Newspaper Page Text
A dancei will be given this evening,
iiv the city hall, by the Three Synco-
patorB, commencing at ft.o'clock. The
public is cordially Invited to attend.
ENTjatTADrei) AT BOAST
Miss Julia Munger and Mildred
Richardson entertained a group of
frienda at a marshmallow roast on
lake shore last evening. lity&ty
mm HOSTESS TO EMENDS."*:'
Miss Anzonetta Kenneld was hos
tess to fourteen young friends at a
dancing party at her home last even
ing. Games j/ere also played and.*!
150,000 to loan on rarma. ^Dean
'Tf JOT a few days.
Charles P. Hill of Green Bay, Wis.,
passed yesterday in the city. i:
Mrs. O. Meimire of Spur, was a bus
iness visitor in the city Friday.
,fe Hot waffles served at Third street
cafe, from 6 to 11 a. m. 12tl016
f^' C. R. Miller of Littlefork passed
yesterday in the city on business mat-
A.'Mann of Cincinnati, O., spent
Friday In Bemidji on business mat
5 Mrs. John Noel of town of North
ern transacted business in the city
If you want a car ear Enterprise
Auto Co. Office phone 1, residence
phone 10. f'~p. 66tf
?4 "Billie Kaiser of Hibbing is vis
iting relatives town of Northern
utn S relatives
w, One of tnese nice days ypu cught
2f| to go to Hakkerup's and have your
pj^i* Mrs. Mary Guthrie of Turtle River
$ was a between train visitor in the
Miss Norma Zealand of Crookston
was among the guests at the Mark
Mrs. A. W. Hoskins of town of
Frohn was the guest of friends in
the city yesterday.
Bookspopular fiction, 35c, 3 for
11.00. Sale at Abercrombie & Mc
Cready, Third street. 3U.012
J. C. Williams and family left for
Minneapolis yesterday where they
will make their future home.
Special sale of books at Abercrom
bie & McCreadys, Third street.
B. A. Mitchell of Park Rapids
^transacted business in the city Fri
day, being registered at the .Mark
Mrs. Lilly Morgan and Mrs. George
'S Till of Tola, autoed to Bemidji yes
terday and passed the day with
&A, The government says, "Pictures
|\.caa help win the war." Portraits, ko
sT'dak prints: Rich studio, 2ft 10th St.
Rev. Osmund Johnson, pastor of
the First Scandinavian Lutheran
church, will hold services in Cyphers
Rev. and Mrs. Abbott and family
of Pine River were Bemidji visitors
yesterday, (being guests of the Hotel
ip^ Miss Gladys Whitney, who had
^attended the teachers' Institute the
last week, returned to her school in
Buena Vista Friday.
Rev. O. P. Grambo, pastor of the
Lutheran Free church of the Fifth
.ward, attend a meeting of the con
gregation in Nary yesterday.
"Pictures can help win the war
Uncle Sam says so. Portraits, kodak
prints: Rich Studio, 29 10th street.
i JMr. and Mrs. M. S. Millner have
f| moved from 616 Minnesota avenue to
pW 921 Lake Boulevard, having purchas-
$H ed the
latter property from C. M.
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Lindell anct Mr.
and Mrs. Earl Grinols of Solway au
toed to the city yesterday and attend
ed the movies, -"To Hell With the
*M H. L. Neihls of Cedar Rapids, la.,
*fy:-. who has extensive land interests In
few days this vicinit looking aftea
A! his holdings.
ft"^ The Cass Lake Times says: "Cap-
$ tain Reynolds of Bemidji, taciticlan
&* for the regiment was here looking
|Ir over Company A. Captain Reynolds
III, had only one kick to make and that
pc was that the officers were not laaiat-
|f-', ing on attendance, enforced by fines,
arrests and jail. From now on every
L^^'lhan will be expected to be there, un
less excused by the captain."
