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It By HENRY WOOD. (United Press Staff Correspondent.) Rome, Sept. 9. (By Mail.)The 'I' Italian government has just complet the draft of a series of laws cover ing aerial navigation. The proposed statute Is th* result of over a year of study by a govern ment commission and law a. not completed ready to bthsubmitted the Italian parliament consists of 41 ^articles. This is the first project of Sthe kind that any government- has ^perfected, and indicates the initiative "Italy expects to take in aerial trans Italy expects to take aeral tran sportation following the war. In a general way the new aerial law is sibmilar to those governing sea navigation. For the present the law is for application In Italy alone, but is is expected to serve later as a basis for similar laws in other Euro pean countries and finally as the foundation for international laws governing aerial navigation, which must inevitably follow with the de velopment of this means of transpor tation. a The new Italian law fixes, first of all, the technical names to be used in designating the more Important as pects of aerial navagation. All air craft, whether airplanes or dirigibles, will be known under the general name of aeromobiles. Aerial ports will be the name applied to the reg ular places for landing and depart ing, while refuge ports will be the name applied to those landing places where the aerial craft can put in in case of accident. I GORGASTO BE RETIRED: SUCCESSOR IS NAMED Wasfcingfltfi Oct. 4.Major Gen eral Merrite W. Ireland, Medical Corps, has been nominated by Presi dent "Wilson to be Burgeon general of the army for the period of four years beginning on Oct. 5, 1918, vice Major General William C. Gorgas to be retired on Oct. 6. Brigadier General Peter C. Harris was nominated by the president to be adjutant general of the array with the runk of major general. He suc ceeds Major General Henry P. Mc Cain, recently appointed to command a division. The president notified the senate that he had withdrawn the nomina tion for the reappointment of chief ordinance of Major General William Crozier. NEARLY TWO MILLION YANKEES ARE OVERSEAS iBv United Press.) WaEhlngton, Oct. A~One juillior. eight hundred, forty thousand Amer icans have been sent over Beas to dote,' the war department informed the house military committee today. "HABEM VEILS" STYLE. Chicago, Oct. 3."Harem veils" were affected by Chicago "white wings" today. Tht men were wear ing the anti-Spanish influence mask recommended by city health author ities, while clearing* pavements.-' Saves Time, Worry and Waste and a lot of dis comforts when the morning cup INSTANT POSTUM rather than coffee. frrs"tu.m is free from caf feine,is made in a moment, is de licious, and the acme oftable bev erage economy. For & change iry INSTANT POSTUM Tf*. HLLL WITH THE 1 KAISER r-et 5^ -t-'"^* ft 4 "iSfejfc The law provides that regular aerial ports are to be equipped with very much the same facilities as are to be found in any great sea port for the the landing, unloading, repair ing, and taking on of cargoes. Special articles provide for what an aeromobile must do If it Is obliged to laud in other than a regular.,*.* refuge aerial port. ''1 Special provisions govern the zones of altitude in which the aeromobiles must navigate to prevent collisions and other accidents. The proposition to limit the height at which the aeromobiles might navii gate in order to render more easy their surveillance from the ground, was stricken out, and no limit was placed on the altitude of flight. On the other hand, for reasons qif national defense, there is an artlclff prohibiting aeromobiles from fiyin over forts and other military naval defenses. The proposed laws would prohibit transportation by aeromobiles of in flammable matter, explosives and other kinds of merchandise that might endanger the aircraft and other property in case of accident. Other articles provide that all aeromobiles must be registered in the national registry of aircraft that each aeromobile must have a govern ment certificate of its navigability that uiere must be officers of recog nized competence aboard and that aircraft must carry certain official documents. The proposed code in all probabil ity will be made law at the coming session of parliament. BELTRAMI SUPPLYING MOOSEHEART POTATOES R. E. Miller, dictator of the Moose lodge in Bemidji, is busily engaged looking after the shipment- of five cars, about 6,000 hushels, of potatoes for use at Mooseheart, the greatest fraiernal institution In. the United States. The interesting feature of tills la that a letter wa received from the management of Mooseheart stating that the fame of Beltrami county as a potato growing center had reached them and inquiry was made as to supplying 5,000 bushels of potatoes and the price. And the local lodge supplied the need. Mooseheart Is a gigantic-enter prise and one that is a complete success. It is a beautiful tract of several hundred acres near Aurora, 111., with large buildings where the orphans and dependant children of members are cared for in splendid qunrtcrs. taught vocational subjects, and subjects for completing and pol ishing their educations. Aged and infirm members are also cared for in special.y constructed homes and the grounds are beautiful and surround ings healthful. Each member of the order is as* sealed only one dollar per year and as there are about 000,0000 mem bers of the order the cost is insig nificant per" capita, while the bene fits can readily be seen, *"v- 3 t" SHE WOULDFTJ E ABOUT IT (By United Press "l Loudon, Sept. 9. (By Mail.)