Newspaper Page Text
FROM AMES, IOWA
(Continued from first page).
that represented Minnesoa yesterday
han a week previously.- The im
provement in Dr. Wililams' eleven
was little short of marvelous. His
battle front had been thoroughly
shaken up and the changes apepared
to be excellent. Ihle and Calloway,
who played the guards against South
Dakota, were not in it yesterday
and their places were taken by Saw
yer and Rosenthal, two green and
inexperienced men but who played
like veterans. Erdall waB put of the
running with a bad shoulder and
McAlmon took his place. Hayward,
who started the season at quarter
back, played half yesterday and Tol
lefson was shifted to quarter. In
the second half, however, the pair
alternated between quarter and half.
Minnesota Position Ames.
Raymond. left end Pf autz
Solem left tackle Pfund
Sawyer left guard Crawford
Robertson center Hunt
Rosenthal right guard Juhl
Shaughnessy .right tackle. .Reeve
Aldworth ....right end ...Nagle
Tollefson quarterback Hurst,
McAlmon left half Burge
Hayward right half Weyrauch
Tobin, .fullback .Vincent
Substitutes, Ostrom for Sawyer,
Nelson for Tollefson, McDonald for
Pfautz, Cowan for Pfund, Wilson for
Juhl. Brennan for Burge. Field
goal, Tollefson. Safety, Hurst. Offi
cials, referee, J. C. Masker, North
western umpire, A. B. Plaeger,
Northwestern head linesman, Cap
tain Lott, West Point.
TEAMS ARE READY
(Continued from first page).
heavily banked on because of .his
tendency to be erratic. At that he
stands head and shoulders above
Becker and Snodgrass. Man for man
and as a combination the Giant out
fielders rank below the Red Sox gard
Any advantage that Boston might
have in actual playing strength was
thought to be counterbalanced by the
managerial ability of John McGraw,
the Giant boss. His generalship has
always been of a uniformly high or
der, and critics ranked him above
Jake Stahl. Although Stahl, aided
and abetted by McAleer, was recog
nized as an able general, and one who
could produce results.
Summing it all up, the two teams
were regarded as about evenly
matched as to real, game-winning
ability. Critics compiled statistics
and reckoned individual merit with
out reaching a decision for either
team. The question was an open
one, and guess-word availed nothing
The whole problem seemed to.be one
of how the teams would act under
fire. The Giants, having been
through one world's series, are con
fident. The Red Sox, having defeat
ed the team that won the champion
ship from the Giants, are likewise
To-morrow's game will be played
at Boston, the two teams spending
tonight in New York and traveling
to the Hub to-morrow morning. A
big reception awaits them.
Notice to Road Contractors.
.Bids will be received by the Town
Board October 15, for building ap
proaches on bridge over Mud River
in Town of Nebish. For specifica
tions inquire at the office of the Town
C. A. DIETEL,
Adv. Town Clerk.
Attendance has been poor at school
in Dist. No. 56 for the last two
weeks. First week on account of
bad weather and second week be
cause the weather is fine for potato
Mrs. John Matucheck and wife
drove to Bemidji Tuesday. Mr. Ma
tuschek took out his second papers
and is now a full-fledged citizen of
the United States.
Potatoes are yielding a fine crop
in this vicinity. All that is lacking
now is a good market.
Willie Anderson, who is a fireman
on the railroad, is home for a couple
Mrs. S. Sorenson was in Bemidji
Saturday last to attend the farmers
Roy Wilson returned home from
Dakota last week.
Archie Durand and Fred Hazzey,
of Stevens Point, Wis., have been vis
iting Chas. Durand for a few days
A BABY DIES EVEEY SECOND.
Of the 55,000,000 babies born ev
ery year, 15,000,000 of them die be
fore they are a year old, according
to the statement of Edward B.
Phelps, at the International Congress
on Hygiene and Demography in
Washington. This means 40,000 ba
bies die every day, and the United
States contributes 1,000. In Sweden
and Norway, where nearly all ba
bies are breast fed, the infant mor
tality is smallest.
Dr. Williaan H. Davis of Boston,
said the deaths of infants would be
sixty per cent less if none were fed
from a bottle. Other speakers said
half of the infant mortality is pre
ventable. All nations are juet wak-
'V'-'} ^'Mf\ nfe*'^,v^1*
RECEIVED HIGHEST AWARDS
World's Pure Food Exposition, Chicago, Illinois
Paris Exposition, France, March, 1912.
ing to this fact. Protection from
sudden cold helps baby to live. .On
the other hand, the baby should be
kept cool on hot days.State Board
of Health Talk No. 14.