Subscribers should report any poor
carrier service to this office and steps
will be takes at once to remedy the
SATURDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 12, 1918 THE BEMIDJI DAILY PIONEER gOTJ^
Mrs. John Mattson of Fertile, is
spendingHaafew days in the city on
pleasure and business.
Miss Agnes Johnson received a mes
sage, stating that her father is seri
ously ill at Warren, and she left this
morning for her home.
Mrs. H. E. Shipley ain^llttle son,
Orvin* and daughter-in-law, Mrs. G.
E. Shipley of Southern Illinois, *re
the guests of Mrs. H. E. Shipley's sis
ter, Mrs. W. E. Howell of Thirteenth
street and Irvine avenue, having ar
rived in the city last evening, via St.
Paul. Mrs. G. E. Shipley's husband
Is in the service in France, and they
were married shortly before he left
for "over there." Mrs. H. E. Shipley
also has another son, Otto, who is *n
military service in France.
Plan Admits of Extra Fairs of
9 Arm Covering*
Are Attached to Blouse of Muslin or
Net, Which 8rvee a* a Cor*
Separate sleeves are a war-tlm* In
vention. This frock of dark-blue-an*
white floured foulard hat a loose pep
lum blouse held in with a gilt hat cord.
The skeleton blouse beneath has leos*
flowing sleeves and a rolling eoilar
of heavy white chiffon.
They are attached to a blouse of mus
lin or net, which aerves as a corset
cover and carries a collar that Is
pulled out over the frock.
It does not take much imagination
to visualize the constant changes that
dan be played upon when separate
sleeves and collars are permitted in
one frock. True, they need constant
washing, but many of them do not
need starch, and all of them can be
easily ironed at home.
It is prophesied, advises a fashion
writer, that this form of dressing will
grow more In evidence as the winter
Weather comes on, for the medievals
saw in this method of clothing them
selves a way to keep warm and to en
liven their appearance. So be warned
in time, and do not throw away a gown
because its armhoies and sleeves-are
worn out. It can be made into a
medieval tunic or short apron, which
can be worn over separate sleeves and
collar attached to a skeleton blouse,
"Cellulon," New Wood Pulp Fiber.
There has, says the Board of Trade
Journal, been much discussion IS the
German press during recent weeks con
cerning a wood pulp fiber named "Cel
lulon," for which large claims are
made as an efficient substitute for jute,
cotton and other fibers. It appears to
be certain that the fiber Is not made
by spinning long strips of paper run
off reels through water in the manner
which German paper textile substi
tutes have made familiar. The ac
counts agree in describing the proc
ess, or processes, as a direct manu
facture from wood pulp. The con
sul general at Zurich, who has pre
sented a report to the foreign office,
states that the method employed op
erates on the same general lines as
that used for artificial silk manufac
ture-that is, by squeezing pulp un
der high pressure through small bole*
There has been designed a simple
and popular midseasen gowo- made
with a loose peplum shirtwaist that
has short sleeves and a rounded low
neck. It is not only worn by young
girls, but older women find it avail
able for many of their daytime activi
ties. It is made in black and other
plain somber colors, and also in
figured foulard and printed chiffon. It
allows an extra pair of sleeves, and
this trick is another revival of an an
cient and honorable day when women
wen ^ot extravagant ^ddepended^he
upon'aceessories to constantly enliven
one well-chosen, dark-hued frock.
