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k"J MUSICAL ART OUB TO GIVE PROGRAM FRIDAY The Bemidji Musical Art club has arranged for a program and a tea to be held in the Civic and Commerce association rooms Friday afternoon following the close of the general session of the Northen Minnesota Ed ucation association to which all visit ing and city teachere, as well as other guests, and-tinemjHft!- r ted An ?xcep$oqalljK fj^fe program has been prepare4~3ox fjajs meeting qf the iArt fita^ifnd it is expected that this opening e*sio will be -very largely etue^ed. TJte program for the meeupg is announced as ,f6lftws Piano duet, "Byt tftodfclighV'.--tieKoven, ptayed by lirsMiflTOiCm, Budge and Mrs. E- W. ,Nix a (talk on Chadwick and Grant-Schaejer, by Grace B, Thack ei of the Bemidji SUVJ Teachers college songs"Fafry'Bark" Harriet Ware, "The .Sea," Gran-Schaefer, "The Danza" Chadwick, by M. H. M. Broadhurst violin solo, Andante Allegro from 7th ConcertoBei.rt, played by Miss Leila Stanton: piano duet, "Hector" Galop Bnlluwre Bartlett, played by Mrs. Nix and Mrs. Fudge. This is the regular meeting of the Musical Art club and all members are requested to be present to wel come the visitors and guests. The rneeting is scheduled to begin at 4:00 o'clock. Hiufflh Fdirntu. COACH INSISTS UPON DICIPLINE According to the tabbing Daily Tribune, two regular members of the Hibbing high school football team, players upon whom Coach Vance had been depending to give hinuanother winning football eleven fnis year, were told to hand in their suits at practice Mondey night- Coacn Vance di4 not give his reasons for such a drastic step but the Tribune reports from authoritive sources that the two players had broken training rules and had refused to submit to dicipline Coach Vance has always been a stickler for dicipline- He is a driver and makes his men play their hardest at all times. CIVIL WAR VETERAN, SI, VISITS HERE UNATTENDED John H. Wallace, civil war veteran of Capt. Schuyler Post No. 51 of Philadelphia, arrived in Bemidji the first of the week, having come by way of Des Moines, where he attended the Grand Army Encampment as a delegate from his post This is the twenty-sixth successive National Encampment Mr. Wallace has attended. Mr. Wallace, although 81 years old, has made the trip unattended and while here will visit with Mr. and Mrs- J- E. Bunker and family, Mr. end Mrs. J. H. Lewis and other rel atives and friends- EXAMINATION FOR RURAL CARRIER FOR PUPOSKY NOV. 11 Examination for rural carrier for the Pttposky mail route will be held at the Bemidji postoffice November Hth- The examination Will be open only to citizens Who are actually domiciled in the territory of the Pu posky postoffice. Both men and wo men are entitled to make application for the position. The salary for jrural carrier on a standard daily wagon route of 24 miles is $1,800 per annum, with an additional $30 per mile per annum for each mile over the twenty-four. GENERAL INTERNATIONAL CONFERENCE AT DETR6lT (By United Press) Fargo, Oct 5North Dakota's ministers and lay delegates are par ticipating in the general internation al conference opening today at De troit, Mich., which has for its aim the uniting of the Evangelical chutch which split thirty years ago. Delegates will be present from all over the U. S, Canada, Europe, Jap an and China. The conference will probably be in sessidn the rest of the month. COUNTY COMMISSIONERS INSPECT NORTH ROADS The Beltrami county board of com missioners, in sessidn herb this week Spent Wednesday afternoon and this forenoon in inspecting county roads jjfnorth of Bemidji, going by way of jKeiuher and returning by way of jNebish." Routine business is taking i'.'LKUp the majprity of this regular ses yy. sfons which, is expected to he cdmplet ed this^afternoon. A, F. jfcSTHQLDS SHORT, BUSINESS MEET WEDNESDAY A short business meeting was held by^the,A- F. 4. A. M- in regular com munication Wednesday evening, there being only a small attendance of members. At the next regular meetitig to be held October IS, it ia planned to put on work in the second degree and It is desired that there be a large 'attendance. JUSLANDF fNFANT DIES U.W S-* SUMME COMPLAINT O Artb'-^.JvfiisJflnd, Jive-months-old sblaf m***& k^k Ft b^^My&SF oascd away Wednesday about !?4 noon, deat being caused,lby summer complainth ^Th funera services wre held this afternoon at 2 o'clock, burial being