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The Bemidji daily pioneer. (Bemidji, Minn.) 1904-1971, November 06, 1912, Image 1

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GET TOGETHER IN EVENING
All Farmers and Bemidji Men Urged
To Inspect the Train and At
tend Smoker.
SEND POSTAL CARD NOTICES
Have Been Mailed Out by H. C. Baer
And A. E. NelsonJJig Crowd
Expected.
Fifteen directors of the commer
cial club will sit down to a banquet
served in the high school by the do
mestic science girls to the directors
and the men and women who are
coming here with the Soo line agri
cultural special on Saturday" after
noon. Following the banquet an in
formal smoker for all of the busi
ness men of Bemidji will be held in
the Commercial club rooms.
This plan of entertainment for
the visiting specialists was decided
upon at a Commercial club meeting
Tuesday evening after an .hour of
discussion 'as to the best means at
the command of the club. A formal
banquet was proposed but it was be
lieved that a meal prepared by the
domestic science girls would carry
more appeal. Each one of the direc
tors is to have one of the visitors as
his guest.
In order to thoroughly advertise,
the special and tor get-personal in
vitations to each farmer,- Secretary
Baer was instructed -to have 500
postal card announcements printed
and mailed to all farmers in this sec
tion of the country. In addition to
the cards mailed out by the Commer
cial club, A. E. Nelson, instructor in
agriculture in the high school, has
sent out post cards to a list of farm
ers and to the teachers of every rural
school.
As the speeial train will be open
in Bemidji from 3 to 5 p. m. Satur
day, it is believed that every farmer
within a radius of ten miles will
come to the city to see this model
farm on wheels. The Soo train was
prepared by professors in the state
University who are not only expert
farmers but also expert extension
workers. The cars are being fur
nished by the Soo line but the ex
hibits are taken mainly from the
state University. The train is a com
plete farm from the barn to the kit
chen.
The train consists of eleven cars,
nine of which are filled with exhibits.
One car is used as a sleeper for the
travelers, one is used for forage and
xn is fitted up as a lecture car. Be
tween twelve and fifteen experts are
with the train and during the two
hours on Saturday that it will be
open these men will demonstrate the
new farm methods and tell of better
ways to work Beltrami county soils.
President Vincent and Dean Woods
have said that they would be with
the special two days and they have
been urged to come Friday and Sat
urday so that they can spend Satur
day in Bemidji.
The train will be the most com
plete traveling farm that has ever
visited Bemidji and the Commercial
club hopes that many farmers from
the Red Lake and M. & I. lines will
come to Bemidji Saturday to see it.
A. L. Molander will be asked to hold
the Saturday afternoon Red Lake
train so that farmers from that line
can stay to inspect the train.'
All business men of Bemidji join
with the Commercial club in urging
the farmers to come to Bemidji to
see the train. The Commercial club
rooms will be open to them all day
and they are asked to go in and
make themselves at home. Mr. Nel
son will be with the train all after
noon and wiir take an active part
in the proceedings.
*r'*^lf
I
:D VISITORS AT
THE HIGH SCHOOL
Directors of Commercial Club -and
Soo Special Lecturers To Have
Sapper Together Saturday.
SOUTH CAROLINA BUST.
Columbians. C, Nov. 6.Plans to
raise a $50,000 fund to be used in
exploiting the resources of South
Carolina with a view to attracting
capital and -desirable settlers were
outlined at-the annual meeting here
today of the South Carolina Chamber
of Commerce- A part of the fund is
to be devoted also to the development
of scientific agriculture in the vari
ous counties.
it?*'
1
Society/ &-
JUDGE C. W. STANTON.
Returns at press time indicate
that Judge Stanton has made a
clean sweep in Northern Minnesota
and is running strong in other por
tions of the state. His election as
chief justice has not yet been con
ceded^ but he is believed to have more
than an even chance. A special from
International Falls says that he will
have a plurality of 2,000 from that
section of Northern Minnesota.
BULLETINS
STATE RETURNS
(By United Press).
