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title: 'The Bemidji daily pioneer. (Bemidji, Minn.) 1904-1971, April 12, 1919, Page 2, Image 2',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
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BEMIDJI DAILY PIONEER
^rvwtasjam areas* ATTBBWOO* axon*
TH BXriCXSJX VXOKSSB PUBUtSKOTO OO.
G. E. CARSON
Entered at the postoflBce at Bemidjl, Minn., as aecond-clasa matter
under act of Cong-res* of March S. 1879.
No attention paid to annonymous contributions. Writer's name must
b known to the edltor.'but not necessarily for publication.
Communications for the Weekly Pioneer must reach this office not
later than Tuesday of each week to Insure publication In the current Issue.
A. R. Rogers, chairman of the ninth Reserve district Vic-
tory Loan, has issued the following plea in behalf of .the cam-
"Uncle Sam is going to ask you soon to help him put his
Victory Liberty Loan over the top by lending him just as many
of your dollars as you can spare. And is asking it:
"In sacred memory of 60,000 American soldiers who lie
under the poppies of Northern France.
"In the name of humanity, of right and justice and liberty
and democracy for which they fought.
"In trie spirit of gratitude which should animate every
loyal red-blooded American in the country today.
"In behalf of the national honor, the national position be-
fore the world, the good opinion of the world at large.
VIn the interest of the common good, the individual and
"And there's only one answer for all of us whose liberties
and rights and comforts have been insured by the overthrow of
Prussianism and the shattering of its world ambitions.
"We must rally to Uncle Sam's support. Help him make a
howling success of this loan and insure for America continued
WT-^^P^^X^:-?^. 'L '...L~-.' ,-v'
10:30 a. m. "WELL AIMED PRAYERS."
Did yours ever hit any anything?
8:00 p. m. "BUILDING A BETTER
Illustrated with the stereoptican.
Interested? These pictures will give you an
Also Methodist Minute men at each service.
Sunday School, 11:45. Epworth League, 7:00
"A WELCOME ALL DAY LONG"
E. H. DENU
S Six months 8.00
oa Three months 1-00
TKB WBJSHXT FXOHSXB
9mm. wages', oontalnlna* nunsuury of the news of the week. Published
ereiy *ftu*4V and seat postage paid to any address, for, In advance, fl.50
O7TX0ZAX COOWTX AXV CITT FXOOSSDXVOS
ISSUES CALL TO VETERANS.
Plans for the organization of the American Legion, to be
made up of American soldiers and sailors, will be discussed at a
meeting held in St. Louis, May 8, 9, and 10, which has been
called by Lieutenant Colonel Theodore Roosevelt, Jr. He is
chairman of the temporary committee of organization and the
vice chairman is Lieut. Col. Bennett Clark, of Missouri, a son of
Champ Clark. The secretary, of the temporary organization is
Lieut. Eric Fisher Wood of Pennsylvania.
In the call for the caucus it was explained that ifhe idea
for the organization of war veterans had originated among offi-
cers in the overseas service and that the preliminary caucus of
about 1,000 officers and men was held in Paris on March 15.
It was decided that a second caucus should be held later in the
United States so that the men in service in this country might
have a voice in the plans for the organization and in the final
selection of the name.
"The purpose was to take the necessary initial steps to-
ward the formation of a non-partisan and non-political associ-
ation of the veterans of the 'Great War,' says the call issued
by Colonel Roosevelt, "an association which should keep alive
the principles of justice, freedom and democracy for which
these veterans have fought to preserve to future generations
the history and incidents of their participation in the war and
to cement and perpetuate the ties of comradeship formed in
"The duties of the caucus will be to adopt a tenative con-
stitution, and to appoint an executive committee which will act
in conjunction with the representatives of the Paris caucus to
make definite arrangements whereby the organization of the
American Legion will be perfected and whereby all officers and
enlisted men who have served in the military and naval estab-
lishment of the United States at any time.between April 6, 1917
and Nov. 11, 1918, will participate in the election of represen-
tatives to a convention to be convened on or about Nov. 11.school,
This convention will be composed of delegates from all States,
duly elected by the veterans, and will meet with full power and
authority to adopt, modify, or reject the steps taken by the
caucus, and to take such further action as may be necessary.