BRAINS FIRST WITH M'GRAW
Giants' Leader Wants No Player Who
Doesn't Think RapidlyIllus
trative Excerpt Recited.
The importance of brains in a base
ball player Is made much of by Man
ager John J. McGraw of the New York
GiantB, in the first of a series of
stories he has written for the New
Story Magazine. An illustrative ex
"The man who plays ball under me
must have brains. I don't mean to say
that the green player, a diamond in
the rough, has no chance with me.
Few green players know the finer
points of the game, 'inside ball.' If
they have brains, though, they learn.
If they have brains they are willing
to unlearn a lot of stuff that went well
In the company they just left, but
couldn't pass in big company. Brains
stick out all over a player. I believe
I can spot them quicker than the legs
and 'whip.' One sure thing, I look
harder for them.
"I can't describe what it Is. You
know that at the crack of the bat the
inflelder tosses up his hand. The ball
sticks in it. Consciously he has not
even seen the ball leave the bat, much
less coming toward him. But the ball
sticks in his glove. The base runner
stealing second does not see the catch
er whipping the ball down to second
base. He slides. He knows which way
to slide so as to be farthest from the
baseman as he stoops to tag him
Last year a ball player went from first
to home on a short single that was
handled perfectly. What is it? In
stinct some call it, luck others. It's,
brains. Some day that wonderful
mental apparatus will be laid bare,
exposed. Then we can follow the train
of thought that makes such things
possible. Call it instinct, for want of
a better name, but never luck. I'll
stick to my definitionbrains.
"Never yet have I called a man
down because of a playing error.
Never yet have I failed to call a man
down for a thinking error. That same
error, through a freak combination of
circumstances, may win the game
once. But let the player go unre
buked because of its winning the game
and, repeated, it will lose nine out of
ten other games. The percentage
AIDED THE NEW YORK GIANTS
Pittsburg Outfielder Secures Thirty
Four Triples During Season,
Seven From Chicago.
J. Owen Wilson, whose services
were acquired by the Pirates through
the medium of the draft five years
ago, is said to be the chap who help-
ed the Giants to the flag this season.
He has ripped off thirty-four triples
this season, seven of them -off the
NATIONALS CAME NEAR POSSESSING
Walter Johnson, the "Terrible Swede."
Where would the Washington team
be today with Walter Johnson and
Joe Wood, the two greatest pitchers
In the game, both working on Grif
fith's pitching staff?
It was fate, or rather fate in the
disguise of poor business ability, that
prevented these two twirling stars
from being team-mates on the Wash
In the spring of 1908, the Nationals
played an exhibition game in Kansas
City and Joe Cantillon watched a
young pitcher strike out seven of the
nine batsmen that faced him in the
last three innings. The name of this
young player was Joe Wood. Can
tillon made arrangements to secure
Wood right then and there. The Wash
ington manager was given to under
stand that when the time came to
dispose of Wood, the National club
would be given first -chance.
Cantillon allowed the prospective
deal to go at that and during the sum
mer Boston purchased Wood without
Cantillon ever being consulted or giv
en a chance to bid for Wood.
With Wood and Johnson on the
pitching staff the Washington club,
with its present field, and battingj
Perfection In Cookery.
"The essence of good cooking,'
says Henry T. Finck, in the Century,
"lies in four thingsthe ability tc
preserve, develop, improve and vary
the flavor of foods. The French ex
cel particularly in the art of varying
the flavor. A small piece of meat sul
flees them to make a whole pot
vegetables redolent of it. Converse
ly, they use all sorts of vegetables tc
impart their unique flavor to meats
In soups, stews, sauces, and the wai
ter In which meat or fish Is boiled.
The combinations and variations are
endlesss. An English epicure de
clares that the secret of the excel
lence of French cookery lies in the
lavish use made of vegetables. 'Where
we use one kind, French cooks uar
THE BEMIDJI JAIL PIONEER
f}2 Jft *f'
met is best from
every view point.
Very Highest Quality
Greatest Leavening Power Never
Failing Results Absolute Purity
Moderate in Cost and UseThese thing9
are all backed up by an absolute guar
antee of satisfaction or
money refunded. Try
a can to-day.
