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title: 'The Bemidji daily pioneer. (Bemidji, Minn.) 1904-1971, October 14, 1912, Page 4, Image 4',
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Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
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Judge Stanton has returned from
Aitkin where he held court last week.
George Lydick and R. Jarvis of
Gass Lake, were Sunday visitors in
Mrs. W. C. Klein, who has been on
the sick list for the last few days has
Mrs. G. B. Kreatz was a passenger
on the M. & I. from the cities Satur
Go to Hakkernp for photos.Adv.
Mrs. James Dawson of Port Fran
cis, Ontario, was in Bemidji Saturday
night between trains.
Miss Leta Higby was a guest at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Mat Meyers
at Grant Valley Sunday.
Chester McKusick returned from
the cities Sunday morning. He spent
several days there on business.
Miss Mae McGregor, who is teach
ing near Farris. spent Saturday and
Sunday at her home in the city.
Clarence Nelson of Crookston ar
rived in the city Saturday morning
for a hunting trip with his brother,
W. J. Nelson.
Entire stock of household furni
ture to be sold Wednesday, Oct 16,Turtle
707 Bemidji Ave. See display ad for
M. E. Smith and family have rent
ed the W. A. Gould house on Bemidji
avenue and will take possession
about October 20.
Mrs. Charles Borcnardt arrived in
Bemidji Saturday, being called here
on account of the illness of her
father, J. W. Naugle.
Dr. G. M. Palmer, George Baker,
Mr. Halvorson and George Noll are
out on a hunting trip. They started
early Sunday morning.
Julian Peterson is spending a few
weeks with his parents, MT. and Mrs.
J. Peterson, Jr., having returned to
Bemidji from Milwaukee.
Misses Lillian and Bess Cochran
will return to St. Paul this evening
to resume their studies, after a few
days' visit with their home folks.
John Hillaby and B. J. Wright
went out to the Mat Meyer home at
Grant Valley Saturday and spent
Sunday around that place "hunting.
W. A. Gould's household furniture
will be sold Wednesday, Oct. 16th at
707 Bemidji Ave. See display ad forBrooks.
Mrs. H. P. Dunning spent Satur
day and Sunday at the home of her
parents Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Naugle,
returning to her home in Solway
Mrs. Florence Qualey, who has
been visiting at the nome of Mr. and
Mrs. T. R. Symons for the past six
weeks returned to her home in Min
Mr, and Mrs. G. M. Torrance and
Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Eastman of St.
Paul, went to Buena Vista yesterday
on an extended hunting trip. They
expect to be gone most of the week.
Are you sure that your valuables
are safe? For $3.00 a year you can
rent a private safe deposit box in the
Northern National Bank thus insur
ing against fire, thieft or accident.
Mr. and Mxsr E^ E. McDonald re
turned from a trip to Clearwater
Sunday night. They started out
Thursday morning by team and stop
ped off at several
E. H. Denu, business manager of
the Pioneer, will leave for the Twin
On Wednesday of this week, Oct.
16, from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m., I will
place on sale at my residence, 707
Bemidji Ave., my entire stock of
Househould Furniture. This will
include Bookcase, Couches, 3 Guns,
Range, Bedroom Furniture, Dining
room Furniture, Chairs, "Tables, etc.
W. A. Goul
ona short business
trip. While in St. Patri, he will at
tend a meeting of the North Star
Daily Press association. s^.*
Rev, Charles H. Flesher, will re
turn this evening from Morris, Minn,
where he has been attending the
annual meetings of the Northern
Minnesota Methodist conference. He
has been gone about a week.
Mrs. H. F. Parshall of Cass Lake, is
expected in Bemidji this afternoon to
be the guest of Mrs. A. P.-Henrionnet
over night. She is coming to see the
vaudeville entertainment which will
be put on at the Brinkman tonight.
Miss Sunoi Warninger was the
guest of Miss Beatrice Heathcote of
Farris Sunday. Miss Warninger re
turned Sunday evening and Miss
Heathcote accompanied her to Be
midji, returning to Farris this morn
J. K. Given, Nathan Given',' Clyde
Petrie, John DeRushia and John
Bodeen returned from a hunting
trip to Mud Lake Sunday. They re
ported the bagging of a good quant
ity of ducks and partridges. The
trip was made by automobile.
