titf
fall box, Betty.
Mother always
has several pack*
aes of Keltogg's
'cause we eat 'em
upoh, atofai
fast."
DELICIOUS
ISThen
Nash's Delicious Coffee is blended to bring out the
true coffee flavor no matter what the water. If you want
an unusually smooth, satisfying and refreshing cup of
coffeeuse Nash's Delicious.
'Try itnotice its preserved "Hot roasted" freshness.
It's air-cleanedno chaff or dust. Packed in one and
thres pound moisture-proof containers.
Your Grocer Sells It
Retains its freih
Auvpr, in this
moist are-pro of
container.
XU\s&
Just ii'-.soon as ygu serve
Kellogg*s ^ou*.U act fussy and
faded a^petim-get^ng nigtLttf
aiarp yo^ll^fi^i%' Dowls being
haaded ba^fofr^ittst a feif mvre
Kelldgg^^^f Ker tbjjy/rei
yroaderfuU":
And, that'll makeryou
gladnfprgreaa
Kellogg's Corn Flakes:
Igg^iH^r^^r^BnTTTiiMiiMiTiiiiiiiHiBJiirTiTTMi i i
are
speed-start for the day?s doingsI
They make for health and happy
digestions! Kelloggfs are never
leathery or tough, but always joy
ously crisp!
Kellogg'sthe original Corn
Flakeswill be a revelation to
your taste if you have been eating
imitations! For your own enjoy
ment, do this:compare the big,
sunny-brown Kellogg's Corn
Flakes with other "corn flakes."
Eat some of Kellogg's-then try
*he imitations! You'll realize
then why Kellogg's Corn Flakes
are the largest and fastest selling
cereal in the whole world!
Do more than ask |or "corf,
flakesi" Insist upon KELOGG'*|
Corn Flakes in the RED and
GREEN package! J4y, butt's
worthwhile! A
of KELLOGG'S KRUMBLES aoi KELLOGG'S BEAN, eoohc3 aa3 lizc^hYci
tallies tlie Gamble
out of Goffee-making
the water you use hard or alkaline?
you can't make good coffee un
less the brand you use is selected, blended and
roasted to neutralize it and bring out the true
"*%flavor.
A beautifully hand painted parehthent lantern
for your window at Christmas to light the Christ
Child on his way.
The Bethelite when lighted illuminates a beau
tiful picture of the Wise Men and the Star in*the
East. The stars gleam and* glisten as the light
sfifhes through.
The Bethelite reflects1
KL$i
the true spirit of'-fc'hrist-''""'
masffji the."home both day arid night. If is sub
stantial^ajid can be used throughout the holiday -j-
season year after year,.
See it|ii piwtwmdoW ^t^|,
Ever^Night
Place your orderV early to insure delivery
Bemidji Book and
Stationery Co*
Beltrami Avenue
IHIHHtlliUlllHlliyil 4HlmHwnyimnmHHiil^HHHMiHiHimimiftimiamwiii:
I N
-v
FRIDAY EVENING, NOV. 17, 1922
1 il
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