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title: 'The Bemidji daily pioneer. (Bemidji, Minn.) 1904-1971, June 07, 1915, Page 2, Image 2',
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Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
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-41 i "I
The Beniidf Dailyv
TBS KBMIINrX PIOHJB^OPITB. CO.
Pnblislir and Proprietors.
Entered at the post office at Bemidji,
Minn, sta second-class matter tinder Act
of Congress of March 3, 1879.
i ii ii I.
Published every afternoon except Sunday
No attention paid to anonymous con
tributions. Writer's name must be
known to the editor, but not necessarily
communications for the Weekly Pio
neer should reach this office not later
th* Tuesday of each week to insure
publication in the current issue.
One* month by carrier $ .40
One year by carrier 4 00
Three months, postage paid 10 0
Six ^months, postage paid 2 00
One year, postage paid 4.00
The Weekly Pioneer.
Eight pages, containing a summary of
the news of the week. Published every
Thursday and sent postage paid to any
address for $1.50 in advance.
fHIS PAPER REPRESENTED FOR FOREIGN
ADVERTISING BY THE
NEW YORK AND CHICAGO
BRANCHES IN ALL THE PRINCIPAL CITIES
There is no place in Minnesota
which has gained more prominence
as a progressive, wide-awake and
prosperous community during the
past few years than Bemidji, and on
Thursday of this week that spirit of
enterprise which has played such an
important part in its rapid advance
will be properly demonstrated, for on
that day more than half of the mem
bers of the state senate, a large num
ber of representatives, several state
officials and guests will visit here.
They will come in connection with
the legislative excursion which is
being made to principal towns and
cities of Northern Minnesota. Be
midji, as will this entire section of
the state, will be on parade, and our
citizens have arranged to take ad
vantage of the opportunity to show
our' guests he many resources wbftjh
are "destined to make this city the
center of one of the nation's greatest
agricultural and dairying communi
ties and which are to assist in attain
ing the coveted goal, a population of
25,000 in 1925.
American Aid for War Victims.
The American people are the best
givers in the world. Since the birth
of the nation, no call for help from
the poor or distressed of other coun
tries has ever failed to meet a prompt
and abundant response. Sufferers
from famine, floods, earthquakes and
other calamities have never appealed
to the American heart and the Amer
ican purse in vain, says the Minne
Americans have been contributing
liberally of money, food and clothing
to the war sufferers in Belgium, Po
land, Serbia and other countries and
they will probably continue to do so
as long as the war'lasts, but it is
asking too much when we are called
upon to contribute to the relief of
distress in the nations that are ac
tually engaged in war. The Bel
gians did not begin fighting of their
own accord. Their war, with its
consequent distress, was forced, upon
them. Disease in Serbia has caused
an appeal for help which Americans
will not resist. Poland, a victim of
the war without being a part of it,
is entitled to the sympathy and help
of the world. But in the countries
actively engaged in the war, the suf
fering of women and children is
caused by their own governments. To
genii them supplies would simply
strengthen, their rulers for further
acts of war.
There is no obligation upon chari
table America to feed hostile nations.
The competency of the governments
and the money classes in the warring
countries to relieve the distress of
their people has not been destroyed.
The duty of caring for their own
rests with these governments, and as
a matter of fact, the Allies should be
required to relieve Belgian distress,
so long as they are using Belgium as
There is such a thing as abusing
the charity of the American people.
Frank Day is doing a lot of weep
ing over the passage of the boxing
bilk,. We'd hate to have just one
ticket, to a bout and ask Frank if he
wouldn't like to use it.Winnebago
A contract has been let for the
construction of a telephone line into
the Bear River, farming country,
which is but added proof that North
Tern MinneBotaiils fast becoming a
pTosperoua agricultural district.
There is room for many ..thousands of
tanners here and each and every one
will be able to reap a rich harvest
every season.Aurora News.
The Faribault Pilot, in comment
ing upon Senator Rockne-s well
known ability, his statesmanship
and his strenuous application to
work, suggests that he is very avail
able timber for governor. The Leader
does not know whether Mr. Rockne
wants to be governor or not, but
that he is available timber we know
very well. He would make a real
candidate and a real governor.Ken
For" several years the people have
demanded that telephone companies
be placed under tlje regulation of a
state commission, especially with a
view of compelling all long distance
companies to connect with every lo
cal exchange. The provision has
finally been enacted into law. It is
a reasonable law Now the
telephone companies are going to
fight, and they will set up that the
law is unconstitutional, and will
carry the fight through the courts
for years and years. Meanwhile the
people will become more and more
impatient and more and more regu
latory measures will be passed, and
in the end the telephone companies
will let out a holler and beg, just
as the railroad companies have hol
lered and beggedfor fair treatment.
