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TOLUME 12, NO. 171.
Selection of Food for Workman's
Noon Meal Important, Says Mrs.
Lamoreaux in Fourth of Series.
VARIETY IS ESSENTIAL FEATURE
Recommends That Articles Easily
Packed Be UsedFavors Other
Sweets to Pastry.
"The Worker's Noon Lunch," is
cne subject discussed in the fourth
of the "High Cost of Living" series
"which is being prepared by Mrs. L.
P. Lamoreaux for readers of the Pio
neer. The article is interesting and
offers many valuable suggestions as
have previous ones.
.Mrs. Lamoreaux says:
The Worker's Noon Lunch.
"The 'dinner pail' should be pre
pared from the standpoint of whole
someness and attractiveness and on
ly those foods which are nutritious
should be even considered. The se
lection of food to be served cold gen
erally requires more care than that
which is intended to be eaten hot.
An out-of-door laborer requires
heavy, bulky food, such as baked
bean sandwiches, meats of all kinds,
cheese, eggs, boiled, deviled or in
salad small cans of sardines, dough
nuts and cookies, particularly oat
meal, ginger bread and cinnamon
rolls. Those doing indoor work
Hfcould have lighter food, but none
lie less nourishing, and occasionally
introducing relishes, light cookies,
sweets and plenty of juicy fruit.
"The lunch box or dinner pail
Aoulri appear as attractive as possi
without being too 'dainty.' Food
packed in carelessly never induces a
I flirty appet'te, and food that can
nt be easily packed should not be
used, in order to avoid 'mussiness.'
Dse plenty of oiled paper to keep the
sandwiches and cake fresh and moist,
'flie. additional use of a thermos bot-
3e. or a thermos lunch box is much
t be desired for cold winter days
when men need a warm drink with
their cold victuals.
Small Pie is Better.
"If pie is packed, it is better to
make a small individual pie and leave
in the pie tin. Most authorities
d not advocate the use of pie with
a cold lunch though, both on account
o its indigestibility and the fact that
it is so difficult to pack. When pos
sible always use some kind of cakes
or cookies instead. Leave the crusts
o the bread and cut it quite thick,
using plenty of moist filling for the
"Try frosting the cookies or some
israham crackers for a little variety.
Nuts and seeded raisins are always
good addition and so are candies,
sweet chocolate, figs and dates, as
t.Tiey ire all wholesome, attractive
ad can take the place of so much
pie. For a change, put some hot soup
or broth in the thermos bottle and
add a few white crackers to the
lunch. Be careful in packing bana
nas as they are the most difficult
fruit to carry in a dinner pail.
Leather Pail Tabooed.
"When possible, use a tin or en-
:..:tiel pail in preference to a leather
ox, as it can be scalded and aired
rery day, or better still, if you can
afford it, use a fresh pasteboard box
(Continued on last pa$ce.)
Mrs. William Shoars will leave
v-i the nir.ht train for Ashland, Wis
consin, having been called there by
the. death of her daughter's eight
l-jonths* old baby. Her daughter is
hf.vs. George Minzghor. The baby
died this morning and Mrs. Shoars
vill remain until after the funeral.
ffmmkmr^mmmm mmmam mmm
THREE SECURE DEER
Rev. White, R. Mitchell and A. Lord
Successful at Nebish.
*h appears to be the favorite
unting grounds of Bemidji
nimrc many hunters of this
city ha. successful in their
search for H9 N in the vicinity
of that place. Xmorning Rev.
S. E. P. White, ^Mitchell and
A. Lord returned I ",t village,
near where they spe. Wednesday
and until noon yesterday hunting,
having three deer, one monster buck,
which was brought down by the aim
of Mr. Lord, and two doe. Many
other Bemidji hunters are returning
from that country where they have
succeeded in securing a deer.
BY WAR LOSSES
London, Nov. 13.England was
appaled today at the announcement
of Premier Asquith that up to date
the British loss approximates 57,000
killed, wounded and missing.
Berlin, Nov. 13.German aviators
have flown over English ports in Kent
and Harwich, on the east coast,
according to an announcement of the
London, Nov. 13.While the Ger
mans are holding Dixmude, the allies
have driven them across the Yser
and French report the invaders mov
ing along the coast toward Ostend.
