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NEWS OF THE" THEATRES
IKOLD KENTUCKY" AT
REX THEATRE WEDNESDAY
The night rides' chase Is one ofleaders
the big scenes in the First National
special production "In Old Ken
tucky,"with. .Anftft .Stewart, which
willfoeshown at the Rex Theatre on
The setting of the pipture is back
in the old' lawless days wl\en the
inponshiAer* defied the Jay and when
men of the mountains still settled
their differences with the gun, while
the men of the cities,, impatient of
th*e delays of the law, often took It
into their own hand.--
"THE BAEBABIAN" AT THE
REX THEATBE AGAIN TODAY
Here's a tip. Go the Rex Theatre
and see the pioneer production, "The
Barbarism," which opend yester
day and will be shown again tonight.
It is one of the finest things that the
screen has produced wihtln recent
months, agenuine artistic and dra
matic treat. You who love the fields,
and woods,-and mountains, and val
leys, and lakes, and rivers, and alldifficult
the wonder of the great outdoors will
find in "The, Barbarian" a motion
pitcure of genuine worth. It is a
drama of big emotiona elements,
sincere, hunman, and sympathetically Avoy handles this with consummate
ibeautiful. A story of red-blooded ar t.
men, it is also a romance of the rar
eat kind, a love tale of exquisite ap
The principal role, that of the bar*
barian, is played by Monroe Salis
bury and his interpretation of the
character is toeyond criticism. Jane
Novak, one of the screen's most beau
tiful women, plays opposite him and
contributes prodigally of her remark
able talents. Tne other members
of the cast add distinction to theequally
whole production. They include
Barney Sherry, Alan Hale, Lillian
Leighton, Elinor Hancock, Anne
Cudahy, Michael Cudahy, Milton
(Markwel, George Burlell, Sydney
Dean, and Marcel Daly,
"THE CITY OF SILENT MEN"
AT ELKO THEATRE TONIGHT
A SLEDGE-HAMMER blow is de
livered against conviction on circum
stantial evidence in "The' City of Si
lent Mefl," the new Paramount pic
ture starring Thomas Meighan which
will be shown tonight test time in the
Elko theatre. The production is
founded on John iMoroso's novel, "The
Quarry."., Mr. Meighan plays the
role of a, small town youth who is
made the tool of murderers and sent
to the prison for a crime of which he
is innocent. The photoplay is a
throb with heart interest and appeal.
Mr. Meighan has in this one of
strongest roles he has portrayed in
many a month, and he is ably sup
ported 'by such players as Lois Wil
son, Kate Bruce, Paul Everton,
George MacQuarrje and Guy Oliver.
Another feature at the Elko to
night is "The Adventures of Bill and
Bob," portraying two youngsters
"Outwitting The Timber Wolf." This
To Preserve Famous Trees.
The National Geographic soctety
recently presented the United States
government with the title to the last
640 acres of land which complete the
"big tree" stands forming Sequoia na
tional park. Tlie park, established to
preserve the most i iass|ve trees in
the world from being converted Into
lumber, totuls 1,916 acres. It was
purchased in three sections, during
1916, 3920 and 1921, for a total of
$146,330, only $50,000 of which was
contributed by the government. The
remainder was contributed by the
members of the National Geographic
society, their friends, and by a tax
levy of Tulare county, California.
Popular Mechanics Magazine.
-i A Frog Concert.
As I sat on the piazza that evenfrig.
I noticed first an ominous absence of
Jjird voices, and next the presence of
numerous frog population about the
little lake close by. The musical per
formances of these voluble reptiles
Ivftun about sunset and increased In
volume and power till notblng else
could be heard. If nil the thrushes In
the state had assembled In that spot
and sung their loudest, they could not
have been heard above the awful vol
ume of frog voices.Olive Thorne
Cat Mothers Fox Pups.