made in the Larson cem etery, Nymore. lifejissm. ^:M MINNESOTA SEND1N& OUT ANNUALS TO HIGH SCHOOLS "One hundred and twelve Gophers have been distributed to'the various high schools of the state through the coutresy of various alumni units anil individual graduates," writes E. B. Pierce, secretary of the Minnesota Alumni association to Dr. J. W. Died ridh of this dity. Four copies of the Gopher, the University of Minnesota annual, have been sent to Pir- Diedrich for dis tribution here, one going to the "Be- midji high scnoojt ^ne^ta.Jbe gtate Teachers college, another to the Blackduckhigh school'a^J^.fou^h to tfce Kelliher njgh sp^pl^ HOG ISLAND SHIPYARDS RAPIDLY DEMOBILIZED (By United Press) Philadelphia, Pa., Oct. 5Hog Is land, the great shipyard where the government spent some $270,000,000 is today almost demobilize i. Where once an army of 30,000 men labored, frantically to build ships and more ships, wrecking crews are now at work with acetylene torches The government decided to dis pose of the great shipyard piecemeal after attempt to dispose of it as an entity had evoked only a few low bids- Nearly every day auction sa'es are held to dispose of things ranging from household furniture to steel in 100,000 ton lots- It is esihnats-i that some $25,000,000 will be real ised on the steel and equipment by the time the sale closes December. But the 946 acres of Hog Island which were swamp before the war will not be useless, for government engineers have made it habitable. It is expected that some large factory will Be erected there after the ship yards have been removed^ as it is ideally located for such purposes. irtoLb REHESJ^AL TiftiidtfT Bandmaster G. 6. Riggs announces regular rehearsal for the BemTdji Boys band at 7:30 this evening in the band rooms at the City building. This practice period will be in pre paration for 'the concert to be jp.Iayed at the Friday evening session of the Northern Division of the Minnesota Education association to be held in the new armory- GIAtfTS BETTERWORLD SERIES CHANCES TODAY (Continue* rrom mt T} game went Into extra innings On account of darkness, the game was called at the end df the tenth neither team scoring. Returns on today's game were furnished The Pioneer fry $he radio receiving sets at the Grand theatre and the Naylor Electric Co. shop, both stations giving excellent reports. This method is much more rapid than almost any other method and as a result the reports arrived in time for publication in the current issue Readers of The Pioneer are thus provided with a general account of the game much earlier than by any other means- (Bar United PrM) New York, Oct. 5Fair and warm er, with skies overcast in the early morning but promising to be, bright and sunny by game time, was the weather for the gecond game of the 1922 world series which was staged at the Polo grounds this afternoon. John MarTri "and the Mob. The effort to put one's own ll(e In to one's work always stirs the mob to either pain or laughter, and I suppose It should, the mob, atr all, being a product of nature, and there for Just that purpose, to test the true mettle of an artist There are countless paint ers who have energy and force et character who know full well what the mob is there for, but with, all the will the world to rouse the unwieldly mass and provoke It to a riot, they cannot so much as attract a glance* Along comes a modest man like John Marin, whose only prayer, apparently. Is to be let Afone^apd^ who further more has'embarked In the usually con sidered safe calling'of the Iahdscaplst and Instantly the world divides into two sections of Unequal proportions, the lesser proclaiming "That stuff is great," and the greater, insisting "It is an insult to' intelligence."Henry Mo Bride, In the Dial. 'A Psytfftorogl When Mil^|^iHIObtogrtp copy of his ATend JGiMjr Tamest book on the "Genetic,Thjsory of Knowledge^ Conversational Standby*. "Suppose we &>ul communicate wl}h the Martiansr "Well?" J^i gllt ta something- we never heard about." "That wouldn't make any difference. We could reply, Quite so.' 