A fog is said to prevent the Anglo
French warships from shelling the
Germans positions. German attacks
around Ypres have been,' repulsed.
Batle on the Aisne river resumes its
original vigor. Vienna reports the
evacuation of center of Galicia and
Russian investment of Przemysl.
Petrograd asserts that the Germans
near the Posen frontier have been
defeated. Unofficial advices say
that the Russians are nearing Cra
SUPPER MATERIAL HERE.
500 Pounds of Turkey Arrive for
Presbyterian Supper of Next Week.
Next Wednesday brings the an
nual turkey supper, given by the men
of the Presbyterian church, and five
hundred pounds, live weight, of the
choicest birds obtainable, reached Be
midji yesterday. Efforts are being
made to make the supper of next
week the most successful ever given
by the church. The menu and other
information concerning the supper
will be printed in tomorrow's Pio
STRONG ON HAMS
Palace Meat Market to Offer Ton of
Choice Meat tomorrow.
It wil be ham day at the Palace
Meat Market tomorrow. This
shop has received a one
and a half ton shipment
of Swift's famous Premium and
Empire hams. The Premium hams
weigh from ten to fourteen pounds
and those of the other brand are
large. Special prices will be given.
REHEARSAL THIS EVENING.
There will be a rehearsal of the
Elks Minstrel show cast in the lodge
hall this evening and it is urged by
the committee that as large a number
as possible be in attendance. Two
weeks from tonight the first per
formance will be given at the Brink
Intentional Duplicate Exposure
BEMIDJL MINNESOTA, FRIDAY E VENEffG, NOVEMBER 13, 1914.
NEBISH FORGING TO FRONT
More Than Forty Iowa Families Se
lect Land in That Vicinity for
Future HomesMore Coming
G. E. BRINEGAR BOOSTS COUNTY
There is perhaps no northern Min
nesota district which is progressing
at more rapid rate than is that of
Nebish, twenty miles north of this
city, and during the past year no
less than forty families have taken up
their future homes in that vicinity.
For this great influx one man is
to a great degree responsible, being
G. E. Brinegar, general agent for the
Nebish Land company, which owns
considerable property in that coun
try. He began his northern Minne
sota boosting a little more than a
"I have shown the land to more
than forty men," said Mr. Brinegar
while in Bemidji. "With the excep
tion of two, every one bought, many
of them later doubling their orders
when they realized the value of the
property. Nearly all of the people
settling near Nebish are from Iowa
and our plan is to hold an annual
'Iowa Day' of the northern Minne
sota farmers from that state. I have
great faith in the future of northern
Minnesota and never do I have to
misrepresent conditions to make a
sale. A man sees the land and he
readily understands why crops of all
kinds are doing successfully here.
It is the place for well-to-do renters
who wish to own their own farms."
Brinegar has a farm of 160 acres
near the outskirts of Nebish and it is
his intention to move there after tha
first of the jrear,
buildings and conduct a stock farm
along the most modern lines. He re
sides at Thayer, Iowa, where he is in
the drug store business. His enter
ing into the land business was caused
by ill health and he was ordered to
live more of an out-door life.
He wa3 accompanied here en his
!at trip by J. C. Fisher, also of
Thayer,, who is in the bridge and
builcltwgL department of an lowa--rail-
roa3% Mr. Fisher purchased a farm
at Nebish and will move" his""family-(full.
there next spring, having decided to
farm in the future. Mr. Fisher's son
Carl has also purchased Beltrami
"The land here will produce all
crops, timothy, clover, alfalfa, blue
grass, wheat, oats and corn as well
as on any of the $125 per acre land
of Towa," said Brinegar.
STEAMER WITH 800
PASSENGER S BURN^ S
Catania, Nov. 13.The steamer
Savena, with eight hundred passen
gers on board, is burning in the Med
iterranean Sea and three Italian
ships are rushing to her assistance
in response to wireless calls for help.
State Auditor-Elect Expects to Re
sume Duties Next Week.
