Newspaper Page Text
November 6Meeting of board of
November 15-16-17-Bemidji Poul
try and Potato show.
December 6-7Annual meeting of
the Northern Minnesota Develop
ment association and potato show.
BOSKOWICK A BENEDICT
A telegram was received at the,
Markham hotel yesterday afternoon
announcing the marriage of Harry
Roskowick, formerly manager of the
Hotel Markham, to Miss Eleanor
Bohn of Walker. The marriage took
place at St. Patrick's Cathedral in
New York yesterday. Mr. Rosko
wick left with the Bemidji naval
militia in April and until recently
had been with the Bemidji boys on
the U. S. S. Kansas but has been
transferred to a transport.
BOTS MEET TOMORROW
Tomorrow evening at 7 o'clock the
boys' club of the Episcopal church
will meet in the church basement,
with H. W. Bolger as drill instruc
tor. All members are urged to be
present at this meeting.
B. A. C. CLUB TONIGHT
The members of the B. A. G. club
will meet in the basement of the
7s. Presbyterian church this evening at
^:30 o'clock for their regular pro
gram and drill.
Eunice and Garnet Trimble enter
tained a few of their little friends
at a Hallowe'en party Wednesday
SOCIAL THIS EVENING
The young people of the Congre
gational church will give a Hallo
we'en social in the church this eve
ning. All are-welcome.
Mrs. Nels Otterstad of Turtle
River passed yesterday in the city.
160,000 to loan on rarms. Dean
Land Co. d71tf
E. H. Jerrard has returned from
St. Cloud where he passed several
days on business. He is local mana
ger of the St. Cloud Oil company.
J. G. Myers, depot agent at Nevis,
was in the city yesterday.
Oh, so goodHot Waffles. Gould's
Dairy Lunch. 6-116
Mrs. G. W. Grow of Wiltottt drove
to Bemidji yesterday and passed sev
eral hours here on business.
Miss Olive Connant of the town
of Northern was the guest of Be
midji friends yesterday.
G. W. Grow of Wilton, who has
spent the summer in North Dakota,
returned to his home yesterday.
Have your Xmas photos made now
before the big rush later. "Get
''Rich' quick." Rich Studio, 29 10th
St. 1026 to 1126
Miss Mary Mead, teacher at Nary,
was the guest of friends in the city
Mrs. W. B. Prosser of Lapprte
transacted business in Bemidji
Have you tried our Hot Waffles?
Gould's Dairy Lunch. 6-116
Mrs. J. W. McKee of Deer Lake
was in the city yesterday making
arrangements to move here for the
A. M. Johnson returned hpme
Tuesday morning after spending.two
months on his farm near Brainerd.
The Harmony Trio played for a
dance at Cass Lake Wednesday eve
Mrs. N. A. Otterstad and daugh
ter, Ella, of Turtle River were the
guests of Rev. and Mrs. O. Johnson
One of these nice days you ought
to go to Hakkerup's and have your
Admission 25c, 50c, 75c and 81.00
Ask those who have seen it, if you want to know
whether you ought to go
William Fox presents
In the Great New York and London Stage Success
"When False Tongues Speak"
A Rafferty Comedy
SUNDAY-A METR O PLA
Thomas S. Ervin returned yester
day from Camp Dodge where he vis
ited his brother. Kingsley Ervin,
who is commanding Comp of the
Alex Janes of St. Paul, trial at
torney for the Great Northern P.ail
way company, is the guest of hip
sister, Mrs. H. W. Bolger, while in
the city trying a case in district
W. F. Dickens, superintendent of
the Red Lake Indian agency, was in
the city today enroute to his home
from Washington. D. C, where he
had been on official business for
The government needs stenogra
phers. The Bemidji Business Col
lege is preparing young men and
women for government work. Call
at once and make arrangements.
One Show Only8:15 o'clock
Miss Lpreen Woodruff ot Hacken
sack arrived in the city last evening
and will take a course at the Wo
Mrs. B. W. Gray and son, Pierre
Gray, will leave next week for
Great Falls, Mont., where they will
spend a week or ten days on busi
Rev. J. J. T. Philippe, rector of
St. Philip's Catholic church, will
preach at Blackduck this evening.