'Yes. In- deed.' Tou don't say' and 'Really,' just as we always do *ffs like that,"Birmingham Age Herald. U_M EDUtltORS Of NORTHERN DIVISION OF M.E A. TO OPEN SESSION TONMfr (Continued from Page 1) University of Minnesota is the prin cipal speaker for the Friday evening meeting. He will use for his topic "The Next Forward Move In Educa tion". Sectional "meetings will be held Friday foremoon/'beginning at 9 o'- clock. Friday afternoon at the close of the (general, session, those^ attend ing ther.conven twn,^r invited to at tend the prjtjgran^a^d tea to be given in the Civic apd. Confynerce association rooms by |h Bemidji Musical Art club. A trip to the saw mill and a boat ride around the 16fce have been scheduled for those who "wish to go. These excursions will leave after the general session Friday afternoon. The new armory is being decorated today for the convention sessions and all details have been arranged to care for a large attendance at each of the. general sessions- Woodpecker Is Nature** Lineman. The downy woodpecker, the halrj woodpecker and the flicker all seem I6sges$e with a mania for killing de structive wood-boring larvae, says the American Forestry Magazine. Bettor equipped than a teCephoos lineman for climbing supported by a spurred tall provided with hooked claws for clinging to the bark ham mer-headed, chisel-beaked* and armed with a tremendously long, strong, lance-polnted, barbed, extensile jtongue, the, woodpecker drills through the wood directly into the spot where the borer lies hidden, pushes In the tip of his barbed tongue, spears the vic tim and whips It quickly into his open beak. OwPa Neetf of Silence. A good deal has been written, says Professor Batten in Chambers Jour nal, about the feathers of the owl, which enable him to fly with such muffled flight that he in surprise his quarry lurking in the grass. It has often Occurred to me, however, that the silence of the owl's flight may be to enable the bird itself to hear, rather than to prevent, others from hearing. In ms hunting, the owl Is dependent upon tire minute sounds for guidance, and anyone who has ever "flown will realise that It would be Impossible to hear anything at all In the air unless flight were as noiseless as It is capable of-behjg. dbnversattonr thle reason why^we raeet jK||hrte few pevpie who are\ reasonableJan'd agreeable In conversation fa, that there 1s scarcely anybody who does not think more of what he has to'say than tff cltfweffag what said to him. Even those who Have the most address and politeness think tney do enough if they only seem to be attentive at the same tytae, their eyes and their minds be iray a distraction as to what is ad dressed to them, and an Impatience to return to what they themselves were, saying not reflecting that to be thus studious of'pleasing themselves'is but a poor way of'pleasing or convincing others and that, to hear patiently, and answer precisely, are the great perfections of conversation.Roche inieatiit. He Admits It did the fortune "What fortune teller tell ywir **Ob, a lot of foolishness. Said I would be lucky love." 'Well, aren't you?" demanded his wife. "Iersure."Louisville Courier Journal. Childish Wisdom. "Mary, if you misbehave like that you will make your mother angry at you." Little MaryThat don't scare me, she ain't my wife. NEWER FORM OF IRON ICKLY INCREASES "ft STRM fH AND ENEfcGY "You can not be well and strottg end full of vfgor, force and pd***r Unless your blood is rich Jin iron Isays Dr. James Francis Sullivan, formerly physician Bellevue Hospital Outdoor Department, New York and the Westchester County hospital. "It ris Ml* per rusal." A \i Wby-didn't you read It flrst^asjted Mrs, Miller. 'Then you coutd have said something nrachntcer than jhatM "Margnret," said the husband as he gave Lewis' book a conspicuous place on the library table. "I have a feeling that this Is one of the tunes when my forethought would be better than my hindthought" your red blood that enables you to resist and overcome disease and that* nourishes .every organ :in your bodyA.'l^hotitijirpn, your blood be comeaithin, .pale, and watery. Podr blood cattinott.nounsh, vour vi^aLor- g*nafajta*asi* jteu^ay^have paJni^in your, heart' or kidneys, in* d^gesttdh/'headaches and feel all run dqwtt and tired out." When your blood lacks iron do not waste your time taking stimulating medicines or narcotic drugs, but di rectly enrich-your blood with the newer form of iron sold by all drug gists under the name of Nuxated Iron which is like the iron in spin ach, lentils and apples and'is in a form easily assimilated into your, The'following local druggists will blood- Get bottle of Nuxated Iron to day. Take it for two weeks, and if ers will promptly refund your money sell you Nuxated Iron with this "sa- tisfaction or money back" guarantee v_iK5K- S&sss/XA^-si^^aiA.. iki^0^&^M^.T*i t^^^LLjft&Mtol&d.