J. A. O. Preus' many Bemidji
friends were pleased when the
news reached this city today
that he had sufficiently re
covered from an appendicitis
attack to resume his duties as in
surance commissioner, and he will
be found at his desk in the capitol
next week after an absence of two
weeks. Preus was last week elected
state auditor by the next highest
vote given any candidate runing on
the state ticket.
A want ad will sell it tor you.
REASON OF LEE'S
"Governor's*Division" Given Another
Chief Executive in Election of
Wiaield Scott Hammond.
ONE FROM OUTSIDE TRIANGLE
Was Geographically Impossible for
Long Prairie Man to Meet With
Success at Polls.
With election more than a week
past, the St. Paul Pioneer Press has
discovered the reason of William E.
Lee's defeat in his candidacy for gov
ernor, on the Republican ticket.. The
Pioneer dopes it out as follows:
The Southern Minnesota division
of the Omaha road from St. Paul
southwest,to the Iowa state line is
knowh among railroad men now as
name seems most appropriate
for eleven-of the eighteen governors
of Minnesota, including W. S. Ham
mond, governor-elect, have come
from towns on this 175-mile stretch
of track. _-
t&u From St. Paul.
St. Paul has furnished four, St.
Peter four, Mankato one, St. James
one arid Worthington one. .'_*.""
.^".^Coutlnued on last page.)
FARMER'S NECK BROKEN
Peter Sunda Meets Death In Jump
From Barn Window.
M. E lbertson, county coronor,
was called to Hagali township yes
terday to investigate the death of
Peter L. Sunda, age forty-two years,
whose neck was broken Wednesday
1 night. !ifhe ^accident happened
when Mr. Sunda jumped from
basement window in the barn.
neighbor visited the farm and Mr.
Sunda told him to put his horse in
khe bllijem|nj,.. which has recently
been 8|p:i^|f%s the other barn was
The door to the basement was
not on hinges but was only fastened
in temporarily and could not be open
ed from the inside. Mr. Sunda jump
ed- through the window with the in
tention of opening it from the out
side, when the accident happened.
In jumping he lit on his head. In
terment, will be made in the Nebish
BANQUET FOR GARDNER.
...^.r Former Court Reporter, Senator-
George Gardner of Brainerd, who
hast, just been elected to the state
senate from that district, was the
guest of honor at a banquet given by
i Dr. Joseph Nicholson, of the Crow
Wing county seat yesterday. Much in-
terest was aroused here over Gardner's
campaign for the senate, as he is
well known here and was the first
court reporter of Judge B. F. Wright
in this judicial district. The place
cards were unique conceptions, be
jing a paper horse shoe bearing the
photograph of Mr. Gardner and em
I bellished with the state flower of
Minnesota, the lady slipper. The
company responded to various toasts
in honor of Mr. Gardner.
Lcuman to Recover.
Lynn Louman, who was hurled
from a wagon when \t was struck by
a Great Northern passenger train at
the Fourth street crossing yesterday,
is much improved today, although he
is still confined to his bed. The wa
gon was demolished and a fine dap
ple grey team, the property of Tom
It's Very Sad Isn't lt By "HOP'
Battle Line in France, Where'
the Fighting Is Now Fiercest.
The Germans have massed twelve
army corps, or about 500,000 men.
along the twelve mile stretch between
Dixmude and Ypres. From Lille to
Ostend is about forty-eight miles.
GOPHERS READY FOR GAME
Minnesota Football Eleven Prepared
For Annual Clash With Wis
SOLON, STAR FULLBACK, TOTLAY
Interest in the Minnesota-Wiscon
sin football game tomorrow is in
creasing hourly, and while, by rea
son of injuries to the Gophers, the
Badgers will go into the game with
a slight shade as favorites, it is by
no means assured that the Badgers
will emerge as victors.
Wisconsin's team, under the coach
ing of Juneau, have always played
a driving, line plunging game. Ju
neau has varied the line plunges with
an end-running game marked by a
strong bulwark of interference.
Just what sort of attack Minnesota
will spring remains a well-guarded
secret. An analysis of the plays
contemplated for the entertainment
of Juneau's men is about all that has
not been made public concerning
Minnesota's preparatory work of the
last ten days.