The separate sleeves are-made of
muslin, pongee or even coaraa laca
Normal Talmadge, star of Select
pictures, will be at the Rex tonight in
"De Luxe Annie "-presented by Jo
seph Mi Scbenck. This production
is vastly different from the average
crook play, and, by the same token,
Infinitely superior. It is the story of
a finely bred woman-whose husband
is interested in criminal psychology
and who is herself transformed into
a criminal by an accident. The crime
she' practices is the "de-luxe game,"
an adaptation of the bid badger game
in which the w* man poses as a seller
tffj de-luxe editions and
individual with a. weakness for pretty
girls, whereupon* her male confeder
ate breaks into'the scene and black
mails the victim whom he has found
in an embarrassing position with his
There will ajso be a good comedy
as an added-feature-,- and there will
also be a Universal "Weekly, a. gov*
ernment war film, "Hunting the Hun
Emily Stevens, the famous emotion
al actress, will be the attraction Sun*
day at the Rex theatre in "Kildare of
Storm," a powerful drama of life in
the south. The play was adapted for
the silyersheet from the novel of that
name written by Eleanor Mercein
Kelly, and published by the Century
company, and which created such a
furore in literary circles.
The story is that of a young girl
who is compelled to marry a man, on
account of his social standing and
wealth, whom she does not love. 'He
is of the brutal, domineering kind
who believes that women are merely
toys of men and he treats her ac
cordinglyparading her before his
friends on account of her rare beauty
rsH-af hich heis very proudas he
Would-a blooded horse or a favorite
He drives her to utter unhappiness
and for consolation she turns to the
friendship of a young doctor and his
young -people-and appalling
quencee result. The plot is cleverly
handled and is of sustaining inter
estdeeply dramatic and tenderly
Charlie Chaplin will make his ap
pearance in "The Hotel Mixup.'!
"WAR BRIDES" COMING*n, r'.--
Herbert. Brenon's first production
-since becoming a producer for Selz
hick-Pictures is "War Bridei," with
Nazimova as the star, and it will be
seen- at the Rex theatre soon. The
Scenario is from Marion Craig Went
wbrth's play, in which Nazimova
scored her greatest success. The story
'deals with the war brides incidents
which took place in certain European
countries at the outset of the present
war, but the play deals less with war
than with the effects of war upon
the homes and the loved ones left be
The incomparable Mary Pickford,
queen of screen players, will he seen
at the Elko theatre tonight and Sun
day matinee and evening, in her lat
est Artcraft photoplay, "M'liss," a
picturization of Bret Harte's famous
story of "the days of old, the days of
gold, the days of '49." It is filled
with all those elements that appeal
to the best instincts of human nature
andtas a whole, this splendid picture
will afford all who see it unbounded
pleasure and recreation of the most
In "Friend Husband," newest of
the Goldwyn pictures, in which
Madge Kennedy is presented at tU.
'Grand theatre tonight and Sunday,
matinee and evening the individual
little star assumes the role of a "new"
rgirl who professes to scorn the domes
tic shackles and who endeavors to
prove her ideas of personal freedom
are entirely practicable. "Friend
Husband" is a different sort of photo
romance in several ways. The star
herself is different, the plot is decid
edly out of the ordinary and the pro
duction is uniquely beautiful.
"Smiling Bill" Parsons will also
appear in his latest comedy "Billie's
Markham guests yesterday were
R. J. Osborne of Duluth S. E. Fore
man, Jr., of St. Paul H. P. Hanchett,
St. Paul Robert P. Payne, St. Paul
James E. Gearey, Pine River L. Bliss,
Cass Lake C. E. Buckbee, St. Paul
I. A. Coppe, St. Paul O. E. Peterson,
Duluth Elizabeth Bray, St. Paul O.
C. Winter, Minneapolis A. Stock
mger,*Baudette Ed. Lenoick, Minne
apolis J. H. Harff, St. Paul H. H.
Hoover,*Ogden, Utah George W. Bes
ter, Minneapolis John A. Hanson,
Minneapolis R. P. Smullen, Minne
apolis George H. Scott, Minneapolis
C. J. Carter, St. Paul A. F. Kiistrom,
St. Paul A. H. Mellon, Minneapolis,
Charles F. Anderson, Washington, D.
C, and E. E. Riley, St. Paul.
England Grows Sunflowers.