- **k you have not, iiir~Hwwiwif.. ^^-hqjj- pur 4s". ftr ctoth) ut.n. ers obtained most surprising health i^u..^ strength and erergy, the maniffactnt- ^Wft^oU fo?hW^e&a3ig SHEVLIN Sheriff Barness of Bagley was^t caller here Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Nichols and children of Clearbrook motored thru here Sunday enronte to Bagley. J. Vict and family of Itasca shop ped here Saturday. Elsie-Smith of Pine River arrived here Saturday and will teach school in the Orammer district. Mr. and Mrs. J- Dobner and chil dren and Miss Mable Rauk motored to Itasca Park, -flundayr Mr. Petterson^and son Arthur'and daughter Myrtle returned to their home at Alexandria 'Minn., after a week's visit at the' H- O. Gordon home. 4-., Among those who attended the movies, at Bemidji Sunday evening were Mr- and Mrs. W- Fritchie and, children, Mr. and Mrs. W- Prfche, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. McDonald, E. I. Gordon, Cecil Holton, Bernuce Bur field, Conrad Paulson and Alf Bain- N- Nelson Jr., of Bagley spent Saturday here. Mrs. D. Amadou of Bagley visited friends here Tuesday. -Paulson was a business visitor at Bemidji, Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. F. Rawley and Chester Hendricks and Lester iiarcus motored here from Havelock, Iowa, and are visiting at the J. T. Hend rick's home- i Thursday evening fire completely destroyed the barn on the George Feleh farm- Before being discov ered it had gained such headway that it was impossible to save the building. Mr. andvMrs- P- L. Renne, Clara Renne and Gladys Gordon motored to Bemidji, Saturday and attended the Choral Union. E. Burfield, H- Hanson, B. W. Schreck, Alf Bain, Boy Delaney were Jiuntes at FOUT Legged Lake, Cun day. Miss Katie Gordon left Tuesday for Duluth, Minn., where she will visit friends. Harry Dartt and Chet Bogge mo tored here from Bagiey, Monday. HEW mr TO PUT OAT'WT New Yorker Would Seem to Have Done Considerable Amount of Think ing to Conserve Energy. "I have heard of many methods for conserving energy practiced by New Yorkers," said the Commuter who was speadingjjJie sumer In town, according to the New York Sun, "but never have I seen anything to equal the man who lives on the second %oor across the yard from me. Tam staying In the old Washington Square section and the back,yards are fair sized and are-together.! wis sit ting on 'the small ,^Mrch the other afternoon about 6 o^Iock when this man comes to bis gWhjdow with a large white cat. Me rumbles about a bit and first thmg we Know he Is let^ig the creature down by a long rope attached to a sort of harness that fitted about'thVcafa hbdy, fo the baft yard fcHe then tied the tape to something Insidethe*roomaird"SaXdown ro read his paper. In about half an .hour the cord was jerked, which, attracted the man's attention, and he started poll ing the cat upward until hehad it safe on the sill,,when he took off the har ness. "And I wish you could have seen the bored'expression on his ffkee when Be taught us roaring with laughter at him. All'Jhls to save himself walk ing "down qne flight of stairs to"put the cat out the yard." CATTLE FOOD BIG PROBLEM Importance of Winter Fodder In Switz erland and Norway Rennet He Ovefest'imated. Mdtmtaln peoples depend for much food'onjcows and goafs. The problem of getting enough Winter feed for the animals IsV difficult one. And sothls art of mowing has been developed to extremes. In Switxerfand not a spear of grass escapes. Grass only three inches high is cut thrice a year. The Norwegian pea"lant gathers a small hay harvest from the roofs- of his house and barns and from the'edge* of the road. Swiss peasants, called wildheuer, meaning wild hay gather ers, secure hay from ledges of rocks. The risk "Is"so "great"that"the law In .places only allows one wildheder to a ^family. The tranter In Norway frequently sees huge Aundles of hay sHdtog down to a valley on wfres stretched from some high precipice on a fiord. This represents the harvest from Isolated spots or from thB field of the stmttner shepherd. ^TBfe ecofiotny of vegetative resources is caused by the necessity of finding fodder, lor the six or seven months of stall-feeding. Because of frequent raineyln, Swiss regions, no chance is trteft ft drying thYhay, TEe farmer's family