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The Bemidji daily pioneer. [volume] (Bemidji, Minn.) 1904-1971, July 28, 1920, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063381/1920-07-28/ed-1/seq-5/

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W. Youngren and family of Hal
lock were Bemidji visitors yesterday.
V*$'- 4
Watch fore. E.*battles mower ad
j% tomorrow* lt7-28
z.
*:K.
J..Courlnev of Fergus Falls
W
spent Tuei
Mower given away,
ad tomorrow.
"HSR ^V
Mrs. J. C. Courtney and Mrs. Belle
TJenley and son, Merton, left this
morning for Park Rapids to visit a
'few days.
Dr. and Mrs. H. D. Burns and Mrs.
Burns of Albert Lea were among the
out of town visitors in Bemidji on
Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry W. Stewartand
MT. and Mrs. "Fred C. Johnson of
Owatonna were Tuesday visitors in
Bemidji.
Dr and Mrs. J. W. Gillette of
Grand Forks, are enjoying a ten-day
vacation at their summer home at
Ruena Vista.
A large land: .sales prganlzatiph
desires to pet in communication wjth
owners of large tracts. Address Lock
Box 93, Beniidji Minn 5-25tf
'.a
Mrs. Charles Nangle and Miss
Claire Nangle left Monday evening
for an extended' yisit in .Minneapo
lis and Chicago. .,.1' '-'^V
Nels Christianson of Phelps,' Wis!/
has arrived to spend the remainder.
tt the summer with his daughter,
Mrs. H. L. Rasmussen.
Frank Bernivk returned to
Cloud yesterday after spending
djf op. business.
H%*
A Mr. and^Mrs. J. B. Buris of'Iron
ty* \n were Tuesday visitors fn Bernid
1 Take taoma a ,orick .of Koor's ice
ereani
fa., "fry Jif
t^ ti
i ^Mlss Mabel C.Grlnols of Pine Biv
er was a waller in the city on' Tues
W day.
Read Battle's
U7-28
Mr. and Mrs. T. S. Ebert of Thief
Biver Falls spent Tuesday in this
elty
i Mr. and Mrs. J. Kelly of- Wa-
seca were -visitors in the city yest
rday. aqt'f,
Mrs. Olga Hayth of Northern is
visiting with Bemidji friends for a
few days.
E^ F. Kelly "and family of Crooks
ton Were among the Tuesday visitors
fy this city.
Sixteen inch mixed Hard and soft
slab wood, for sale, HCBO per load.
Bemidji Mfg. Co. Phone 48i. TftFtt
F. Kunitz and J. H. Davison of
rainerd were business callers ttertrj tats* morning,
yesterday.
H. D. Sullivan and. B. F. Rossberg
ofCrookston were among the busi
ness callers in. this tjity yesterday.
Mower given away,
ad tomorrow.
Read Battle's
lt7-28
t.
week-end with his sisters, Mrs. R. H.
Schumaker and "Miss Garola Bernick.
Miss Ruth Essler left this morn
ing for a visit of several weeks with
relatives at St. Peter. En route she
will visit -with'^relatives in Minne
apolis and ,t. Paul.
A ten-pound daughter was born to
Mr. and Mrs. Arcnie r^augle at the
A. W. Naugle home yesterday after
noon. Mother and infant are doing
Tery nicely. s-
Miss Aileen Fellows, of Spokane,
Wash., was i Bemidji "fo a short
time Tuesday route^to, Tenstrike
to spend a'* mont witlrhe parents,
WiMam Fellows.
Ncida:andtdMrs.n'nhpostmasterr
to sp
Mr.
Cfc Chris Olson, at Be
ha the misfortune to lose his
ibarn and a large quantity of
newthe
clover hay on Tuesday. Spontaneous
combustion in the hay was the cause
of the Are.
W. k. Currie left for Little Falls
this morning.by motor, where he
will assume management of the
Harwha*' theatre for the local Arm
of Harding & Whaley. Mr. Currie's
family will follow later.
George M. Gunderson of Thief Riv
er Falls, county superintendent of
schools of Pennington county,-spent
the day in Bemidji On business. He
1s returning to his home after a trip
to this section of the state looking
for teachers for the schools in that
county.