William Trimble and daughters,
Margaret and Alice, were in Bemidji
a few hours on their way home to
Minneapolis from Turtle Lake where
they spent the summer on the island.
They are the last of the Turtle Lake
fraternity to leave for their homes.
William McCuaig, G. E. Carson,
John Ross and Harold Dane motored
to August Becker's farm north of
Campbell lake Sunday morning and
had lunch in the Becker grove. They
returned in the afternoon by way of
Lake and made a short stop
at the McCuaig cottage.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Titus of Be
midji, Mr. and Mrs. G. H. Warner of
Brainerd, Mrs. E. W. Jewett of
Brooklyn, Miss Nancy Neilson, and
Miss Margaret Lamb, of St. Paul, and
W. H. Gemmel were guests at the
Markham Saturday evening. The
party had been on a trip north on the
Minnesota and International.
J. W. Naugle, who has been con
fined to his bed with blood poisoning
is reported much improved. Mr.
Naugle represents the Naugle Pole
and Tie company of Ghicago in this
section of the state and during his
illness is being assisted by Lawrence
Morier, who was formerly one of his
assistants in the cedar buying busi
Mrs. E. H. Marcum and Mrs. W.
L. Brooks have issued invitations
for two parties to be given this week
in honor of Mrs. E. H. Eastman of
St. Paul. The first will be given
Wednesday afternoon att he home of
Mrs. Marcum, and a one o'clock
luncheon will be given Saturday
afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Tom McCann, Dr. Rowland Gil
more, C. W. Jewett and T. J. Burke
expect to leave tonight for Minne
apolis. They are going down to get
Mr. McCann's new Cadillac which
they expect to drive back to Bemidji
arriving here Wednesday night. B.
W. Lakin, who has been in Little
Falls, went to Mineapolis this morn
ing and will meet the party there.
List of Advertised letters "UN-
IOWA MAN STUCK
A farmer living in the Northern
part of Iowa stuck himself in the leg
with a pitchfork. The wound would
not heal and for two years lie had a
running sore. He tried all the com
mon salves and liniments and some
times the sore would heal, but it al
ways broke open again. Finally he
healed it up to stay healed with
Allen's Ulcerine Salve.
This salve is one of the oldest rem
edies in America and since 1869 it
has been known as the only salve
powerful enough to cure chronic ul
cers and old sores of long standing.
Allen's Ulcerine Salve acts by
drawing out the poisons and healing
the sore from the bottom up7 "It is so
powerful that it heals new cuts and
sores in one-third the time that com
mon salves and liniments take. And
it heals burns and scalds without a
CLAIMED" for th weeke ending
1912,e in th .Bemidj i
Postoffice. Men: Chas. H. Brown
Oscar Carlson JEd. Carpenter J. F.
Ocamer D. Cairey Better Dubey
C. B. Elliott Wm. Grady Frank
Gunnon A. H. Gurling Alfred
Jameson Ole Lud Ingebrigt Melby
Phil McGarrow Frank Peet.
Women .f:Mrs! Tillie Beckley Mrs.
Gina Dahl Mrs. C. W.-Gates Mrs.
Minlty Guitter -Mrs. J. W. Helm
Mrs. F. W. Johnson Miss Johanna
Lindstrom Mrs. Erma Mosher Mrs.
M. Peterson Mrs. H. E. Saunders
Mrs. Traum Mrs. J. F. Williams.
FIRS O SERIES!:? -t
GOES ON TONIGHT
(Continued from first page).
"Pick, Pick, Pick."
Grace Fisher, Nanga Tagley,
Gladys Vye, Maurice Ryan, By
Russell, Delbert Elletson and
Character songs by Dorothy Humes
"Blow Me a Kiss."Dorothy Tor
rance and chorus.
Marie Cahill, Ina Robinson,
Lottie McDonald, Hazel Severn
Lucille McCuaig and Dorothy
Yiddisha SkitRalph Lycan and
"Boogie Man Moon."