- Thank the war for a truthful wo man A Russian tailor, Jacob Lavinsky, was' cnarged with having concealed lfis son, Louis, a deserter. In support of his story Lavinsky called on his daughter to give evi dence. The girl held the book in her hand, and when taking the *oath, instead of making the usual promise to apeak "the truth and nothing but the truth," quietly announced ta the court, 1n broken English: "Everything 1 shall say^will toe^the big untruth."- Specials for Saturday, Oct, 5 AT Troppman's 2 large cans Libby's milk 24c Farm House macaroni,w per pkg 10c Two cans No. 2 to ^matoes '%L. 29c Liberty cabbage, per' can 14c 7 tars Swift soap 29c 3 pkgs. corn flakes 31c 2 cans Libby's pork and beans 29c Fancy King David apples, ,per box,,.. $2.79 HHHHHH Goods deliveredtoaII parts of the eify and Nymere for ss=6c By Booth's Co-operative Delivery HUN ORDER TELLS OF i MUTINY DOCUMENTS (Continued from Page One) siderable light on the manpower situation of the German high com mand. They prove that the major number of divisions brought from the Russian front in the spring were 2nd class divisions and divisions com posed of subject peoples whose loyalty to Germany was open to doubt. Recommends "Iron Hand."* In a confidential order issued to all. officers in tthe early spring, Gen.. Von Bohn explained thafelnany of the divisions being brought Jronr the east front for reinforceralnirf, .were composed of a large proportion of men from Alsace-Lorraine, and that past "unhappy" experiences proved that they ''were prone to infidelity, desertion and treason." General Von Bohn suggests that such tendencies must "be treated with an iron hand," but that Germany could not afford to diminish her chances by "one hair's-breadth" by dispensing with the use of these-men. In his order "II A, No. 84, Pers." and dated anofsgeneral headquaters, Mar. 2, Von jBohn says: "No longer must the excuse be entertained that because of the pre sence of parents or relatives on the French side, soldiers from Alsace Lorraine can be withheld from the fighting lines. It must be clearly explained to them that if their par ents or relatives were as scrupulous as themselves they would run no risk. However, the contrary has been proved long ago. The soldiers from Alsace-Lorraine must fight against the "French conquest, the. same as -though Alsace-Lorraine were a part of the German Empire. We can no longer keep them away from the Western front." The order revealing the big] mutiny at Beverloo reads as follows: "244- BI NR 2044 I-IIB Secret -In the month of May at the depot at Bever loo there was a mutiny in which 10,000 soldiers of Alsace-Lorraine participated. The repression was pitiless. -The Alsace-Lorrainians have qualified as miserable traitors to the Fatherland and- have used the French language and sang French songs. Post a copy of 'this order in every barrack room. Dated, 13th May. Signed, Lieutenant-General 1ZL PRESIDENT WITHDRAWS CROHER'S NOMINATION Oct. 4.President the senate tfet he Washington, Wilson notified had withdrawn the nomination for the re-appointment as chief ol ord nance of Maj. Gen. William Crozier. This nomination was submitted to the senate on December 13, last, but the senate failed to act upon it. A v? tn :p-yw- X* **-Sft- JA &&'', ,-*f*rw. ?&A WHEN YOU WAKE" UP DRINK GLASS' ^OF HOT WAJER Wash the poisons and toxins from system before putting more food into stomach.", 8sya Inside-bathing makes any one look and feel clean, sweet and refreshed^ f~Hjr'*. Wash yourself on the inside oefore breakfast like you do on the outside. This is vastly more important be cause the skin poreB do not absorb impurities into the blood, causing ill ness, while the bowels pores do. For every ounce of food and drink taken into the stomach, nearly an ounce of waste m*t^rfa1^must be carried out of the bWyJ' Ittttts waste material is not eliminated ay""by day it quickly ferments and generates poisonB, gases and toxins which are absorbed or sucked into the blood stream, through the lymph ducts watch should such only nourishment to sustain the body. A, splendid health measure is to drink, before breakfast each day, a glass of real hot water with a tea spoonful of limestone phosphate in it, which IB a harmless way -to wash these poisons, gases and toxins from tlie stomach, liver,' kidneys and bowels thus cleansing, sweetening and freshening the entire alimentary canal before putting more food into the stomach. A quarter pound of limestone phos phate costs but very little at the drug store but is sufficient to make anyone an enthusiast on