Mrs. A. Nikle was called to Grand
Forks Sunday by the death of her
^brother, Horace Preston. Mr. Preston
has visited in Bemidji on several oc
casions and is well known here. He
was 29 years of age and his death
was caused by quinsy. Funeral, ser
vices were held from the Baptist
church,at Grand Forks yesterday,
Rev J. G. York, pastor of the church
officiating. Interment was made in
Memorial ,Park cemetery, where
three small brothers, Gordon, John
and Jesse are buried. He leaves three
sisters, Mrs. Clyde Wffliams of Ten
nessee, Mrs. George'Kush of Minne
olis and Mrs. Nikle.
Drs. Larson ft Larson,
Optometrists. If trou
bled with headaches,
nervousness or eye dis
orders of any kind, needing glasses
or glasses repaired, consult them.
Artificial eyes fitted.
fcsfiki ^Ji
WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUL* 28, ISMftft THE BEMIDJI DAILY PIONEER
Mrs. Mary Howe returned to Be
midji this morning after spending the
winter at Chandler, Ariz,
Mrs.' O. H. Bakke and daughter,
Olive, of MinneaDolis, are guests at
the Osmond Johnson home.
r~
Dr. B. Melby of Blooming Prairie
and H. J. Lee of St."Paul were guests
at the Osmond JOhnson home yester-
day."
Miss Florence MInni|K| left this
morning for Spooner, wMre she will
spend two weeks on a camping trip
and visiting^ with friends.
Miss Ida Hanson of Sugar Bush
township spent a few hours in the
city this morning en route from In
ternational Falls to her home.
Mrs. Agnes Buhler and daughter,
Mary, returned to their home in. Min
neapolis last evening, after spending
several weeks with Mrs. McQready
and her aaughter.
Miss Letheld Hahn and her moth
er will leave tomorrow morning for
Marion and Indianapolis, ilnd., where
they will spend the balance of the
summer with relatives.
Jesse Higbee returned Tuesday
from a two weeks trip to Wasioga,
where he visited his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Theron Higbee and twoi!k
brothers, James and Claude.
Miss Edna Wallace, who has been
attending summer school at the nor
mal, left for her home at Duluth
She has ibeen engaged
to teach at Kelliher the coming year.
Watch for C. E. Battles mower ad
tomorrow. 'lt7-28
Mrs. .K. Given and Miss Margaret
McGhee entertained six little1"
folks
at a picnic supper at Diamond Point
last evening. The little guests were
Margaret, Jack and Robert Given,
Betty Lou *Voigt arid John Ford.
C. W. Cochran was called to Co
hasset yesterday to see his brother,
who had two ribs broken and receiv
ed other painful injuries in an auto
accident: His wife, daughter and
son-in-law were also in the car, Dut
escaped with minor,injuries.
Will jiarty..who found purse Fri
day noon containing money and arti
cles, please rfitfrn to thi*
ffi puf
keep money as the reward. The ring
valuable to owner as a keepsake.
lt7-28
Dri and Mr'. J. W,. TVeffHch and
daughter, CatlterfriK '.'returned..'last
evening from Lit.'t)e'.Fll /where Mrs.
Diedrich and child have been ior sev
eral ^eeks with .relatives.: Dr Died
rfch ,.went~to Liitle^&allaai^n Sunday
to meet them, t-^'t-
i-"'v
".-A'V
:--?i
CABBi OP THANKS
We wish to express oiir most he?rt
felt thanks *nd .aD"reciation \o the
many kind friends for their sympa
thy and assistance during our late
sad bereavement. v.
Sam, Lalone.
Lloyd Lalone.-
WOODMEN UfTERTilNED
lt7-28
NEIGH7B0FS LAST NIOFT
The Royal Npfarhhors w^r aruests
of the Modern Woodmen of America
at an informal (fl^r-niner pafty last
evening at the Odi Felolws' hall fol
Inwins: the husine^p meetinR of the
Woodmen. Refreshments were serv
ed and all who attended report a most
enjoyable evening.
NOTICE
Any people who would like to have
a student work for board antt room
during the sch6ol year notify the Su
perintendent's office. 3t7-29
BIDS.
Sealed bids will be received by the
undersigned, to be opened at a reg
ular meeting of the city council of
City of Bemidji, to be held on
Monday, August 2nd, 1920, at 8
o'clock p. m., for painting the steel
water tank and tower.
Further, information can be ob
tained, front the superintendent of
water department.
The city council reserves the right
to reject any or all bids.
Dated Bemidji, Minn., July 23rd,
1920.
GEO. STEIN,
Sd7-27 City Clerk.
Parasite Spreads Disease.