Izetta Fisher, Arvilla Kenfield,
Milray Achenbach, Edith Mills
and Ora DeRushia.
Having been nominated for the
office of Representative for the sixty
first district I solicit your support at
the polls Nov. 7, 1912.
I stand for the development of
NORTHERN MINNESOTA and if
elected, I pledge you my earnest sup
port to all measures coming before
the legislature, to that end.
A. P. RITCHIE,
Valuation of Corn Bread.
Doctors say that eating corn bread
la good for the teeth. It might be
added that it is also good for the en
tire system.Pittsburg Post
THE BEMIDJI DAILY PIONEER
Dorothy Humes, Fred Chamber
lain, Larry Morier and chorus.
$10.00 for Series.
Depend Wholly on Coffee..
Coffee is the great staple produced
by the civilized inhabitants of Li
beria, and most of the planters are
totally dependent on it. When the
market price of coffee is so low that
the yield will not pay the cost oi
labor and marketing and leave a mar
gin sufficient for the.needs of the
planter, the plantations are neglected
and, as there is no other crop to fall
back on, a period of economic depres
Work of Art Damaged.
Vandals have damaged the bronz*
statue of Farragut, by Saint-Gaudens,
In Madison square, New York City, by
breaking off the sword straps. This
statue is regarded as on of the Sculp
iter's finest works, and the parts stolen,
though small, will be difficult to ve
BENEFITS LOCAL PEOPLE
Bemidji people have dis
covered that A-SINGLE DOSE of
simple buckthorn bark, glycerine,
etc., as compounded in Adler-i-ka,
the German appendicitis remedy, re
lieves gas on the stomach and con
stipation AT ONCE. E. N. French &
r4 Bemidji, Minn.
Made from the best Dakota hard wheat
should be used by every housewife in Be-
midji. The old saying holds true when this
flour is used. It never fails to bake bread
like Mother Used to Make"
Some housekeepers have told us that it was impos-
sible to bake poor bread when White Jacket Flour
is used. Now that some of our good housewives know
it, we feel it only fair to inform every .other house-
The next time you order flour insist that it's White
Jacket. ^:y.:l/-i:\.:: -o--- "V
PIOTURES DE LUXE
i'Tho Harbinger ot Peace" (Edison)
_.' A splendid dramatic photoplay showing the end of a foolish feud,
"For the Sake ef the Papoose"
-Y'Z' An Indian drama
Illustrated $ong v--"^^-
"When the Dew Is On the Rose
)?Hls Own Fault" (BiographK I
A pleasing comedy. ._
"The Speed Demon" (Biograph)
A comedy with some very interesting pictures of auto races.
KING OF ALL THE TUBERS
Compared With the Yam, Irish Potato
Called Insipid, Almost
COME AMD BRING THE CHILDREN
The golden yanCaayB th "Washing
ton. Post, that elaborates the sun and
the soil into a sugar which makes sac
charine seem sour, was set apart by
our first parents as the overlord of all
tubers. The history of its Irish rival
may be definitely traced to the foster
care of Raleigh. It spread into Lan
cashire, its path through the low
countries may be followed as clearly
as the march of the army worm. But
the genealogy of the yam is lost in the
morning mists of antiquity. It is sup
posed to be identical with the man.
drake for which the Orient peoples
dug as for hidden treasure. Beyond
all peradventure it was the yam to
which the Spanish gave what after
ward became the generic name "bata-
ta," modified into our own collective
"potato," Its purple flowers were hail
ed as the harbingers of nature's rich
est largesse, while Humboldt was still
doubting whether nature originally
had anything to do with the creation
of the Irish potato. It is the succu
lent root to which loving allusions are
made by the great dramatist, who
would have condemned the? Mermaid
as a tavern if he had been offered* the
tasteless bulb exploited by Master
SOLE AGENTS 'Phone 206-207
Think Human Tears of Value.
In Persia the past and present are
linked by the belief that human tears
are a remedy for certain diseases. At
every funeral, each mourner is given
a sponge with which to mop off the
eyes and cheeks. After the burial the
wet sponges are given to a priest, who
squeezes the tears into bottles, which
he keeps for curative purposes. This
is one of the most ancient of eastern
customs. See Fifty-sixth Psalm, verse
eight, where David says: "Put thou
my tears into thy bottle." This cus
tom is still followed in Persia.From
Bombaugh's "Facts and Fancies."