inside-bathing. Men and women who are accustomed to wake up with a' dull, aching head or have furred tongue,'bad taste, nasty breatti, sallow complexion, others who have bilious attacks, acid stom ach or constipation are assured of pronounced Improvements in both health and appearance shortly. ENTERPRISE AUTO CO Auto Livery and Taxi Service Day and Night Service Office Remore Hotel, Cor. 3rd St. & Beltrami Ave. Office Phone 1 *t"1'- &'$> Residence Phone 10 ^WM. MTUAIGv ff.r* Manager For FallT-'U ^1 Yes, in spite of Wat tim&coriditions weaare fully stocked with^flewf Autumn"- k' KUPPENHEIMER AND STYLE PLUS CLOTHES i /The new models characterize the spirit of the timesdignified simplicity., without, frills or 'You'll like them too, because they are of care fully selected materials-materials which were bought long before the present wool shortage \v materials which stand knocks and.buffs they are bound to encounter." ^"f I To buy a good suit this fall is to spend more money, perhaps. But the bestthat which gives longest serviceis.the cheapest in the end. ^$25-$30 to $45 ,1^. 'THE KUPPEKHEI.ER W STUEfLUS KaWSE IX IEMI0JI"- (By United Press.) Naples, Italy, Sept. 10. (By Mail.) '-What's the use of a wash-rag when there isn't any water? Countess Caselli, who was an American girl, now directing the American Red Cross sewing room at Naples, discovered the answer. Washrags are being converted into bonnets by hundreds of refugee wo men under her direction Face cloths are usless at *^e front, but make a useful addition to the lay ettes of refugee mothers behind the lines. The knitted-squares are also made into baby jackets. One cloth folded in one plac^and gathered in another makes the cap -two of them put to gether, accdrding to a combination invented by /Countess Caselli, make the jacket. The small garments are tied with pink and blue bows made from the tapes that tie bolts of ma terial as t&ey come from the manu facturer. The Naples workroomsscraps making **hoo-fiy8"1out *& %^xSyM^ i.-. -H*'.^* Kf'. a^' of and cuttings^ A dozen long narrow strips of muslin are- fastened with a bit of red, white and blna-ribbon at the end of a ten or, twelmHt&h bamboo stick "Shoo-flys" aref^ieeMin children's hospitals. WANT-AD DEPT. Advertisements in this colrmn cost half cent a word per issue, when paid cash in advance. No ad will be run for less than 10c per issue. Ads charged on our nooks cost one cent a word per issue. No ada run tor less than 25c' f&%m m& F0H SALE24 gunny sacks In good condition/ Also Economy jars, all sizes. Mrs. McCuaig,. 9ft3 Bemidji avenue 1-103 FOR SALE!Improved lOj acres just across'from "MrB. Carters,^ mile south oi new mill 4 acgi&'tmder higH state pt "cuitivat*3it large basgtfent dug. and weiT Wat cost |38B.Tfo price-only $i,Q0O, will sell pr trade equity $425.00 for cash, time, or trade^for any good stock, horses, lots -or anything can use, this is a bargain for some one who wants a home close to city. E. J. Willits, Bemidji. 2-103 PIGS FOR SALE12 young Chester white pigs, six weeks old, at $6 00 each. Phone 920. 5U09 FOR SALEHand made stake wagon. Will sell right. Koors Bros. 10tf FOR SALE OR RENT FURBISHED Six room house. Magnetic! treat ments by appointment. Typewru ter and desk for sale. Telephone 161-J. 1237 Dewey avenue. vst n, ^il '.6tl010 A^ i*" ZSi FOR RENTOne modern room, r515 Bemidji avenue. INtt FOR RENTNicely furnished ftfont room. 916 Minnesota avenue/- 3tX07 FOR RENTSmall lty State bank. WANTEDNight Markhain hotel. hofe- Setur- 5^108 FOR RENTFurnished rooms. -'415 Minn avenue. 3tl04 FOR RENT Three-room house, 1312 Beltrami avenue- 2tl05 FOR RENTTwo large front rooms, unfurished, suitable for light housekeeping. Inquire 419 Amer ica. $-12 WANTED WANTEDPotato urday. Call Phone 574 are also WANTEDBy Young couple, two ot*'*" three furnished rooms for Hffht, housekeeping. Address "X," care Pioneer. 3ttJ^ V-Tfj WANTEDWomen, salary $24, full/ time 50c, an hour spare time, dis tributing guaranteed hosiery to wearer. Permanent. Experience unnecessary. Apply Guarantee Mills, Norristown, Pa. H9.2& WANTEDGirl for general housed work. Phone 498-W. 3U#3^ LOSTBundle of bedding betwe^ Mississippi bridge and Lavinfs. Finder retyrn to 7,01 American.' 'v.. jT^-i.-^v,'/,^. 3-yw f_.t^ diggers for Bat& Mrs. jJ3rinkmn. vlSS ltm IT,' porter at once. lOJftfT WANTEDWoman to housework at *avinia 'three weeks or a month. Opsahl, Phone 18F14 WANTEDKitchen girls, once. Hotel Matkham. LOSTBlue serge belt, turn to Pioneer office. STOLEN-r-M.an's bicycle in front~.of the candy"kitchen. Return to P1Q- ueer offioe. 3-1^3 LOSTChild's Grey woolen sweater and handbag, near Great Northern dep/t. Finder return to Pioneer offic*. 2tl3 L. assist tfiih-t for afeQtrt Mrs. Jftr.-V 930t%* Apply atggv 92^tf^ WANTEDGirl stenographer wtlh*^- some general office work experi ence^ .Apply Koors.Bros. Co. lOJttW "JsuSM 7- WANTEflP&ttefiisBtter at $6 per day one ed%frmn'" at $4.75 per da $ two trail sttwyers at $4.00 per da~ & *Apply Olson Employment Agen Ki 2tlft5 LOST AND FOUND & ^^**v *5r- Finder r%- 4tlfr8 $#?.'&*': try** .*3r "S~ fp Styleptui i ciom '.'I & 1V-:'