Minnesota members of the temporary committee are Colonel
G. T. Slade, Major Paul B. Cook, W. D. Mitchell, W. B. Thomas,
and Gordon Clark.
H| & SKvfe
THE METHODIST CHURCH
Invites You To These Services Tomorrow
BLAINE LAMBERT, Minister.
The Pioneer Want Ads Bring Results
*#*****4-1** wi**-iEwGst* ^*&al3&6>33
9:45 a. m.Church school.
10:30 a. m.Morning prayer and
sermon. Blessing and distribution
7:30 p. m.Evensong at Cass
Lake. Miss Olive Whaley will be
solist and sing "The Palms."
"As a peace officer, the church
has no equal. Neglect the church
and put on more policemen. Refuse
to measure Sunday by its pleasures,
measure it by -its privileges and
Jeorg Backhurst, rector.
Mr. J. C. McGee, county superin
tendent of schools will preach next
Sunday at 8:00 o'clock:
Sunday school each Sunday at
10:00 o'clock. Prayer .meeting
every Thursday at 8:00 p. m.
James Austin, pastor.
10:30 am. "Well-aimed Prayers."
Baptism of infants at the begin
ning of the morning service.
11:45 a. m. Graded Sunday
schoola place for you.
7 p. m. Epworth League. '.'Some
8 p. m. 'Building a Better Ameri-
ca," illustrated with the stereopti
con. All Americans are interested
in it all others ought to be all who
see these pictures will be.
"The Church the* source and
strength of a communities ,morals."
Go to church Sunday!
Blafn Lambert, minister.
Notice change of time beginning
10:30 a. m.Bible school and
11:30 a. m.Morning worship
sermon, "Why Men Follow Jesus
7 p. m.B. Y. P. U.
8 p. m.Evening praise service,
sermon, "The" Worth^WhiJe. Life."
You are welcome.
A. M. Whitby, pastor.
THE SALVATION ARMY.
(123 Minn., Ave.)
(In Fifth ward.)
2:00 p. m.Junior meeting.
3:30Young Peoples legion.
Low mass at 8 o'clock a. m. High
mass at 10 o'clock a. m. Sunday
followed by benediction of
the Blessed Sacrament at 11:30 a. m.
Baptisims at 2 o'clock p. m. Vespers
and benediction at 3 o'clock.
J. J. T. Philippe, rector.
Services will be helu at the Elko
theatre at 11 o'clock. Sunday school
Sunday morning at the Presby
terian church at 11 o'clock the com
munion service of our Lord will be
observed. The pastor will speak on
the subject: 'The Approach to the
Cross," (Matthew 21:9). Mr. C. L.
Pegelow will sing, "The Palms."
Sunday evening at 8 o'clock the ser
mon will be on the subject, "Made
Complete Through Faith," (Mark
Sunday school will meet at 10
a. m., and Christian Endeavor at 7
p. m. All are welcome.
L. P. Warford, pastor.
Swedish Lutheran Sunday school
at 9:45 o'clock, no services in the
morning as the pastor will be at
Hurt lake conducting services, Eng
lish service in the evening, at 8
T. B. Nordale, pastor.
LUXURY IN EARLY TRAVEL
"Safety Barges" Instituted for Those
Who Feared Hazard of Voyage
on Hudson River.
The frequency with which boilers
blew up on the early Hudson river
boats led to the use of what were
known as "safety barges," and these.
ID their day, were considered the
utmost luxury in travel, comparable to
the private cars of the magnates of
today The barges were boats with
main and upper decks and were 'al-
most a? large as the steamers which
towed them. The rabble rode on the,
steamers. Inhaled the smells of the
kitchen and the freight holds, endured
the noise of the engines, and took the
chances of explosions, while on the
barges behind the elite 'traveled In
luxurious state. Food was brought
from the boat kitchen to the barge
-saloon over a swaying bridge be
tween -the vessels and, was served
with great aplomb under the direction
of the barge captain, who was a noble
figure In the setting.