A peculiar disease, that Is still con
fined chiefly to certain river valleys of
Japan, but suggests possibilities of
breaking loose as a widespread epi
demic, has been a subject of recent in
vestigation. It is known as "tsut
sugamushi," and is transmitted by the
"akamushi," an insect parasite of cer
tain field mice. It is a fever striking
ly similarto'typhus and Rocky mount
ain spotted fevers. The investigators
have learned that its chief occurrence
Is in the months of June to October,
which is the time of development of
the insect carriers, and the season
when the peasant victims of the dis
ease are brought into contact with
the mice. The mortality, though very
variable, sometimes exceeds 50 per
cent Under existing conditions, bites
by the insects cannot be wholly
avoided, and cutting out the bitten
part does not prevent the spread of
the virus, while such -remedies as
iodine, mercury, arsenic, quinine and
dyes have proven ineffective The
only hope of stamping out the disease
seems to rest in the extermination of
the field mice.
'C*Cw&K.*f-e*
5 W we
Daily Fashion Hint
SMART MODEL FOB SATIN, 1
The little frock that answers for
elrnost any semi-dress occasion can
be developed after this model in
apricot, pink, hlue or gray satin. The
skirt has a graceful drapery at the,
sides which is hemstitched, while the
waist, made in ovefblouse effect, is
'JccoratPd w'th embroidery. A uni
que finish Tor ths ro^nd neck vis a
cord Medium size reqaires 5
y&rds 36-inch material.
Pictorial Review Waist No. 8894.
Sizes, :J4 to 46 In&h'es "bust. Price, 25
cents. Skirt No. 8866. Sizes, 24 to
.4 inenes waist. Price, 2RceBw Em
broidery No. 12561. Transfer, btee
or yellow, 20 cents.
LOCATED THE MISSING SHOES
Passenger Who Had on Wrong Pair
Admitted Thinking That They
Felt "Pretty Tight."
Mr. D. of North Pennsylvania street
tells of a near tragrty, or some
thing akin to it, which occurred a
few days ago on a morning train
coming in from Chicago, relates the
Indianapolis News.
He had occupied an upper berth,
and when he arose found that his
shoes had disappeared. A pair not
his own were where his should have
been, but they evidently, belonged to
the occupant of the lower berth.
The porter was called, but his most
diligent search failed to locate the
missing shoes. The" train was rapid
ly speeding toward Indianapolis, and
with visions of arriving stocking
footed, Mr. D. was in a most unenvi
able state of mind.
About that time a portly little'man
sauntered down the aisle, stopped
&nd-beg|phf to assemble his possessions
perTparatpry tii detraining. "What's
the excftement?" he inquired, becom
ing interested in the search.
"Why, this man's lost his shoes,"
said the anxious) porter. "You don't
suppose you-all might 'a' mistook
them for yours, do you?"
Then the portly party took a look
at his feet and discovered that he
had.,
"Well,*' saW he, considerably cha
grined, "I thought that the pesky
things felt pretty tight"
And then there occurred a hasty ex
change of shoes Just the train
pulled into the station.
MAKE SKILLFUL AUTO DRIVERS
African Natives Conduct Vehicles
Along Jungle Track* After Short
Term of Apprenticeship.
It Is natural that since automobiles
have found their way Into every part
of the world, the drivers would vary
in appearance, and in attire or lack df
attire, according to the customs of the
countries in which the motor car is
called to do service. If you were to
walk along the road leading from the
west coast of equatorial Africa several
hundred miles into the Interior for
instance, you might see a motor track,
plowing through the jungle, and in
the chauffeur's- seat, driving with pe
culiar and cheerful abandon, would be
a west African natlver And from the
appearance of his driver's uniform, it
would be evident that the high cost
of clothing would bother him not one
whit Thecie ''natives become full
fledged chauffeurs within three-or four
weeks from the time they see ttteir
first motor vehicle. The trucks, of
which there are about 200, maintain
regular schedules as feeders to a large
steamship line plying between west
African ports and Europe and Amer
ica. They are loaded with men and
supplies on the inland trips, and with
cocoa products, palm oil, hides, and
rubber bound for the coast.
Clemeneeau and Heaven.