It now seems certain Minnesota
will start the game without the ser
vices of Art Erdahl, quarterback. In
juries sustained in the Illinois game
have kept him out of the fray. In
his place will be Deidrich or Haedge,
regular backs. Bierman, Hamilton
and Solon will be in the lineup.
The players are anxious to whip
Wisconsin. The defeat by Illinois
still rankles in the Gopher camp, and
it has been figured that the best way
to cause the game to be forgotten is
to whip Wisconsin.
The game will be witnessed by a
large number of Bemidji rooters.
One of the Bemidji hunters who
was successful in bagging a deer yes
terday was J. P. Nissen, chief clerk
at the W. G. Schroeder store. He
secured the deer just east of the
FOKTY CENTS PEE MONTI
Orders Given Here, at Walker and At
Cass Lake Show That 1855 Docu
ment Will Be Enforced.
WARNED OF LAW VIOLATIONS
Protracted Litigation May Result if
Agents Go Further, Says Zoll
man, St. Paul Lawyer.
So far as is known in Bemidji this
afternoon, saloons in only three
cities included in the
ered by the Indian treaty of 1855,
have been ordered to close in accord-'
ance with provisions therein contain
ed, being this city, Walker, which
was the first to receive notice, and
Cass Lake. ,k.
This afternoon Special Agent Lar
son and Deputy Brandt left for some
point along the Red Lake line, their
destination not being known.
Warned of Prosecution.
While only the saloons of three
places have been ordered to close, the
fact remains that the other saloons
of the 264 doing business in the
treaty territory will still be in viola
tion of the provisions of the 1855
document should they re
main open. The government's,
order, as given here by Larson,
under instruction from Cato Sells,
Commissioner of Indian Affairs, in
forms saloon men that to remain
open after November 30 means that
they will be violating the treaty and
will be punished as provided by law.
Taking this point into consideration
ft appears that, if they are to avoid
prosecution, saloon owners in other
cities must close when those of the
three other towns do.
Make No Opposition.
The following summary of the
situation was authorized yesterday
by Fred W. Zollman, attorney for the
Federal agents confine their ac
tivities in enforcing the ""Indian
treaty lid of 1855^ to such towns as
Bemidji, Walker, Cass Lake, Bena
and Ball Club, it is likely that they
will meet with no opposition from
the State Brewers' association' and
the Business Men's Treaty commit
tee, of which Mayor Victor Power of
Hibbing is chairman.
Brewers Make Threat.
If Special Agent H. A. Larson,
representing Cato Sells, commission
er of Indian affairs at Washington,
attempts to extend the application
of the supreme court decision of June
8 to cities unfrequented by the In
dians, protracted litigation will en
Applies to Bemidji.
Mr. Zollman contends that the
United States supreme court in its
decision in the suit brought by W.
E. (Pussyfoot) Johnson, T. E. Brents
and H. F. Coggeshall against Edwin
Geralds, L. J. Krammer, Fred E.
Brinkman and others applies only to
Bemidji and new proceedings may
be brought for towns not in Indian
Would Affect Many Cities.
"While the language of the su
preme court decision indicates that
I the treaty of 1855 is in force, the
court in the last paragraph of its
opinion confines its effect to Bemidu
alone," said Mr. Zollman yesterday.
"When the case was argued we
asserted that the effect of a decision
sustaining the treaty would include
the entire territory, and affect such
cities as Hibbing, Chisholm, Brain
erd, Grand Rapids and others distant
from Indian localities and not sub
ject to Indian visitations.
"Assistant Attorney General Wal
lace, who argued the matter for the
government, insisted that the deci
sion of the court, if the treaty was
sustained, could and would only ap
ply to Bemidji," Mr. Zollman con
"From the statement of Mr. Wal
lace and the wording of the decision
itself, the warrant under which Spe
cial Agent Larson seeks to close the
entire territory is only inferential.
The state should have absolute police
jurisdiction over this territory not
contiguous to Indian settlements and
our efforts will be directed towards
enforcing home rule in these sections
without interference from''Federal
Ribbon feed and a hinged screen
for a new laundry mangle prevents
injury to the fingers of operators.