keeps tossingthe-Biy .o hurry drying." CerVorPtrBird*. ."People make too much fnss over their pet birds. They have too many rules and too little common sense," says an expert on the care of house pets. "There are really no rales about tak ing care of pets in the summer except such rules as would apply equally well to a' person. Feed move salad, most any kind. Feed fruit Hi season, a small attibunt Be extra'careful abon outdoors, avoided." d&ta drinking water^hat*?iU But direct drafts, must fie mm ,,^m BUCK LAKE A party with a Ford runabout drove out to this neighborhood from Cass' Lake last Saturday and pro ceeding into a pasture shot chicks for several hours. We do not call this "good manners," to say the least, Mr. and Mrs. Charley Laughrey, o* Id friends of, the Alex Sawyer fam ily, stopped Saturday for a visit over Sunday. They are enroute from Big Forks, where they have*been! visiting friends, to their homem'"Rolette, N. Dak. This is Mr.~aKa*-MTs. Laugh rejr-s first tg|^dyfhIs^onh^hnd they are much pleased with it as a summer resort. Mrs. Oscar Hogtum moved over to Goodland, Fridajp 4n' order te get settled, so'as to commence her term of school Oct. Z- i M. Joe Johnson was a business visitor in Cass Lake last Friday. Mr. Ed Larson is hauling hay for M- Geo. Xuck. Messers. Frank Severson, Alfred Rogholt and Alex Sawyer were in Cass Lake, Saturday. Little Loretta Larson visited with Mrs. Alex Sawyer and daughter Cora Saturday afternoon. It is reported M. Ed. Raferty*s children are still out of school. Messers. Edwin, Alfred and Arthur Rogholt assisted by Alfred Ershtbo putup hay on the Turtle River meadows the first of the week coming home "Wednesday evening. Sir- E. M. Chase and son Charles, assisted by a hired hand are putting up hay on the Brockway meadows this week. Mr^and Mrs. E Rogholt and Misa Lena Berg were guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. M. O- Rogholt, Thursday evening. M- Geo. Luck, who is improving his residence, has built a concrete base, ment and installed a furnace. "The "Silver Lake Farmers club and the Ten Lakes Farm Bureau Unit held their September meeting at the home of Joe Johnson, Thursday, Sept- 28, with a fair attendance. County Agent Dvorachek was present and gave a fine talk, after which it was decided to get at it and fulfill their pledge by brushing the right-of-way on road 103 from LakeTen to the Jbridge between Big Lake and Long Lake. They set the date Thursday, Oct. 5. Everyone who is interested in this road is expected to give a good days' work. The work will be under the direction of the road com mittee, Messers. Joe Johnson, Frank Severson and Albin Carlson. Mr. Frank Severson donated a sheep for meat for the occasion. The ladies will serve a warm dinner to the company. Everyone to bring th ir own sandwiches After the foregoing was arranged a society was formed of the members who will purchase a guernsey reg istered sire. Those who joined this society are: Alex Sawyer, pTes Frank Srverson, vice pres- Alfred Rogholt sce-treas. W. E. Davis, Ed Rogholt, Joe Johnson, Geo. Luck, Ed Larson, Albin Carlson and E. M. Chase- Alex Sawyer was elected sec-treas. of the Ten Lakes Farm Bureau Unit in the place of Joe Johnson resigned. After lunch the meeting broke up. The next meeting will be held Oct. 26 at the home of Alex Sawyer. Mr. and Mrs- E. Rogholt and Miss Lena Berg called at the Alex Sawyer home Thursday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Anderson left for Cass Lake, Wednesday morning, enroute for the Twin Cities, where they will make their home this winter while Mr. Anderson is attending the university- Mrs- Alex Sawyer called oh Mrs- E. C. Rogholt last Tuesday afternoon. M. and Mrs. Alfred Ershbo moved into the Leo Anderson house Thuxs home this winter. Mr- and Mrs. O- Rogholt was a business caller in Cass Lake, Tues day. Mable Ershbro will stay with Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Ershbo this winter and attend the Buck Lake school. The Misses Lena Berg and Mable Ershba called on Cora Sawyer last Monday. Mr. Henry Hanson of Sugarbdsh was a guest at the E- C, Rogholt home Tuesday afternoon. Mr. E. C. Rogholt called on Alex Sawyer, Monday morning. Mr. Charley Headbird called on Alex-Sawyer, Wednesday Mr. Ed Larson was in Cass Lake on business Saturday. Arnold Carlson was in Cass Lake on btisinss last Thursday. Miss Xeha Berg called at the Nels Hanson home in