Milwaukee 3, at Kansas City 7
NO other games scheduled.
Philadelphia 1, at Boston 7.
St. Louis 3, at Cleveland 7
No other games scheduled.
Philadelphia 1, at Pittsburg 3.
No other games scheduled
Winnipeg, Man. The Manitoba
inter-club golf championship entry
for which will close May 31, promises
to show a record number of new golf
tion. A large number of new golf
clubs have been organized in various
sections of the province during the.
past year, due to the interest taken in
the sport by returned service men, it
is said. The first three Saturdays
in June will be marked by play for
Sioux Falls, S. D. Sportsmen of
this section ol the -state are aiding
the state fish and game commission
in the effort to develop wild rice and
celery in the lakes and sloughs be
tween this place and Mitchell to as
sure better duck hunting during the
The commission has planted large
amounts of wild rice and celery this
year, according to Lou Hawley, dep
uty state game warden. Many of
the larger wild rice and celery fields
have been destroyed by drainage of
lakes throughout the state.
Grand Porks, N. D.Election "pol
itics" have been eliminated from the
University of North Dakota Athletic
association by the ratification of a
new constitution, and supporters of
the movement declare that the ath
letics of the university will, from
now on, be in the hands of men who
are familiar with conditions.
The new constitution provides that
the president and secretary of the
North Dakota Letter Men's associa
tion of the university shall be made
automatically chairman and secretary
of the athletic board of control each
year. The man holding the highest
number of points is named president
of the Letter Men's association.
Moorhead, Minn. Litz Bussness,
considered one of the best college
athletes developed in North Dakota
during the past ten years, will man
age the Moorhead semi-professional
baseball team, recently organized
here. Russness will play second base
and is gathering material for the
openuing of aheetaoinI$awetaoin
opening of the playing season May 16.
HIGH SCHOO NOTES
Some of Mr. Olin's agricultural
classes put in a great deal of time
and effort yesterday and today in
their gardens at the school farm.
They are planting their garden plots.
The High school class play. "Much
Ado About Betty." will be staged at
Cass Lake on Thursday evening.
3 N. vail of Fargo. N. D., is visit
ing at the Woodford home over Sun
Mr. Woodford lost a valuable cow
Allvan Nelson of Clearbrook was
a Sunday visitor at his parental home.
Hr. Woodford and sons were Be
midji callers last week.
Mrs. Clausir is showly improving
from her recent sickness.
Everybody is busy putting in their
crops in this vicinity.
1 -My John is thinking of charter
tar a yacht for the summer."
i "Won't that be pretty expensive?"
"Not so long aa we confine our
eelves to thinking about It."
Taking No Chance*.
Mrs. A.I really believe she had
ar second husband selected before
aae was divorced from the first one.
Mrs. B.Certainly. Why else should
ahe get a divorce?
When it Pays to Be Ignorant
"^Gabbells seems to be well inform
a en any subject."
"accept when he will be able to pay
M what he owes me. He Is absolute
ly stupid on that point."
"Grandpop says he cares only for
the things of long ago."
Tea, I see he subscribes to a smiR
"That's for the sake of the jokes."
SOes NewricheOh, father, he has
tfee most delicate touch of any pianist
I ever heard.
NewricheDelicate 1 Great Scott1
fifty dollars for two hours' work Is
mbmt call a pretty healthy touch.
Court of Lions.
Tfce Court of Lions te the most
fmiM court of the Alhambra, in
Spain. It takes its name from 12
wnlte marble lions from whose mouths
of water flowed into ceO
SOCIAL AND PERSONAL
Harold ally of Laporte, was
among the business visitors in the
Alfred Olson of Blackduck was in
the city today on business. Mr. Ol
son is proprietor of the Blackduck
Mrs. L. Blakely, who has been the
guest of Mrs. M. H. Connelly, left on
Saturday for Bemidji Thief River
Mrs. C. McKenzie and son, Jack,
returned to their home in Winnipeg
yesterday, after visiting for a week at
the home of her mother, Mrs. Rosa
Tidd, 619 Fourth street.
Bainbridge Colby, secretary of
state, and Calvin Ooolidge, governor
of Massachusetts, will speak on "Loy
alty and Order" at George T. Baker's
jewelry store this evening.
One of the most interesting and
instructive meetings ever held by Be
midji Lodge 1523, M. B. A., was held
at the Odd Fellows' Hall last even
ing. Supreme president, Albert Haas
Supreme secretary E. L. Bolz and
State manager, W. E. Kinman, were
present and gave some valuable infor
mation on the subject, "What parents
and children owe each other."