The latest Clemeneeau anecdote that
Is going the rounds of the boulevards
Is to the effect Oat the premier was
annoyed because a tree in the neigh
boring garden overshadowed his. The
tree was the property of some Jesuit
fathers, on whom/ M. Clemeneeau
called, politely explaining that his at
titude to the church was unchanged,
but he would regard it as a personal
favor if the Jesuit fathers would cut
down the tree, "because It prevents ma
from seeing the heavens." The Jesuit
father who received him was very
courteous and was much flattered by
the premier's call. He promised that
the offending tree should be speedily
removed, but he added, with the suave
smile of the ecclesiastic: "I am afraid,
M. Ie Premier, that, Just the same,
you will not see heaven.'V-London
Morning Po.^t.
jfe
X-
i^kW'^W^!"
CHILD GIVEN UNIQUE NAME
American Girl to Go Through Life
With YWCA as One of Her
i Appellations.
"We've"named her Y. W. A.
said a. proud young mother as she dis
played, her two-m6nths-old baby to a
group of girls at one of. the. many
Y. W. 0. Ai branches In N^ew York cj|jr
recently. So "Alice YWCA StambeW
lldwrt is. a real child, the possessor ofj
a unique name which will always bej:
a reminder of her mother's first days
In a strange country. When Mrs.
Lulu Statnboulides, a pretty Rouma
nian girl, first came to the United
States nearly two years, ago her youngj
Qreefc^husband, whom she had corns'
AiBite
REXTHEATRE
COMING
Mary Pickford iin
SUDS"
From the Charles
Frohman production,
'Op o' Me Thumb,"
by Frederick Fenn
and Richard Pryce.
Directed by Jack Dil
lon, Photographed by
Chas. Rosher*
VAUDEVILLE
AFTERNOON AND EVENING
SATURDAY
HEWET SI!
NICKOLS
Blackface Comedy Mimic
EVANS AND CORELLI
Harmony Singing and Talking
REED BROTHERS
Comedy Acrobatic Novelty
REX Theatre
THURSDAY
The Peter Pan Girl of the
Screen
VIOLA
ANA
The Parisian
tigress
A Brilliant METRO
Comedy Drama
ComingSaturday
"OVERLAND RED
starring
Harry Carey
rt
ft*
(4
1 i,
here to marry, took her immediately
to the Harlem branch of the W.
C. A. in New York city to learn the
American language, customs and
ideals. He himself had found this
training at the Y. M. C. A, Mrs. Stam
boulides entered English, art, cooking
and sewing classes and soon became
one' of the most popular -membeps of
the branch. Then, when little Alice
arrived the father Insists* that her)
middle name should be "Y ^W. Ai"
and so it Isand Alice Stamboulldes
can hold her own wtih1
wtary^Atralstlce
Smiths and Join} PershYng Joneses of
the day. ,'T"
MINNESOTA LEGION AIDS
1ft SECURING VICTORY MEDALS
''Bjt^Paut, Minn., July 28. The
MiriniSsota department of the Amer- Subscribe for the Pioneer.
GrandiZ'MMl
ican Legion, which is closely" cooper
ating with Capt. H. R. Packard, of
the army recruiting station in Min
neapolis, An obtaining application,
from service men for Victory medbls,
has found that these applications are
not being received as rapidly as
pected. .v '.'.,'^jPii
A letter from Captain Pacl^rli-W
Horace G, Whitmore, state adjutant,
s^ates ,l ha| pearly "15,000 forms Have
beep waited and. onfy 1,400 approved
applications have heen forwarded to
the, denqt officer, at Philadelphia.
^American Legion headquarters is"
iuiKioutp that these application blanks
shall be filled out. promptly an4
mailed, as requested," said Mr. Whit
more. "American Legion officers
want every member to receive his
medal without delay."
Shows at 7:30 and.9:00 Pricet 10c and 25c
Blanc Sweet
RUSSELL SIMPSONMAHLON HAMILTON
in
THE DEADLIER SEX"
WOMAN, THE RIDDLE OF ALL AGES
In Her Heart Flamed the Spirit of Woman Like Mona Lisa,
Sappho, Cleopatra and Helen of Troy
And when cornered, the dead ashes leaped to flame in the
breast of this modern American girl. She tricked the Wall Streets
wolf from his lair in the.Stock Exchange to the big North Wp
and made a monkey out of him. You* call her deadly? S^wojikj
tell you she was just protecting herself. ,,'!Tti,'"
An amazingly sensational drama of speedy American life
indoors and out. A sex battle in God's countryI
BEN TURPINin "THE CLOSE SHAVE"
Two-Part Comedy
-H
oa

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