The people will be fair today with
the telephone companies if the tele
phone companies will only have the
good sense to stop their fighting, and
give the people the service thfy
SCHOOL AID FUND
Owing to the increase in the num
ber of high and graded schools giving
instruction in agriculture, manual
training and domestic science, there
by qualifying for a share of the spe
cial aid fund voted by the legisla
ture, the individual schools will re
ceive only 70 per cent of what the
legislators intended and the schools
This announcement by the state
high school board will be a disap
pointment to the school authorities,
but, according to Dr. C. G. Schulz,
superintendent of education, it can
not be helped at present. The board
will meet Tuesday in the state capi
tol to apportion $1,800,000 to schools
listed for the year 1915-16.
E Phillips, high school inspec
tor, recommends 221 high schools as
entitled to aid during the current
year and lists 226 for next year. R.
B. MacLean, graded school inspector,
recommends 241 for the present year
and 255 for next year.
"The last legislature made im
portant changes in the law relating
to the annual aid to high and graded
schools, industrial aid and training
aid," says Mr. Schulz. "Beginning
with next year, each high school will
receive $1,800 instead of $2,200.
Each graded school will get $600 in
stead of $750.
"High and graded schools will re-
by overwork or over
worry, are often led into
doping themselves with
"tonics," alcoholic stimu
lants or habit-forming
drugs. We have seen the
That is why we gladly pre
sent to you an honest, a sane
We know the formula of Ergil.
Ergil furnishes the blood with
phosphorus, calcium, sodium
and iron that starved nerves
need honestly "braces"
them. It produces a splendid,
sane tonic effect. An honest
aid to digestion. Not a befool
ing stimulant or a habit-form
ing drug. We know we can
rely on Ergiland so can you.
E. N. French & Go.
Insure your live stock
against death from any
Dwight D. Miller
Tel. 360 P. O. Box 222
CHICHESTER S PILLS
W_iK?v TOK DIAMONrD BRAND).for A
Ladle Aak yea VrngcU
Chl.e*e*tcr- Diamond Brand/
Villa in Red and tiold
boxes, sealed with Blue Ribbon.
Take ao other. Boy frohr
DIAMOND BRAND PILLS,for85
ceive additional annual aid whgn. th
special local school levy exceeds 20
mills. The additional aid 1B then
one-third of the local tax levy above
the 200 mills, and a high school may
receive ?2,500 and a graded school
$1,800, as a maximum.
"Industrial aid is based upon the
alnount for each department, being
$1,000 for agriculture, $600 for home
training, manual training and com
mercial training $1,200 for teach
ers' training department in place of
"The inspectors have made an es
timate of the division of the public
school aid for next year, and find
that the amount appropriated by the
legislature, $1,800,000, will make it
possible to pay not more than 70 per
cent of the full amount of aid for the
school year 1915-16."
Restricting Garage Locations.
A section ot an ordinance in force in
a suburb of Chicago reads: "It~shall
not be lawful for any person or corpo
ration to locate, build, construct or
maintain in the village of Oak Park,
on any site where two thirds of the
buildings within a radius of 500 feet
of the proposed site are used exclu
sively for residence purposes, & build
ing for a public garage without
written consent of a majority of the
property owners, according to front
age, within a radius of 500 feet of the
proposed site of the building."
In a decision lately handed down by
the supreme court of Illinois in the
case of People versus Village of- Oak
Park, 107 Northeastern Reporter 636,
the validity of this regulation was sus
tamed as constituting a valid exercise
of the police power of a municipality.
It was further held that the ordinance
applies to garages which were in ex
istence when the ordinance was-pass
ed, and hence does not discriminate
against those sought to be established
Clean Up and Paint Upl
A little fresh paint and the vigorous
use of the scrub brush make morals
cleaner Add to these a shrub or two
and a njeat back yard garden and
you'll know the Joy of living amid a
new and better environment.
Reaching a Conclusion.
Hotel Malinger1 see you hnve given
our finest *ul of rooms to a man named
Bilkius Ale you sine he can paj the
charges? Clerk-Yes he's rich enough
Manager- How do vou know Clerk
He is old .uid utju and his wife Is
\ouug iMiri piett\ Kst h.inire
Pioneer want ads-one-naif cent
BAD TAKE SALTS
Says Backache is a sign you have been
eating too much meat, which
forms uric acid.
When you wake up with backache and
dull misery in the kidney region it gen
erally means you have been eating too
much meat, says a well-known authority.