St. Paul, Nov. 6, 6 a. m. Re
turns show Roosevelt gradually cut
ting down early Wilson lead in Min
nesota in 194 precincts- Outside of
the twin cities the vote stands:
Roosevelt 18,264, Wilson 18,014,
Taft 11,363.
Stanton will probably be the, next
chief justice of the. state supreme
court Indications are that Holt
will be displaced and that Bunn and
Hallam will be the associate justices.
This is one of the defects in the pri
mary law as Holt had no opposition
in the primaries.
It now looks as though the follow
ing state ticket was elected: Senator,
Knute Nelson Congessman-at-large,
James Manahan Governor, Eber
hart Lieutenant Governor, Burn
quist Attorney General, Smith Sec
retary of State, Schmahl Treasurer,
Walter J. Smith Chief Justice, Stan
ton Associate Justices, Hallam and
Bunn.
CrookstonComplete returns here
give Wilson 393, Roosevelt 389, Taft
174, Debs 218. Eberhart has 230
and Ringdal 331 in his home town.
Collins has 39. Precints in Polk
county outside of Crookston give
Roosevelt 135, Wilson 37 and Taft
46. Manahan is running two to one.
Stanton leads Brown for chief jus
tice. Steenerson's election conceded
by all parties.
St. PaulGovernor Eberhart en
tered the Republican state headquar
ters at 9 p. m. last night and heard
shouts of "Hurrah for Wilson," show
ing that the Taft men preferred to
see Wilson-win than Roosevelt.
Fergus FallsWilson cdrried Fer
gus Falls.
Warren Steenerson 29, Bratt
land 9.
BrainerdTaft 295, Wilson 329,
Roosevelt 447, Debs 334 in Crow
Wing county.
Moorhead Eberhart carried this
city two to one.
BarnesvilleTaft 20, Wilson 39,
Roosevelt 16.
St. Paul Forty-nine precincts
outside of the twin cities give Eber
hart 1,690, Ringdal 1,463, Collins
210.
Owattona Taft 117, Wilson 76,
Roosevelt 46.
Thief River FallsTaft 24, Wil
son 43, Roosevelt 55.
Elbow Lake Taft 186, Wilson
150, Roosevelt 225.
Minneapolis Office of the Min
neapolis Bulletin gives Taft 15,574,
Wilson 20,465, Roosevelt 17,973,
Eberhart 9,247, Ringdal 7,429, Col
lins 1,564.
Long Prairie Thirteen precincts
in Todd county give Taft 435, Wilson
400, Roosevelt 397, Eberhart 148,
Ringdal 71, Collins 38.
Brown countyEighteen precincts
give Taft 372, Wilson 851, Roose
velt 426, Eberhart 408, Ringdal 515.
AitkinIn the city Taft has 97,
Wilson 114, Roosevelt 107.
Wadena Complete returns give
Brown 37, Stanton 57, and Stewart
27.
MadisonTaft 15, Wilson 16,
{Continued last past).
_JfiL
CATHOLICS PRESENT PLAY
"Jerry, The Outcast," to Be Staged
In City Hall Monday Evening
I For Benefit of Church Fond.
YOUNG PEOPLE AS. THESPIANS
Next Monday night a play entitled
"Jerry, the Outcast," will be staged
in the city hall and the proceeds of
the entertainment will go to the
Catholic church. It was first pre
sented in 1888 and made a great hit
in London, New York, Chicago and
all the large cities. The play be
came so popular that hundreds of
weak imitations were started. The
original play ^was' dropped and for
several years the play .has not been
presented on the American stage.
Recently the play was recopied,
but no great attempt has been made
to introduce it on the stage. Ama
teurs have produced the play in
many cities and every place it has
been a great success.
The play opens with Sadie, carry
ing on a flirtation with some man in
the distance. As he comes nearer
she recognizes him as her mistresses
lover, Jack Worthington. Jack has
come to ask France for her hand in
marriage but she refuses to give him
any definite answer until he threat
ens to accept a position offered him
which would compel him to live in
a foreign country.
Jack hurries to France's father to
ask his permission for their wedding.