THE BEMIDJI DAILY PIONEER
10:00 a. m.Junior, meeting.
8:15 p. m.Salvation meeting.
An invitation is extended to all.
THE SALVATION ARMY.
The upper decks of the barges were
canopied and decked with flowers,
with promenades and easy chairs from
Which to view the scenery. At night
the Interiors were transformed into
sleeping accommodations much the
same as a modern Pullman, except that
they were more commodious. Not the
least attractive feature of these barges,
according to a chronicler of their ex
cellence, was "an elegant bar, most
tnmptuously supplied with all that can
be desired by the most fastidious and
Recent news dispatches which tell
of plana to establish floating cafes on
the ocean just outside the three-mile
territorial limit when the nation goes
dry, indicate that luxurious floating
establishments somewhat similar to
theee "safety barges" may again eome
y*^** -"-f Awtt*- -*e&A^UWft&-~~- ,rt^--K Jfit
Mae Marsh in "Spotlight Sadie,"
her new Goldwyn picture, comes to
the Elko theatre tonight and tomor
row, Sunday, and as always there are
appealing touches of humanness
throughout the drama. It all comes
about when Sadie voyages from Ire
land to live with her sister and
brother-in-law. She finds theffli
wretchedly poor and the man a
drunkard. The poverty and squalor
of their tenement home disgust her.
When she sees a newspaper para
graph announcing the marriage of
an actress and the scion of a rich
family, Sadie gets the notion that she
would like to follow suit. "Then
I'll marry a wealthy man and let you
live with me," she confides to her-sis
A comedy is also on the Elko pro
pazin for tonight and Sunday.
Departing from the mere spec
tacular and concentrating its essence
into a powerful love story, gorgeous
California scenic settings "The Eyes
of the World," whrch comes to the
Elko theatre next Friday and Satur
day, April 18, 19, offers something
different in pictorial drama from the
run of great film offerings put for
ward of late. Represented in this
achievement are Harold Bell Wright,
author of the famous story, which
has had a sale of over two million
copies in book form, and W. H.
Clune, who was -associated in the
production of "The Clansman"
("Birth of a Nation") and other
large film ventures.
Optitaism, humor, excitement and
novelty are the principal features of
Douglas Fairbanks' new photoplay,
"He comes Up Smiling," which will
be presented at the Elko theatre next
Monday ond Tuesday. The farce up
on which the picture is based, was
highly successful on the stage sev
eral years ago, but it is said the
screen version is even more satis
factory to those who like the ingre
dients which have been provided by
Mr. Fairbanks in this splendid pro
MAKING GREAT HIT.
"The Heart of Humanity" made a
great hit at the Rex yesterday and
packed houses are sure to attend the
shows to be given today and tomor
row. The orchestra is especially
good and adds greatly to the (interest
of the wonderful play. Dorothy
Phillips is featured in the eight-reel
Allen Holubar production which
brings, to the screen the inspiring
story.of woman's efforts to alleviate
the sufferings of the wounded and
orphaned and "homeless during the
clays when France and Belgium were
scarred and seared by sword and
torch, and pounded and rocked by
great German guns. It depicts the
tenderness of the motherheart in. its
conflict with the horrors of war. It
pays a, deserved tribute to woman
hood as expressed in the Red Cross
nurse. It presents a side of the war
which we have been too prone to
The story of "The Heart of Hu
manity" was written by Olga Scholl
and Allen Holubar,. adapted for the
cceen by, Mr. Holubar and produced
by him. It deals with the romance
of Nanette, the little ward of Father
Michael, parish priest of a commun
ity in the Canadian Northwest.