Meat forma uric acid which overworks
the kidneys in their effort to filter it
fiom the blood and they become sort of
paralyzed and loggy. When your kidneys
get sluggish and clog you must relieve
them, like you relieve your bowels re
moving all the body's urinous waste,
elsa you have backache, sick headache,
dizzy spells, your stomach sours, tongue
is coated, and when the weather is bad
you have rheumatic twinges. The urine
is cloudy, full of sediment, channels often
get sore, water scalds and you are obliged
to seek relief two or three times during
Either consult a good, reliable physi
cian at once or get from your pharmacist
about four ounces of Jad Salts take
a tablespoonful in a glass of water
before breakfast for a few days and your
kidneys will then act fine. This famous
salts is made from the acid of grapes
and lemon juice, combined witht lithia,
and has been used for generations to
clean and stimulate sluggish kidneyB,
also to neutralize acids in the urine so it
no longer irritates, thus ending bladder
Jad Salts is a life saver for re^-ilar
meat eaters. It is inexpensive, cannot
injure and makes a delightful, effer
vescent lithia-water drink.
We have always fried to be just a little ahead
of the other fellow in the general equipment of
our store. As an evidence of this desire to show
the newest and only the best of everything, wo
gladly recommend to users of ink
and Fountain Pat
the newest member of the Carter's Inxfamily.
Pencraft Ink writes a blue and dries a.jet black.
It is especially brilliant, smooth and.penaanent.
Come in and let us show you the new Carter ink
botds with the new fiow-controlJet
(13 30xLoVhfc ilj AidlbkKif aiw in
~LJ?tm^'ir^**^^4^4 -V, S
^mfw-m ^*b ^y
In this tremendous out-of-door-land a glorious va
cation is awaiting you.
Vacations to suit every taste are possible. You may tour
the Park by auto-stage, on horse-back or a-foot. You may
stop at luxurious mountain hotels and delightful chalet
groups, or in a pack sack you may "takeyour hotel with you."
Vacations "over trails a-foot" need cost no more than $1.
California Expositions via Glacier Park!
By overland trains across Rocky and Cascade Mountains to Pacific
Northwestenroute a torn of Glacier Parkaboard steamships Great
Northern and Northern Pacific to San Franciscogoing or returning,
travel this "Great Northern way."
Secure new free Glacier Park Literature "Hotels and Tours," "Aeroplane
Map Folder" and "Walking Tours Book"and Expositions Folder.
W, W. LLOYD, Agent.
A NOBLE, General Passenger Agent
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
NOTICE is hereby given that this Company will prosecute all persons using
property owned by it for storage purposes or the dumping of garbage or other
objectionable matter in or upon its vacant lots Every person who has here-
tofore used said property or any of it in ways bove mentioned is hereby
notified to repair the damage so done and place the property in the same
clean, sanitary condition in which it was prior to the time of trespass or
Bemidji Townsite & Improvement Go.
520 Capital Bank Building
S.iiij j* i.uj.~u.~J 5T! 3T^bJ 6,trU Tihl i^lifti IrvV S1 lO tt.t.l.
Ice cream is the ideal food for hot weather.
HiMh in food value. So easy to digest that it
requires hardly any of your energy. Cooling
to your stomach. Delightful to your taste.
It should not be treated as a delicacy, but as a
food. Eat it for your lunch today. Give it to
the children this afternoon. Have it for dinner
this evening. Eat more of it after the movies.
Too much is not enough. Because you can't
get too much.
Koors' Ice Cream is now a product to be proud
of. The purest, most wholesome, cheapest food
you can buy.
v. fr i i-.i i ii I
HUGH A, WHITNEY
jii j-u cua Jtsh. .iiJiiiiXi^
I am now prepared to
take care of your needs
in the undertaking
I, 0. 0. F. Bldg.
PHONES: 223 Res. 719-W.
if yon have a room to rent or
want to rent oneyou get the
belt choice^through a Pioneer
want ad. Phone 81.
WANTEDCompetent girl for house
work. Mrs. P. J. O'JUeary, -716
Minn. Ave. ht
FOR RENTSuite of three office
rooms for rent over First National
FOR RENTFurnished cottage
Diamond Point. Inquite at Cot
FOR RENTTwo office rooms. Ap
ply W. G^SchrOeder. 5
FOR~ SALSAt new wood yard,
wood all lengths delivered at your
door. Leave all orders at Ander
son's Employment Office, 205 Min
nesota Ave. Phone 147. Lizzie
FOR SALESeveral good residence
lots on Minnesota, Bemidji and
Dewey avenues. Reasonable prices
easy terms. Clayton C. Cross. Of
fice over Northern Nat'l Bank.
FOR SALE OR TRADE--One-half ton
Veerac truck. Would trade for 4-
ft. birchwood. Ask for demonstra
tion. Koors Bros.
FOR SALE2 span work horses,
harness and wagons. Cheap ior
cash. F. Rogers, Wilton, Minn.
FOR SALEOne modern five-room
house, two 40-foot lots, on Lake
Boulevard. Inquire C. G. King.
WANTEDClean cotton rags free
from buttons. Pioneer Office.