An Ontario reader writes that her
cat fostered three fox pups since they
were two weeks old. The pups were
taken from the mother because It was
feared they might chill. The cat had
live kittens which were disposed of,
'mid the foxes were promptly adopted
In their place. The foxes 'are now
over three months old and although
larger than their foster mother, are
still fond of her. They are kept now
in a wire pen and kitty Is quite con
tent to remain with them all day long,
epjoylngun occasional frolic
"'TX^wn to lSr grapldtowqs obtained
'chiefly from the Horrowdnle mine* in
^Cumberland. .England. Since then a
uppl.v"hhs l)oen drawn from eastern
$!bi froih TlcondWogn, New York
'State 'Rwekliighain. Quebec: and Bo
hruila. braphite is also produced In
Cevlow.und Madagascar. Artlflclnl
Heads, Win Tails, You Lose.
"What am I doing? I'm spinning a
dime. If it's
heads. I'll go to the
lodge If It's tails, I'll go down to the
billiard hall. If the dime stands on
edge, I'll staj home with you."lAtchl
SENNETT INVADES ROME
one reel subject is one of beveral,
coming to the Elko, that arc of a
character warranting Boy Scout
to give the "Bill and Bob"
pictures their hearty endorsement.
*A MUVA-KE SCANDAL" AT
THP ATF TOMORROW ^fl&T
ELKO THEATER TOWORK"T^L,y^ nvMMwt to th^ progress
\VJien Walart determined to eeleV
brate #their sepond anniversary ^ltft.
speciil pjoduotion, they combed the'
industry for someone to fittingly oc
cupy the star part in the story which
was written by Hector Turnbull. it
was not mere chance that Miss May
McAvoy was chosen to play the role
6f the petite French maid, Jenne MH
letle, iriAIA. Private Scandal," coming
to'the^iko tomorrow for a two days'
Miss "McAvoy had already made a
reputation for herself with her mar
velous' interpretation of Grizel in
"Sentimental Tommy" and her fine
characterizations in other pictures.
In "A Private Scandall," Miss Mc
Avoy is called upon to.protray a very
role, that of an innocent citizenship and real humanity.'
girl upon whom suspicion rests, and
Who keeps silent through loyalty to
the guilty woman who has been her
friend and benefactress' Miss Mc
FOR SCREEN NOVELTIES
In "A Small Town Idol" Mapk Ben
nett went to Baibylonl
fo a spectacu
lar episode in "Home Talent," his
most recent Associated Producers re
lease, he invades ancient Rome with
sensational results.'. All tin.
loveliness for which the Sj&nnett or
ganization has merited and earned a
world-wide fame is assembled in* the
scene where Kalla Pasha, in a sort of
a Nero role, and Eddie Gribbon, who
agajnst one another for the privilege
of foting home as wives the captured
slaves set up for sale. How artistic
ally and discreetly this part of the
picture is revealed may be inferred
from tiie fact that James E. Abbe,
celebrated New York portrait artists,
was specially secured by Mr. Sennett
to direct the action, pose the players
and bring to bear on their graceful,
symmetrical forms the lighting ef
fects for which hels justly famed.
It is claimed that for the first time
in the history of motion photography,
the plastic 'beauty ot artistic camera
work has been transferred to the
These episodes of feminine reveal
men ts are balanced by noisy comedy
in the progress oij one of
which the liveliest scrap in filmdom
Is shown. Even. Kalla Pasha, Eddie
Gribbon, the "Danish Tiger" and all
the Sennett cops, inured to strenuos
performances, were relieved when
Cameraman Jackman informed them
that a retake would be unnecessary.
"'Home Talent" will be featured at
Grand Theatre for last time tonight.
FISK AND MILLER TIRES
City Tire and Repair Co.
GENERAL AUTOMOBILE REPAIRING
AND AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLIES
*We repair all Starting, Light
ing and Ignition Systems.
MOTOR SALES & SERVICE CO.
Phone 161 313 Irvine Ave.
BOY SCOUTS IN HUNGARY.