Mrs. Fidget"What's that noise I
aear down in the library?" Mr. Fidget
-"Must be the history repeating itself.
So to sleep."Puck.
of the Condition of The
Security State Bank of
AT THE CLOSE OF BUSI-
NESS O N OCT. 3.
Loans and Discounts $ 110,362.50
Banking Uouse Furniture and Fix
Other Real Estate 1.357.00
Due from Banks 18.159.96
Cash on hand (items below) 10,363.07
Gold. 670 00
Total Cash Assets.... 28,523.03
Checks and Cash Items 1.675.29
Items In Transit- 179.89
OapitalStock $ 30.000.00
Undivided Profits, net 2,646.58
Deposits Subject to
Check. $ 86.470.72
Cashier's Check's. 4,900.50
Due to Banks 111.68
Total Immediate Lia
Savin? Deposits and
Time Certificates. 33.620.28
Total Deposits, 125,103.18
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
County of Beltrami.
We, E. J. Swedback, President, and H. C.
Baer, Cashier, of the above named Bank
do solemnly swear that the above statement
is true to the best of our knowledge and
E. J. SWEDBACK. President.
H. C. BAER. Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 14th
day of Oct.. 1912,
[Seall J. EVAN CARSON.
My commission expires Sept. 10. 1917.
WANTEDGood girl for general
housework. Mrs. H. W. Bailey,
605 Minnesota avenue.
OCTOBER 14, 1912
Complete Change of
This space reserved by the
Bemidji Townsite & Improvement Go.
For price of lots, terms etc.,
INQUIRE OF T. C. BAILEY,
Bemidji Townsite & Improvement Co.
520 Capital Bank Building
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
FOR SALEThe Bemidji lead pen
cil (the best nickel pencil in the
world, at Netzer's, Barker's,.O. C.
Rood's, McCuaig's, Omich'B, Roe &
Markusen's and the Pioneer Office
Supply Store at 6 cents each and
i cents a dozen.
FOR SALERouse and lot, 1013
.Dewey avenue. Will sell this prop
^erty at a great sacrifice for cashv
-also two, lots on Dewey avenue
/.known as the Sprague lots. Ad
.dress C, care Pioneer.
FOR SALE104 acres of hardwood
timber land in section 31, township
148, north range 34, town of Lib
erty, Beltrami county^ /Price tor
whole tract $1,B00. Apply at Pio
De pa 11 me iit
The Pioneer Want Ads
OASH WITH COPY
Vl oent mer worst par luo
Regular charge rate-1 cent per word per insertion. No ad taken for less than
15 cents. Phone 31
HOW THOSE WANT ADS
DO THE BUSINESS
The '.Pioneer goes everywhere so that everyone has a neighbor who
takes it and people who:jdo 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
WE want one good man in every city
and town to sell town lots and
Trunk Pacific railway new towns
in Western Canada and British
Columbia. If you have a clean re
cord and can give surety bond,
answer. Applications will be re
ceived up to November 20th.
Literature, leads and so forth fur
nished free. Commission basis.
Transcontinental Townsite Co.,
Ltd., Authorized Agents, Grand
Trunk Pacific Railway, Winnipeg,
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 SALETen week old Poland
China pigs at $10 per pair. Eight
half blood Holstein calves at $10
to $25 each. Apply at Alfalfa
Dairy Farm, W. G. Schroeder.
FOR SALE14 head mares and 4
Geldings weighing from twelve to
fifteen hundred pounds, these
horses can be seen at Pogue's Barn
Stevens and Myler.
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 6. E. Carson.
FOR SALERubber stamps.' The
Pioneer will procure any kind of
rubber stamp for you on short no
FOR SALEKitchen range, bed and
dresser. Inquire 1018 Bemidji
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 word1
insertion, on-half cent per word
succeeding insertions fifty cents
per line per month. Address the
Courier-News, Fargo, N. D.