While there he will be the guest of
Rev. Pr. J. B. Fonmosse.
Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Stewart of Wil
iiston, N. D., who have been guests
of Mrs. Stewart's parents, Senator
and Mrs. E. J. Swedback, returned
to their home today. Mrs. Stewart
has been here for the past two
months and Mr. Stewart for several
John Burke of Baudette, who has
been in the city on business for sev
eral days, returned to his home to
day. Mr. Burke is engineer in
charge of JudicJal Ddtch No- J25,
now under construction. When
completed, this ditch will be about
240 miles long and the cost will be
approximately $430,000. Two hun
dred men and five machines are now
?t work and fifty miles of the ditch
liavs bem completed. E. A. Dahl
of Duluth is the contractor in
charge of the ditch.
Murray Humes tells about 'the
best story on his war garden of any
"farmer" in these parts. "Murray"
says that when planting his pota
toes last spring he accidentally drop
ped a seed near the pump, which
promptly took root and "blossomed
forth into a tree so the birds came
and lodged in its branches,' while
the rest of his "farm" struggled for
lack of water Last Friday "Mur
ray" went out and after shoveling
off a foot of snow dug out twenty
four of the finest Burbank potatoes
in the country.Cass Lake Times.
RED CROSS NOTES
Sweaters require more time and
yarn than any other knit article. To
knit a sleeveless sweater requires
three skeins Homestead yarn or two
and one-half of Fleisher's, while
one pair of socks requires one skein
Fleisher's, one helmet, one skein
Fleisher's, muffler, 58x10 inches, one
and one-half skeins Fleisher's, one
pair 12-inch wristlets, one-half
Every woman and girl should knit
'.'or our boys. Anyone not having a
hoy or some relative fighting for
our country, should knit more be
cause they tyave not sacrificed |a
loved one. This knitting is every
body's business not "one or'two in
dividuals' business. We believe ev
ery-true American woman wants to
give part of her time to this work,
or she is not a true American.
Don't wait to be asked to knit
or sew for the iboysvolunteer.
Don't wait for some one to carry
the yarn, to yougo after it. Don't
wait for some one to call for the
goods return them to the party
from whom you received the yarn.
Our motto"Everybody knit."
.Yarn may be obtained from Mrs.
J. J. Conger or Mrs. A. Lord.
The ladies of the rresbyterian
church who are doing Red Cross
knitting for the hoys on the battle
ship Kansas will please take notice
that the yarn for the sweaters,
wristlets and helmets has ^arrived
and is in possession of Mrs. A. A.
"When False Tongues Speak," a
William Fox production in which
Virginia Pearson plays the stellar
role, is the featured attraction at
the Rex theater tomorrow.
It is a mystery story built around
the problems and trials of a noble
woman, played by Miss Pearson, who
finds her husband, a worthless scamp
is paying attentions to another wo
man. To escape her domestic un
happiness she takes up settlement
work. There she meets a young re
In the excitement following the
husband's efforts to have his wife
divorce him and then to divorce her
on false testimony, he is killed. The,
wife, the husband's lover, his law
yer, the reporter and a burglar are
all in or near the house when the
crime is committed.
'INTOLERANCE" PACKS REX
Rex theater was filled to capacity
last night by an appreciative audi
ence to witness the showing of "In-
tolerance," the gigantic spectacle in
fiJm form, produced by D. W. Grif
fith, who produced "The Birth of a
The picture is all that is claimed
for it and more so. It is a stupen
dous spectacle in thirteen reels and
held the big audience in a grip from
the opening to its close.