Joe Wood of Boston.
strength, probably would have won
the American League pennant.
And how sweet that world's series
would have looked to Griffith with
that dependable pair in harness.
Will Keep Him Guessing.
A schoolboy in Pennsylvania hat
sent the omniscient editor of a New
York newspaper a list of questions
that will make him scratch his head
when he sets out to answer them.
They are: "How old is the universe?"
"What makes your heart beat?"
"How hot la:interstellar space?" "Who
discovered fire, and when?" and "Can
bad habits be cured by hypnotism?"
Small Business Accounts.
The bills, discounted by the Bank o)
France in 1910 included 354,373 which
were below the value of 10 francs
($2). Fifty-five per cent, of the total
of bills discounted were for amounts
1MS than $20,
WANTEDMan to work on* farm.
FOR SALEThe Bemidji lead pen
oil (the best nickel pencil in the
world, at Netzer's, Barker's, O. C.
Rood's, McCuaig's, Omich's, Roe &
Markuseu's and the Pioneer Office
Supply Store at 5 cents each. anu
50 cents a dozen.
FOR SALE104 acres of hardwood
timber land in section 31, township
148, north range 34, town of Lib
erty, Beltrami county. Price for
whole tract $1,500. Apply at Pio
FOR SALESmall fonts of type,
several different points and in
first class condition. Call or write
this office for proofs. Address Be
midji Pioneer, Bemidji, Minn.
FOR SALE80 acres good farm land
in town of Liberty, section 25. A
snap if taken this fall. Write or
call on Tom Smart or G. E. Carson.
FOR SALERubber stamps. The
Pioneer will procure any kind of
rubber stamp for you on short no
FOR SALEOne ten-year-old horse
for sale. Inquire at W. G. Schroe
FOR SALEFour room house on
.Bemidji avenue. Inquire 911 Bel
FOR SALESinger bird and cage
for sale cheap. 418 Irvine avenue.
FOR RENT OR SALEGood four
room house. Can be bought on
The Pioneer Want Ads
CASH WITH COPY
72 cent nor word per Issue
Regular charge rate 1 cent per word per insertion. No ad taken for less than
15 cents. Phone 3 1
HOW THOSE WAINT ADS
DO THE BUSINESS
The '.Pioneer goes everywhere so that everyone has a neighbor who
takes it and people who do not take the paper generally read their neighbor's
so your want ad gets to them all.
J Cent a Word Is All It Costs
WANTEDTen men clearing land in
"Heffron" swamp 1-4.mile west of
town, wages $2.25 per day. B. F.
WANTEDGirl for general house
work, Mrs. E. E, Kenfield, 611
steady job. Phone
waiter at Lake-
FOR SALETypewriter ribbons for
every make of typewriter on the
market at 50 cents and 75 cents
each. Every ribbon sold for 75
cents guaranteed. Phone orders
promptly filled. Mail orders given
the same careful attention as when
you appear in person. Phone 31.
The Bemidji Pioneer Office Supply
flany who have been seeking for work
have found it through our Classified ads.
They cost one-half cent a word per inser
reasonable monthly payments. En
quire J. J. Opsahl, 1101 Bemidji
FOR RENT6-room house, 805 Min
nesota avenue. Enquire at 803
Minnesota avenue. Possession at
FOR RENT Desirable furnished
room for one or two gentlemen. T.
J. Welsh, 1121 Bemidji Ave.
ROOMS FOR RENTTwo rooms for
rent, one block from high school,
524 Sixth street.
FOR RENT3-room house.
1221 Beltrami avenue.
FOR RENTHouse, 215 Irvine ave
LOST AND FOUND
LOSTA gold watch near North Be
midji station on the M. & I. rail
way. The watch is Elgin move
ment, open face. Will reward fin
der. W. R. Crowe, care Bemidji
LOSTAmythist rosary with E- C.
on back of cross. At Brinkman
Theatre or on Beltrami avenue.
Please return to Pioneer office.
FOUNDAt post office, crochet bag.
Owner can have same by proving
property and paying for this ad.