The big war revival in agriculture is
producing many interesting experi
ments In the growing of new crops on
land not in use for growing human
food. For example, big area in Eng
land is now, on the suggestion of the
food production department, planted
with sunflowers, the seeds of which
are valuable both as a source of oil
and for poultry food.
Small cultivators are also urged by
the government to sow sugar beets aa
an improved food for stock, especially
for pigs. Farmers whose cereal crops
have failed owing to attacks from dif
ferent parasites are advised to grow
Instead linseed. The latest reports
from the country show unprecedented
activity in potato planting in spite of
the bad weather last spring.
r,^" Lutheran Free.
Services in Trinity church, town of
Liberty, at 10:30 o'clock. Services
in the Nymore church'in the evening
the 8 o'clock. O. P. Grambo, pastor.
There will be no services with the
exception of Sunday school at noon,
as the pastor will be absent from the
city.. Osmund Johnson, pastor.
iJaual morning services.
Morning sermon, "Paul's Program.
Evening, "What is Most Worth
Blaine Lambert, pastor.
Sunday morning at the Presbyteri
an church at 11 o'clock the pastor
will speak on the subject, "The Great
Exchange/' (Matthew, 8:36-37).
Sunday evening at 8 o'clock the ser
mon will be on them, ''The Eter
nal Seeker," (Luke 19-10).
'Sunday, school will meet at 10
a. in., and Christian Endeavor at 7
p. m. All are welcome. L. P. War
'Sunday, 10 a. m.Junior meeting.
I Sunday, 8 p. m.Salvation meet
I Colonel Stephen Marshall, provin
cial officer for the northern province,
and Major Kiddle, Young People's
secretary, both of Minneapolis, will
conduct a special meeting Monday
evening, Oct 14, at 8:15 p. m. in the
Salvation Army hall on Minnesota
avenue. You are welcome to all those
Salvation Army. j*.
Sunday, 2 p. m.Junior meeting.
i Sunday, 3:30 p. m.Praise meet
Come and Praise Him with us.
S*. Phillip's Catholic.
Low mass at 8 o'clock in the morn
ing. High mass at 10 a. m. Sunday
school at 11:30. Vespers and bene
diction at 7:30 p. m. J. J. Philippe,
Methodist: Sunday School.
The Sunday school meets at 12
o'clock. A school ready and willing
to work. Classes for all ages. If you
do not already attend any school,
then this school wants you, come.
A. T. Carlson, superintendent.
-*-St. Bartholomew's Episcopal.-
20th Sunday after Trinity.
8 a. m.Holy communion.
10 a. m.Church school.
11 a. m.Morning prayer arid ser
8 p. m.Church of the Beloved
Physician, Mentor, George Backhurst,
Rev. Geo'rge Backhurst's out of
town engagements this week are as
follows: Sunday evening, Mentor
Monday, Bena Wednesday, Tenstrike
Jock Robinson, having been making
merry with Borne boon companions,
finally took his leave and got" aboard
a street car. Soon he was fast asleep,
but was finally aroused by the con
ductor calling "Robinson street!"
Sleepy and befuddled, Jock made an
swer, "It's no. I treated last time."
The Above Theatre
Until Further Notice
From authorities on
Public Safety per
mitting operation of
theatres in Bemidji
The Above Theatre
Until Further Notice
From authorities on
Public Safety per
mitting operation of
theatres in Bemidji
YOU WANT TO
GET YOU WANT
TO GET IT IN THE
GREAT WANT GETTER,
THE BEMIDJI PIONEER
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In compliance with the order of the*
mayor, that the motion picture theatres of?
the city of Bemidji be closed as a prevent-?
ative to the spread of Spanish influenza,,
and remain closed until otherwise ordered?
will discontinue its daily showings until the
proper authorities grant permission for re-
The management of The Rex cheer
fully complies with the order, being at all
times willing to co-operate for the best**
interests of the city and its people.
3 PAGE THREE
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