Sugarbush last Sun day evening. Mr. Oscar Rogholt, who has been ne*ar Furgus Falls, returned last Saturday! &4 %as accompanehom ied by 'a-'companV eameovirtoVisffc o"f friends-who art' ii try -^n P FRONTENAC \i The' FroMeriae SuntiayUfechooI is .enjoying a good 'attendance. Rev Cutnmings was out last Sunday and gave us a little talk and help with the Sunday school work Visitors are welcome at any time Sunday school at 10 am Mrs Robert Gelinsky and son Frank and the Scbummer boysTiAve return ed from North Dakota Mr J. H. Fisk is home from the Kelliher district where he has been building school houses with Mr- May- ham. Mr. Fislc is getting their new house ready to move into this month. Mr- Thenl Evans and family j& Des Moines, Iowa, are visiting at the W. Evans home. School started in District No. 40 Monday morning. Miss Lorena Fern indail is teacher. *msg^"?^:W-?t%m LfttLE TORTLE mm Mrs* William DeGrave called at the Chamberlain home Sunday. Gilbert Peterson and daughter Mamie wore Bemidji shoppers Wed nesday morning. Emest Kaplan was a business call er in Bemidji Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. G. Peterson were callers at the Simon home Wednes day. i Amos |flhambsrlain and son Mflo were PuJBSsky jailers Thursday. A sheffihbuytp frolnj'Pinewood was through ulis vicimtjr'this week and purchases! a cailoa'd of sheep. Gary gjfornstette 'called at the G. Petersonylome Tuesday evening. Mr. a|dj Mrs., Perry G. Gary were Sunday jsjiid Monday visitors at the home of Mrs. Gary's ^folks, Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Peterson and family. They have recently returned from Anamoose, N. IX, where they have been for the past two months. Henry Bohall^ Was a busines visi tor in Bemidji Thursday. Mrs Jens Nelson of Buena Vista was a business visitor in Bemidji on Wednesday. She returned home by auto Thursday afternoon. Laura Simon was a Puposky caller Thursday. Mrs. Charles Knopke visited her sister, Mrs James Long Wednesday. John Campbell of Minneapolis is spending a few days with Ernest Kaplan of Little Turtle. Mrs. Lester Peterson motor to Be midji Friday -with Celanders*. Charges.,Knopke and a broth er?Harry "Wilcox visited at the home of their sister Mrs. James Long Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Bailey and Mr. and Mrs-"William Gray visited at the Lester Peterson home Sunday Mr. and JMrs.- G. Peterson, a*id daughter Irenej^ere Bemidji shoppers Monday. Lota Simon called on Jassmine Long Monday afternoon. PLUMBING A ND HteATlNfl CI 3 Founh Street Phoaes 620-W620-R Robert J. Russell ji Floral Company js* .6HCUCE CUT F^pWERS & PLANTS ARTISTIC DESIGNS PROMPT ATTENTION GIVEN TO MAIL ORDERS .^rsfiw"-. Bemidji Minn. l*r w**+ff***f**f*f**fff*f*ffifj,jrffi,fJWf***jrMNWM*ff* H.-.L* 1 J* No. 1U4N ^l Great Norftern Annotinc.es the RESTORATION. or Trains Nos. 33 and 34 to Daily Service, ef fective Sunday, Oct ober 8th. v*^ Prof. Chat. Pflock with over 20 years experience, having studied* in the best conservatories, Leipzig and Frankfort, will teach VIOLINPIANO and ORCHESTRA Phone 562 or S6&-Wtur call at the Elko Theater AVyVWSWVWWtf^WVWVWWMA/VWAftMWVWJW'AWWW ORUEN- the wrist Watch of beatity and sound craftsmanship AGENT BEMIDJI the wrist watch you buv for softie dear frtfeiid "should be a product of the soundst cr^bsmtoahip. If it is not, no amount of beau ty (Will make it^n object of pride to its wear er, j. In our wide display^ Gruen Wffet Wafo!b es you will find timepieces of unsurprassed beauty, accuracy and dependability. Each is a product of the famous Gruen Guild crafts* manshipthe finest craftsmanship known to modern Watchmaking. Come in and examine some of our newest Gruen Guild creations You will be surprised at the very moderate cost of such timekeep ing masterpieces. The Rexall Store GreatNorthern Railway Glacier National Park POLITICAL ANNOUNCEMENT (Inserted for and by Andrew Johnson in his own behalf. Amount to be paid for series $20.00.) ANDREW JOHNSON Re-elect him_ sheriff of Beltrami County at the election November 7th. He has been a conscientious of ficial and asks the support of the voters on his past record as their sheriff Your vote will be greatly apprecia ted. Andrew Johnson, Present Sheriff of Bel trami County. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE PIONEER MUSIC STUDIO OPENED HERE No. 103N Earle A. Barker, Jeweler^ *0* Bemidji, Minn. fr 1:tL=U*!2Z&5iil*: I a v' I *v *s.