Scouting is ton yours old in Hun*
Kiu-y and, though the war stopped its
growth for a time, the movement was
looi'Kiuiizcri unci put on a iirm basis
lu Septomhor, 3010. In its earlier
stage*, the Huiinriim scout nssociu
tion Was, like the German, a seml
ntllitary organization, but with its re
establishment it lias rejected the. mil
itary ielement and founded itself oh
the $Wtisli und-Amerk-an nonrnllltary
'uwtf^cW'MJMatMu^twiiHMA.Mi THE BEMIDJI DAILY*PIONEER.
Df th inoveineRt iliasmuchi^smoc^
thni) "&) per cent of MagVajr' troops'
'lire niiw in o?cu^I teWlt^fcles, 'Otti
cers, money and, ^qujitinient are badly
needed. Some j^t.he?bo scouts have
no money even to purchase shocks,
much Jess scout uniforms. Most of
the .leaders are professional men or
clerks who have a hard enough strug
gle to earn'-their own living and yc*t
they devote time and often money to
"We are all the more proud," writes
a Hungarian old scout, "iliat despite
hardships and sufferings, our scouts
unfalteringly-', with & strong soul and
in real scout spirit, follow the path
iviilch leads to our great goalgood
The Hungarian boys are particularly
anxious to be included in the Inter
national Brotherhood of Scouts and
ofl'er unci bespeak iu turn good will,
understanding and support In the
spirit of true scouting.
QUEEN CHOSE PEASANT MATE
One of the Favorite Stories of
Many Found in Folklore of
Bohemian folklore contains many
Interesting and inspiring stories,
but all of theni express the national
feeling and the aspirations of a sub
ject people for independence. Now
that the World war established
Czechoslovakia as a free state, the
national consciousness has redoubled
the interest in Bohemian history and
A favorite story is of the Princess
Libussa, youngest and wisest of Prince
Krok's three daughters. She was in
telligent, with perfect morals and ac
tive in deeds for the welfare of her
people. Endowed as a seeress, the
people chose her to be their ruler.
Libussa In return asked the people to
choose their king. They waived this
privilege, and the Queen sent them far
away to find a young peasant, who
would be plowing in a field with two
oxen, whose spots the queen described.
The messengers brought back this man
and he became king.
Together Libussa and her husband
founded Prague (Praha)j the queen
prophesying the city would become
world famous. The peasant king de
fined its limits by throwing up a fur
row with his plow. His shoes were
wo*rn by kings for generations as a
pledge that they would, protect the
Interests of the peasants.
We offer a. varied menu
of the best that the mar
ket affords. Ou cuisine
is excellent. The table
serviqe is efficient and
prompt. Courtesy^ is
the watchword here and
economy is reflected in
i^s 'ik w'iMfei..K^ii^fe!f^fltfAS3
LUNG BATH SOMETHING NEW
Physician Recommends It Highly
Exhilarating, Though Admitting
It Can Be Overdonl.
"We arc all taking sea baths now."
said a doctor. "Lots of people take
mud baths, too. Stomach baths are
prescribed frequently .for dyspeptics.
But fewi of uA tttke lung baths as we
tim swab oilt you
lis out a roojii.. Pu
o out. wl^efc the
our head well
ioiir nostr0& as nitWiS
as your lufcgs will.jtf
it swlftljljcuid forcibly. Do
20 timei|r|HBven oftener If,
Astontshmg how It will
cleunse aour lungss,!. Astonishing liow
good It jwlll make yim feel I
'"Air 1$ a great, stimulant, and sonle
of thestej lung bathers ovorstimulatc
themselves, so that they get nervous,
can't sleep at night and so on. They
do this by such tricks as breathing
the pure air In through one nostril
only, tnk'.ng too many lung brtths nnd
that sort of thing. Such over-indul
gence Is perhaps pardonable if you
havVs a piece of hard mental work to
do. but if.it is made a habit of, It will
break down the health like over-in
dulgence in cocaine or hootch or any
eUier stimulant."Detroit Free Press.