A class of twenty-three were ini
tiated, after which a bounteous sup
per was served. All present enjoyed
a real treat.
DEPARTMENT ANSWERS CALL
TO 1117 PARK THIS MORNING
Fire in a residence building at
1117 Park avenue necessitated the
calling out of the fire department this
morning about 10 o'clock. The
house was vacant and was to have
been occupied today, the prospective
resident arriving with a load of
household goods after the fire depart
ment had reached the scene. Consld
erable damage was done to the build
ing before the fire was extinguished.
TWO ARRAIGNED O N
CHARGE OF DRUNKENNESS
Bnir Peterson and Lester Stewart
were arraigned before Judge J. F.
Gibbons in Municipal court yester
day morning on the charge of drunk
enness. Peterson was sentenced to
a fine of $10 and costs or 15 days in
jail and Stewart was .sentenced to a
fine of $25 and costs""or 20 days in
jail. The sentence in both cases was
suspended in lieu of the fact that
both men promised to leave town and
GIRL HURT IN AUT O
WRECK NEAR WALKERknow
Walker, Min., May 11.Miss Dol
Ue Mohler, operator in the local
telephone exchange, was struck toy a
car driven by Pearl Botting, 17-year-
old daughter of Henry Botting. a
farmer living five miles from Cass
Lake, and seriously injured. She was
brought to the local hospital by pass
ing automobilists. Miss Botting'3
mother was with her in the car.
Miss Moller is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. W. P. Moller of Walker
and a niece of Thomas Moller of this
Miss Martha Stene has gone to
work in Blackduck.
Torsten Grouseth was among those
who were in Blackduck on Monday.
The town board met on Monday at
the home of the clerk, Valentine An
gell The contract for clearing the
cemetery was let to James Angell.
Robert Shaw was in Bemidji a few
days this week.
The Ladies Aid society met at the
home of Peterson on Wednesday
Mrs. Valentine Angell took her sis
ter and baby to Blackduck on Fri
day, from there the latter will go to
their home in Wisconsin.
Miss Agnes Parker went to her
home in Blackduck on Friday.
Mr. Overly has gone to North Da
kota for his auto. 4
An interesting program was rend
ered at the literary society at the
Winan school on Friday evening.
Herman Thorn and family of Black
duck motored out Friday evening and
attended the Literary society Jesse
Fisher accompanied them.
Ella Otterstad closed her school,
5% miles west from Turtle river
last Friday and returned home the
Andrew Erickson made a trip to
Bemidji last Thursday on business.
M. D. Stoners logging crew are
pretty busy hauling and loading out
logs. Shipping them to Blackduck
where he has his own mill to make
it to lumber.
Ole Kolstad from Bemidji is up
here now seeding in his farm, one
mile west of Turtle River.
Files for Its Life.
*Vtmage hew time flies," how
We hear this said-anc sttll tt
Isn't treat* if tbae did set
Mere folks would try to kill It
Charter No S582
28. Capital stock paid in
23. Surplus fund
ach fer Hie Own.
"I am, like any other man, entftfei
to ay own opinion."
-Of course." replied Mr. Qreooher
the same a I'm entitled to this eg
of mine. It doesn't follow,
that the dog Is any good."
All Share In Good "Roads,
deed reads benefit more
any other public tnstltaliCM.
Saint and sinner, man and woman
eMtd, young and old, rich and
all have a share la the buuiBJi ef
THE BEMIDJI DAILY PIONEER
GRAIN AND HAY
Oats, bushel 1.00-11.25
Barley, bushel $1.60
Red Clover, medium, lb 30c
Popcorn, pound 8c-l0e
Wheat, No 1 *2.66
Cabbage, cwt IS.0U-*6.00
Onions, dry, cwt I6.00-S6.00
Beans, cwt 16.00-18.00
Dairy butter, pound 66c
Eggs, fresh, dosen 38c
Hogs, lb 19c-20c
GRAIN AND HAY
Wheat, No. 1 12.90-J3.00
Wheat, No. 2 $2.80-^2.90
Wheat, No. 3 $2.70-52.80
Rye, No. 2 $1.9S-$2.02
No. 1 Clover, mixed $30.00
Rye straw $9.60
No. 2 Timothy hay $32.00
Beans, hand picked, navy, cwt. $5.00
Potatoes, per cwt. $6.00
Beans, brown, cwt $3.00
Beets, per cwt $2.00
Carrots, per cwt $2.50
Onipns, dry, per cwt $3.00
Eggs, per dozen 37c
Cabbage, ton $85.00
Mutton, lb 10c-15c
Pork, dressed 15c-l7c
GOD HAS FORGOTTEN HER
(By International News Service)
Springfield, III., May 11.Illinois'
oldest womanMrs. Antionette
Smith, aged 103 yearswants to
if God has forgotten her. She
believes He has, for she wants to
die. To her life is a trial.