The picjtur deals with modern
and ancient history, shewing the
parallel and the result of intoler
ance, which caused the fall of Baby
lon, the massacre of St. Bartholemew
in France, and the causes of disturb
ances in the modern day. It takes
one to the time of the Pharisee and
Christ. It shows the work of the
"professional meddle" and the re
surt. Its hugeness is scarcely recog
nized and its settings are wonder
The scenes of Babylon in all riot
of gorgeousness and sordidness is
shown. Pen cannot begin to de
scribe it. It is the biggest thing of*
its (kind ever brought to Bemidji
and should not be missed. .Tonight
.i^V/, ^7,-r^ .J ..iffaL^-CJJS. --fj^,"^
will be the last time. The run will
start at 8:15 o'clock and reserved
seats may be secured aV Barker's
AT THE ELKO
That the lust for money leads to
crime and even murder is the theme
of "The Foolish Virgin." the novel
by the noted author, Thomas Dixon,
which has been picturizea for Clara
Kimball Young as her second Selz
nick-Picture offering, and will be
seen at the Elko theater today and
The story of "The Foolish Virgin"
is intensely dramatic in character
and offers the popular and beautiful
Miss Young unlimited opportunities
to display every phase of her notable
talents. In fact it is said that in
this second Selznick-Picture, Miss
Young will he seen to even greater
advantage in "The Common Law,"
her first production at the head of
her own company.
AT THE GRAND
What you'll see in "The Calendar
Girl" at the Grand theater Satur
The interior of a fashionable mod
iste's workroom with troops of pretty
Juliette Day on the beach at At
lantic City in a $1,500 bathing suit.
The season's debutantes on Board
The aristocrats of Fifth avenue in
their unconventional moments.
The most expensive gown crea
tions, imported and domestic, dis
played by most beautiful models.
Ah intimate presentation of what
goes on among the modistes behind
Captain H. F. Crusberg returned
last evening from Minneapolis where
he had been for the past three days
attending the annual councils of the
Northern Province of the Salvation
Army. Plans have been perfected
by the Salvation Army to send ad
ditional officers, nurses and ambul
ances to the French front. Several
officers from Minnesota will leave
for. France, November 10.
"The Mikado" will be presented
this evening by the Oxford company
at the Grand under the auspices of
the Woman's Study club. The com
jpany comes highly recommended to
Bemidji and this feature of the ser
ies is said to be one of the foremost.
A musical program will also be pre
sented. This is,the second number
of the excellent course being offered
for the winter season.
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN
I shall force collections on all past
due accounts after Nov. 15. N|
W. G. SCHROEDEE.
LEIBSLE TO LEAVE
Roy Leibsle will leave Monday for
Des Moines, la., where he will be
engaged as an architect. This will
mean the closing of the office of
Geib & Leibsle, as the latter has left
for the front and is a captain in the
engineering corps at Camp Dodge.
Mr. Leibsle has been a resident of
this city since last spring and his
departure will be regretted by Be
midji people. DYER HOME SUNDAY
W. P. Dyer, superintendent of the
Bemidji schools, will return Sunday
from Minneapolis where he is at
tending the Minnesota Educational
SUMMER VISITOR DIES
William McConnell of Grand
Forks died Wednesday morning at
his home'in that city. Mr. McCon
nell had made his home at Grand
Forks.Bay on the shores of Lake Be
midji ..-for the past seven summers
and ^fas well known in this city.
BUYS NEW HOME
Bernard Lane has purchased a
home in the Fifth ward and will
move into it in a few days. Rev.
and Mrs. Foss have occupied it for
the past few months.
Fool the Doctors
Stop the draft on the floors.
2 Big Plays
Clara Kimball Young
The Foolish Virgin"
No Advance in Admission 10c and 20c
JULIETTE DAY of Broadway Fame
"THE CALENDAR GIRL"
MATINEE DAILY, 2:30
Evenings 7:30 and 8:45 10 and 20c
Subscribe for the Pioneer
The doctors are all good friends of ours, but we don't want to see
them get all your money.
Half of ths colds and winter sickness is caused by sitting in drafts
and getting chilled.
Don't shiver sitting at your window. Put on Storm Doors and
Storm Sash and putthem on NOW.
Don't wait for a snow storm to remind you. Conserve your fuel.
It is scarce.
Keep the cold out and you will notneed somuch heat inside.
ST. HILAIRE RETAIL LUMBER GO.
IOO Phone III
Matinie Daily 3:00
7:30 & 6:45
fr ,*f as!