P. L. Brown
Mrs. Dot Van
Objection to Smoke Is Old.
In the Seventeenth century, during
England's first smoke agitation, It was
recommended Unit all factories be
moved from the city to a distance of
eight miles to remove the nuisance.
Some Good in Forest r.'res.
Fire weed, which invariably springs
lip after forest fires in the Northwest
ami covers large ureas, is a source
of large amounts of honey that can
profUubtysbe gathered by bees.
THE WEST HOTELJ
Now Quoting Room*
$1.50 to $2.00
$2.00 to $5.00
Moderate Priced Cafe in
HER E AR E THE
ENTERED IN THE
WOULD CHANGE HIGHWAY
BBUI1DIN GLAWS IN DAKOTA
PIONEER' S $4000.00
Club Members are listed alphabetically and given the Membership Credits only.. If
you have sent in your name and it does not appear today, write or phone the Salesman-
ship Club Department of the Pioneer immediately.
Here Is The List You Have
"Ween Waiting For
Including AH Territory Within the Corporate Limits of the
City of Bemidji
people at the primaries next June, ac- Holbtim. Hcctaies.
Mrs. B. B. Bardwell .Clearhrook. .5,000
Wilbur H. Barker,,. v^" J2S'
Miss Naomi Blafcely v?Turtle RiVer-..-,..- ^5,000
Miss Grace N. Brown..
Lester Bremer S
Miss Ruth Eddy
Miss Edith Englebretson ..,..,.^^,.,....5,000
Mrs. Cora Frederickson .Solway.., .5,000
C.J.Hanke Mrs. L. AJ Larson Shevlm. .5,000
C.F.Lermo.. Guthrte....... 5,000
F.E.Louck Northome.. .5,000
Loren McCrehin .Leonard. .5,000
Mrs. John Noel Bemidji, R. F. D. No. 1. v, 5,000
RayL.Paul.on Geo. t. fort
ni:..u p Island Lake. .5,000
Miss Olivia Koy
I Carl A. Schmitt v, P^^. -^J^
Geo: A. Worth.... Jlfi Bemidji R. F. D. No. 1. 5,000
StanleyYoung..:..........-, Hmes.... .f.5^00
Mrs. Fred Graham .901 America Ave.
Sanford Hurlocker .1248 Norton St.. 5,000
Mrs. Marvin Krog Nymore.......5,000
Charley A. Parker 308 Mississippi Ave.... .5,000
Miss Rose Schmitt 415 MinnesotaAAve .^,000
MONDAY,,EVENING, SEPTEMBER Iff, 1921
LALIBERTE & ERlCKSON
WE WAttTYOUR TRADE* PHONE 5 2
EMI I, MINNESOTA
Mrs. D. L. Van Arnum 914 America Ave.. .5,000
District No, 2
i ding AH Territory Outside the Corporate Limits of Bemidji
FIRST COUNT OF CREDITS WILL BE MADE WED.: SEPT. 2 P. 1$, $
And the Result Published in Tl,e Daily and Weekly Pioneer on Thursday
WHO WILL BE THE LEADERS?
Subscriptions and Credit Coupons Must Reach The Pioneer Office by 8 P-
l^yyillggllli^^^ smif.-^ 4*-.iSgb-mi8iv"itif'"w'fiiii-T.f
ley 1" ^00 0
cording to Secretary W. E. Jlolbeim.
Since all leigslatlon before congress
now provides that the government
i. T. I-T A /."m,. will not give federal aid to states that
THE BEST ON
fsCfis none too good for a man
"Tisvhen his health is concerned.
Selecting a drug store to fur
nish you with riiedicines and
fill your prescriptions is not
to be comparec( with choos
ing dry .goods store for
your purchases, You have
yj '*&>$ %Q be able to put unlim
gl?)fte a c^aenCi^n your drug-
his. medicines. You
|^$twn^J4ri*e ^dur confidence.
'^p^i_-jfruj?# a*e pure.