On the day before she celebrated
her 108th' birthdayApril 18Mrs.
"God has forgotten I'm here."
The woman's history is an interest
ing one. It dates back to 1812 when
she was born on the island of Ma
deira, near Portugal. Mrs. Smith is
a Portuguese. Before her marriage
her name was Alves. When a child
the family, through prosecution, was
forced into exile. Religion was the
cause. Her mother was condemned
to die, but appeals were taken to
Queen Victoria of England by inter
ested friends and her sentence was
commuted to a fine. Queen Victoria
obtained the communication through
her friendship with Queen Donna
Maria, the then ruling sovereign of
Portugal. But Mrs. Smith's mother
MARKETS-LOCAL AND FOREIGN
Chicago, May 11.Potato receipts today, 30 cars. Market
dull. Northern Whites, sacked and bulk, $7.35 to $7.50 per
cwt. Canadian, $6.75 to $7 per cwt. New, market weak, un-
Bemidji Potato MarketAll varieties, bulk, small lots
$3 to $3.25 per bushel. Carload lots, sacked and loaded, $5.50
to $6 per cwt.
BEMIDJI CASH MARKET QUOTATIONS.
Dressed beef, pound 12c-14c
Turkeys, live, pound.......40c-46c
Old Toms, live, pound 26c-30c
Geese, live, pound 26c30c
Ducks, live, lb I6c-l8c
Hens, 4 lbs. and ovei 26c
The following prices were being paid at Stillwater, Minn.,
at time of going to press of today's Pioneer:
Beef, dressed 7c-l4
Garlic, lb S*c
Parsnips, per cwt ?2.75
Squash, cwt .11.00
Packing butter 32c
Report of the Condition of the
FIRST NATIONAL BANK, at Bemidji
In the State of Minnesota, at the close of business on May 4th, 1920.
1. Loans and discounts, including rediscounts $648,246.56
2. Overdrafts, secured and unsecured. None
V. eovmBBMBt BeewitlM Owned
a Deposited to secure circulation (U. S. bonds par
Owned and unpledged 26,000.00
Premium on U. 8. bonds 1,300.00
Total U. S. government securities
6. Other Bonds, SeosrltlM, eto.
Bonds (other than U. S. bonds) pledged to secure
postal savings deposits $ 3,000.00
Securities, other than U. S. bonds (not including
stocks), owned and unpledged 114,797.83
Total bonds, securities, etc., other than TJ. S 117,797.83
8. Stock of Federal Reserve bank (60 per cent of subscription 1,800.00
9. Value of banking house, owned and unincumbered 25,000.00
12. Lawful reserve with Federal Reserve bank...... 46,486.35
14. Cash in vault and net amounts due from national banks 75,134.81
17. Checks on other banks in the same city or town as reporting bank.. 7,672.26
Total of items 14 and 17 $ 82,807.06
18. Checks on banks located outside of city or town of reporting bank
and other cash items 3,055.89
19. Redemption fund with U. 6. treasurer and due from U. S. treasurer. 2,500.00
20. Interest earned but not collectedapproximateon notes and bills
receivable not past due 3,000.00
24. a Undivided profits 8 23,015.34
Less current expenses, interest and taxes paid 18,461.88
Interest and discount collected or credited In advance of maturity
and not earnedapproximate
28. Circulating notes outstanding
30. Net amounts due to national banks
SI. Net amounts due to banks, bankers, and trust companies in the
United States and foreign countries (other than included In item
32. Certified checks outstanding
38. Cashier's checks on own bank outstanding
Total of items 30, 81, 3* and 38 8 87,283.49
Bemaad Bepostte (other than beak aeaoatta) enfcjeet to reserve (deposits
payable within 30 days)
34. Individual deposits subject to check
Is. Certificates of deposit due in less than 30 days (other than for
Total ot demand deposits (other than bank deposits)
subject to reserve, items 34 and 35 $460,648.85
Vfan* Deposits subject to res (payable after 80 days, or subject
to 30 days or more notice, and postal savings)
40. Certificates of deposit (other than for money borrowed)
48. Postal savings deposits
48. Other time deposits
Total of time deposits subject to reserve, items 40.