WANTEDSecond hand household
goods. M. E. Ibertson.
FOR SALE120 acres farm land,
about 500 cords wood, half hay
land on good stream, one mile from
a town, terms liberal, price $20.00
per acre. W. G. Schroeder.
FOR SALETypewriter ribbons for
every make of typewriter on the
market at 60 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
DRESSMAKINGAt 317 Minnesota
Ave Room No. 1.
The Cambodians i\ie a docile people
much averse to war rii^n isiiifiii if?
and civilization unlike those of the ie
maining peoples of Indo Ch n.i. me de
rived from India, as is also their leh
gion. Their country contains vaiuw
interesting ruins, the work of th
Khmers, a lace that has quite divip
peared. The ruins at Angkoi are re
markaoly well pres^ned and dre po
Jsessed of gieat beauty
"You don seem to attach gieat im
portance to enduring fame," said the
friend and adviser
"I have my doubts, about it,' replied
Senator Sorjihum "Enduring tame r
what enables the American Indian to
get his picture on all kinds of monej
without having any opportunity to
handle the real cash Washington
"Can 1 offer you a little friendly
"If you take a little in return."
'_ Here negotiations ceased Louisville
Who does not in soiie sort live to
others does not live ntiucb to himself
TROPPMAN'S CASH MABKET
PRICES PAID TO FARMERS
Butter, lb 20c
Dairy Butter, lb 25
Eggs, doz 16
Potatoes, bu 35c to 40c
Rutabagas, bu 30
Carrots, bush 60
BROWN & LANE
Well Digging, House Moving and
Cement Work of All Kinds
All work guaranteed.
Phones 617 or 448-W
Dwight D. Miller
P. 0. Box 222
W. K. DENB50N, D. V. M.~
Phone 164-2 Pogua'a Livery
DRAY AND TRANSFER
Safe and Piano Moving*
Res. Phone 58 818 America Ave
Office Phone 12.
DR. D. L. STAHTON,
Office' in Winter Block
DR. J. T. TUOMY,
Gibbons Block Tel.
North of Markham Hotel
^^^^MWYERS GRAHAM H. TORRANCE,
Miles Block Phone 660
D. H. FISI L, Court Commissioner
ATTORNEY AT LAW
Office second floor O'Leary-Bowser
DB. ROWLAND GHM0RE
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
DR. E. A. SHANNON, M. IK
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Office in Mayo Block
Phone 396 Res. Phone 317
DB. C. B. SANBORN
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
DR. L. A. WARD
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Over First National Bank
DR. A. HENDERSON
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Over First National Bank
Office Phone 36 Res. Phone 71
DR. E. H. SMITH
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
Office Security Bank Block
DR. EINER JOHNSON
PHYSICLAN AND SURGEON
DR. G. HOEY
Call Pogue's Livery164
PROF. H. VIESON
314 Fourth St. Bemidji, Minn.
Studio: Band Room, City Hall
Teaching Piano, Violin, Cornet and
other instruments, also church choir.
First Class Orchestra for All
HTLM A M. NYGBEN
RAILROAD TIME CARDS
MPI.S., BED AZE tt MAX.
2 North Bound Arrives 9:45 am
1 North Bound Leaves 1:S0 pm
162 East Bound Leaves 9.35 am
163 West Bound Leaves 4 55 pm
186 Bast Bound Leaves 2:46 pm
187 West Bound Leaves.. 9 64 am
33 West Bound Leaves 3:17 pm
34 East Bound Leaves 12.08 pm
35 West Bound Leaves 3:14 am
36 East Bound Leaves 1:42 am
106 North Bound Arrives 7:40 pm
106 South Bound Leaves 6:30 am
Freight West Leaves at... 9.00 am
Freight East Leaves at 6:00 pm
mmrasoTA ft ZHTEBHATZOHAX
32 SoutthMpls. Etc. Lv 8:15 am
*34 SouthMpls Etc Lv. 11:20 pm
31 NorthKelliher Lv. 6:15 bm
*33 NorthInt Falls Lv 4:15 am
it South Freight, leaves
North Bemidji 7:80 am
47 North Freight, leaves
North Bemidji 6-00 am
46 Freight from Int. Falls,
due North Bemidji 4.40 pm
45 Freight from Brainerd, due
North Bemidji 7:00 pm
Daily. All others daily except Sunday.
HEW PUBLIC UBBABT.
Open daily, except Sunaay, 1 to 6 p.
m, 7 to 9 Sunday, reading room
only, 3 to 6 p. m.
Pioneer wantsone-half cent
Noose Moving, Build
ing, Concrete Work
L. H. PRICE
nil i I i
405 Beftraau AT*. Beaufo Miu.
"I N. McKEE^Fuheral Director
Phone 178-W or