LOSTChain fob with K. C. charm,
please return to J. P. Hennessy or
ADVERTISERSThe great state of
North Dakota offers unlimited op
portunities for business to classi
fied advertisers. The recognized
advertising medium is the Fargo
Daily and Sunday Courier-News,
the only seven-day paper in the
state and the paper which carries
the largest amount of classified
advertising. The Courier-News
covers North Dakota like a blank
et reaching all parts of the state
the day of publication it is the
paper to use in order to get re
sults rates one cent per word first
insertion, on-half cent per word
succeeding insertions fifty cents
per line per month. Address the
Courier-News, Fargo, N. D.
MME. DARRELLManicurist, will
be at the Brinkman hotel, to give
treatments for wrinkles, black
heads and blemishes of all kinds.
BOUGHT AND SOLDSecond hand
furniture. Odd Fellows building,
across from postoffice. phone 129
OCTOBER 7, 112^
3T S 3
LODGEDOM IN BEMIDJI.
A. O. V. W.
Bemidji Lodge No
277. Regular meeting
nightsfirst and third
Monday, at 8 o'clock,
at Odd Fellows hall,
402 Beltrami Ave.
B. P. O. 2
Bemidji Lodge No. 1052.
Regular meeting nights
first and third Thursdays
8 o'clockat Masonic hall
Beltrami Ave., and Fiftfc
C. O. ST.
every second and fourth
Sunday evening, at
o'clock in basement of
DSGBSS OP ROHOS
Meeting nights every
second and. fourth Monday
evenings, at Odd Fellows
P. O. X.
Regular meeting nights
every 1st and 2nd Wednes
day evening at 8 o'clock.
and third Saturday after
noons, at 2:30at Odd Fe
lows Halls, 402 BeltrauJ
X. O. O. P.
Bem4dji Lodge No. lie
Regular meeting nights
every J-'riday, 8 o'clock
at Odd Fellows Hall
I. O. O. F. Camp No
Regular meeting every seconc
and fourth Wednesdays at
o'clock at Odd Fellows Hall.
Rebecca Lodge. Regular
metlng nights Grst n
third Wednesday at 8 o'clock
1. O. O. F. Hall.
XXXGKTS OP PT'i-m^i
Bemidji Lodg No. lt
Regular meeting nights e
ery Tuesday evening at 8
o'clockt the Bagletr Hall,
IiADZSB OP mstt KAC-
Regular meeting nighi
last Wednesday evening
In each month.
283. Regular meeting
nights hrst and third
Wednesdays, 8 o'clockat
Masonic Hall, Beltrami
Ave., and Fifth St.
B*euiidji Chapter No. 7o.
R. A. M. Stated convocation*
first ami third Mondays 8
tia.ll Beltrami Ave.t, and Fifth
Elkanati Coimtiandeiy No. 3d
K. T. Stated conclavesecond
and fourth Fridays, 8 o'clock
p. m.at Masonic Temple, Bel
traml Ave., and Fifth St.
O. E. S. Chapter No. 171,
Regular meeting nights
first and third Fridays,
o'clock at Masonic Hall.
Beltrami Ave., and Fifth
M. B. A.
Roosevelt, No. 1528.
Regular meeting nights
Thursday evenings at 8
o'clock in Odd Fellows
K. W. A.
Bemidji Camp No. 5012.
Regular meeting nights
first and third Tuesdays at
8 o'clock at Odd Fellows
Hall, 402 Beltrami Ave.
Regular meeting nights on
the first and third Thursdays
In the I. O. O. F. Hall at
soars O HEBMAR.
Meetings held third
Sunday afternoon of escb
month at Troppman's
Meetings the first Friday
evening of the month at
the home of Mrs. H. F.
Schmidt, 306 Third street.
Who Sells It?
Here they are all in a row. They
sell it because it's the best nickel
pencil on the market today and
will be for many days to come.
Tee Bemidji Pencil
stands alone in the five cent
world. It is sold on your money
back basis. A store on every
street and in surrounding cities.
Here They Are:
"Carlson's Variety Store
Barker's Drug end Jew
W. G. Sohroeder
O. O. Rood & Co.
Em F. Netzer's Pharmacy
J. P. Omich's Cigar
Roe & Markusen
F. Q. Troonman & Co.
The Fair Store
Chlttnewa Trading Store
/Bemidji Pioneer Snvpfy
Retailers will receive immediate
shipments in gross (more or less) by
calling Phone 31, or addressing the
Bemidji Pioneer Supply Store, Bemidji
.'f t- ^.J.