42 and 48
54. Liabilities other than those above stated
.18c-20c .14C-16C .22C-26C
Cow hides, No. 1, lb
Bull hides. No.
Kip hides. No. 1, pound
Calf skins, No. 1, pound
Deacons, each 11.75-12 00
Horse hides, large, each 98-f 9
Wool, bright 36c
Wool, semi bright 26c
Turkeys, 9 lbs. up 30
Turkeys, small and tttfa... .At Value
Geese, 12 lbs. up, and fat.........18o
Ducks, fat 20c
Hens, heavy, 4 lbs and over 33c
Springers, live 25c
Hens, 5 lbs up, fat 32c
Dressed poultry 3c per pound over
Cowhides, No 1 15c
Bull hides, No 1 13c
Kipps, No. 1 20c
Calf skins, No. 1 30c
Tallow 6c & 8e
Horse hides $5.00
Wool, bright 36e
could not pay the fine, so she was
kept in prison for twenty-three
months. When released the family
moved to Trinidad. After two years'
residence there they emigrated to
America. Shortly after arriving in
New York the family came by tedi
ious stages to Illinois, settling in
Jacksonville, a few miles from here.
The Alves family is probably the
oldest living family in the United
States. All its members are noted
WOMEN IN RACE FOR CONGRESS
(By United Press)
Portland, Ore., May 11.Whoever
wins the republican nomination for
congress in the third Oregon (Port
land) district, at the primaries May
21, will have to beat a woman at the
general election next November, if
he wins his way to Washington, D. C.
There are two aspirants for the
democratic nomination and both are
women. Dr. Esther Pohl Lovejoy,
prominent physician and club wo
man, and Mrs. Alexander Thompson,
another active Portland club woman
and a member of the Oregon legisla
ture during its two sessions.
"Oregon's resources are the herit-
Reserve District No. 9
Total *www.. JW'^i!!
Of the total loans'and discounts shown above, the amount on wnioh interest
and discount was charged at rates in excess of those permitted by law (Sec. slfT,
Bev, Stat.) (exclusive of notes upon which total charge not to exceed 50 coats
was made) was, None. The number of such loans was, None.
State of Minnesota. County of Beltrami, se. ^i.
I, R. H. Sehumaker. cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear
that the above statement Is true to the beet of
Correct attest: A. A. Warfield, F. P. Sheldon, A.G. Wedge, Jr.. Directors.
Subscribed and sworn to before me thia 7th day of May'lMO.
G. W," CAMFBIBLIA
/gtl) '-'Notary Public,
Beltram i County Minn.
My commission expires October M, 198*.
age of her peoplesafeguard and de
velop them," is Mrs. Lovejoy's cam
"Jail for profiteers ratification of
the Versailles treaty as recommended
by President Wilson," is her rival's
Mrs. Thompson stumped Oregon for
Wilson in 1916.
Mrs. Lovejoy who is a former
health officer of Portland, said:
"I'm going to win if I can. But
whether I win of not, I'm going to
have a fine time running."
TUESDAY EVENING, MAY 11, 1990
BURLINGTON GETS BIO BOATS
The fastest hydroplane in America,
will be one of the entrants at the
Mississippi Valley Power Boats asso
ciation's regatta at Burlington in
July, according to word reeeived from
Admiral J. W. Sackrider, head of the
association, who has just returned to
Chicago after a scouting trjp through
Ohio, Michigan and Eastern states in
quest of boats for the western races.
Suascribe tor The Pioneer.
Your check, if it carries the name
NORTHERN NATIONAL, is a
tribute to your good judgment Jt
is a silent witness that you have
chosen Quality in Banking Service.
"At Your Service'
Swift & Company
Does Not Control Its
Other industries can buy their raw
materials according to need or judgment,
and set a selling price. They need
manufacture only what they can sell at
Cotton, wool, wheat, lumber, iron,
steel, and other non-perishables, can be
held either by their producers or then
users until needed.
But live stock comes to market every
day in fluctuating quantities from scat
tered sources, wholly uncontrolled and
at times without regard to market needs.
An immediate outlet must be found
for the perishable products, at whatever
pricey as only a very small proportion
can be stored.
No one can foresee or stipulate what
they shall bring prices must fluctuate
from day to day to insure keeping the
Only the most exacting care of every
detail of distribution enables
Swift & Company to make the small
profit from all sources of a fraction of a
cent per pound, necessary for it to con
tinue to obtain capital and maintain
Swift & CompanyvU. S. A.
Bemidji Local Branch
W.J. Miller, Manager
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