While the parishioners are celebrat
ing the marriage of Nanette and
John, the oldest and bravest of the
Widow Patricia's five sons, news
comes of the declaration of war by
C. Gardner Sullivan, the celebrat
ed Thomas H. Ince scenario writer,
has again rung the bullseye with
"Branding Brpadway," William S.
Hart's latest Artcraft picture, which
will be shown at the Grand theatre
tonight and tomorrow. And it is as
What Is The Cause of
rn DOeror. cc:iNELti
Backache perhaps the
most common pilnicnt from
which wornor. suffer. Rarely cb
you in a
is obscure br.'.
Dr. Pierce of
a high nicdicd
authority sa3 3
tho causo is
very often a
forrn of ca-
tarrh thnt set-
tlesjn the deli-
branes of the
gans. When these orpans are inflamed,
the first symptom may be backache, or
headache, dizziness, accompanied by
bearing-down sensations, weakness, ir
regularity, painful periods, irritation,,
and a general run-down condition. Any
troman in this coadUicn fe to be p-ici
but pity does not cure. The trouble calb
for Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription,
v. hich is a separate and distinct medicine
for women. It is made of roots and herbs,
put up without alcohol or opiate of any
land, for Dr. Pierce uses nothing in
jurious. In taking Favorite Prescrip
tion, it is reassuring to know that it goes
straight to the cause of the trouble.
There is but one way to overcome sick
ness, and that is to overcome the cause.
That is precisely what Favorite Prescrip
tion is intended to do.
Send 10 cents for trial package of
Tablets. Address Invalids' Hotel, Buf
falo. N. Y.
different from Sullivan's usual
stories*as day from nightand every
whit as good as his best. Whether
it be comedy, tragedy, Conakry d*ma
or' what notC. Gardner* Sullivan
seems equally at home. His i* af
rare genlus-i-the sort oncanarvete a^
and finds difficult to define.
This comedy which will be shown
at the Grand theatre tonight and to
morrow, is an-excellent one, the
story having ta do'With the fortunes
of a lazy plumber and the tribula
tion of his wife who has to take in
washing in order to provide for *e
fomily It happens that the very
spot where she hangs up. her wash,
has been chosen by the children of
the neighborhood as a site" for a cir
cus and there are riotous scenes
when Teddy gets into action and dis
perses the crowd, -doing terrible
things to that clothesline. The prin
cipal roles are in the capable Hands
of Charles Murray, Eva Thatcher
and Maire Prevost.
A Hoe and a Sponge.
A thick cultivated soil mulch it
one of the best possible ways ol
saving moisture for growing crops.
He that most frequently stirs his soil,
especially in times of drought, reaps,
other things being equal, more abun
dant harvest than if tillage were neg
SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL 12, 1919
Raspberry Melba Brick Ice Cream
Ford labor prices go back to pre
war schedule as authorized by Ford
C. W. JEWETT CO,. Inc.
EASTERLnnmimininnifnnirimnTWimimiiiiii THE SPICK AND SPAN DAY
will soon be here and you will
have a new dress, perhaps and
old one dry cleaned.
Our service is perfected and
runs so smoothly you get your
work when you want itand
yet we have time to care for
a larger, constantly increasing
Your costumes of every des
cription, when soiled or muss
ed, can be restored to the same
freshness and smartness that
marked them when newif
our Dry 'Cleaning service is
taken advantage of.
THE MODEL DRY GLEANERS
309 3rd St.
Subscribe for The Pioneer
OUR SUNDAY SPECIAL
Authorized Ford Sales Service
Black Shiny Leather
Popular for Spring
MONG the charming new season styles
Utz & Dunn that are meeting
with the cordial approval of our cus
tomers are patent leather oxfords and
pumps, the latter to be worn with or With
Patent is favored by fashion and also
commends itself because of its charming
lustre and the slight care it imposes on its
Patent low shoes have light soles and
slender Louis heels.
An assortment of these new low shoes
oxfords and pumps, patent leather or kid,
just in by express this morning.
You will want a pair of these to com
plete your Easter costume. Call while sizes
See window display.
Knapp's Shoe Store