Mr. Lee immediately becomes down
cast and tells Jack of a great sec
ret which he has kept to himself for
a great many years. James Black
burn is also in love with France and
as he happened to be near and heard
what Mr. Lee said regarding France
he plans to prevent Jack's and
France's marriage for himself.
Jerry the outcast appears on the
scene and Blackburn takes advantage
of him and uses him as a tool. In
the end Blackburn.is discovered and
Jacteg^brthjtugtQiL wins France._
.The cast to characters are as fol
lows: Gerald Weston, known as "Jerry,
the tramp Al. Neuman
Colonel Matthew Lee, a southern
banker Ed. Gould
James Blackburn, his nephew.
H. A. Simons, Jr.
Jack Worthington, his rival,
Horace Roberts
Mrs. Lee, wife of the colonel....
Beatrice Gould
Fran.ce, a disputed possession....
Nell Fullerton
Sadie, faithful, but free
Dora Barette
HAWTHORNE TRIAL POSTPONED.
New York, Nov. 6.The trial of
Julian Hawthorne, son of the famous
novelist, and Josiah Quincy, former
mayor of Boston, which was on the
docket for today in the. United
States district court in this city, has
been postponed until later in the
month. Hawthorne and Quincy,
with several associates, are accused
of making fraudulent use of the
mails in disposing of stock in the
Hawthorne mining interests in Can
ada. Scores of alleged victims from
all parts of the country are expected
to testify at the trial.
IP1
'f ~-^H
VOLUME 10. NUMBER 164. BEUIDJI, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 6, 1912.
[WILSON IWlNSi
J There's no false
modesty about this
want ad page.1
flNo legitimate propo
sition need hesitate to
launch forth to find a
response. ^fNeed notteven sign
your name or address.
This office receives and
holds replies fat you.
BIG POTATO PRIZE
L. W. Hill, chairman of the board
of directors of the Great Northern
road, has just announced that he
will give a $200 silver trophy cup for
the best bushel of potatoes grown in
the Northwest and exhibited at the
Northwestern Products Imposition in
.M|nneajQli this month also that he
wfci -glve~vcufc
e? sfmiiar"vafere Xoc
the best collection of alfalfa prod
ucts showing the most varied use
which can be made of the plant sa
food for men or beasts.
Howard Elliott, president of the
Northern Pacific road has announced
that besides paying $100 in gold for
the best ten boxes of apples exhibited
at the exposition he will give a silver
trophy similar to that offered by Mr.
Hill, for the best bushel of Dent
corn grown in the six states along
the lines of the Northern Pacific and
and another trophy cup for the best
collection of forage crops produced
in the seven states.
Mr. Hill's offers are open to any
one in Minnesota, the Dakotas, Mon
tana, Idaho, Washington and Oregon.
Mr. Elliott's offers are limited for
exhibitors in Northern Pacific terri
tory.
Fifty dollars in gold will be paid
by the Midland Linseed Products
company of Minneapolis for the best
bushel of flax grown in the Ameri
can Northwest and exhibited at the
"land show" in Minneapolis.
The exposition management is of
fering the $5,00 Big Four thirty gas
tractor and plows for the best five
bushels of wheat exhibted in Minn
eapolis.
POLITICS! POLITICS!
F#
CR00IST0 N GAM E
Coach Boemer Refuse! to Come to
Bemidji Claiming He Haa Three
J" Men Injured.
MAT PIY GRAND RAPIDS
Coach Carson of the Bemidji high
school foot ball team yesterday re
ceived a letter from Coach Itoemer
of Crookston stating that the Crooks
ton team would be unable to fill the
engagement with Bemidji high next
Saturday. Rcemer states that three
Crookston wen are down in their
subjects.
The team is crippled so badly that
it would be useless to meet as strong
opponents as Bemidji. One Crooks
ton party that was in 'Bemidji re
cently- stated that Crookston had
heard that Bemidji had taken some
men from the saw mill and started
them in to school so as to be able to
play in the Crookston game. This
is not ao, however, as every man in^
the Bemidji team are regular mem
bers of the school. Peck started in
school some time ago but he was not
taken from the mills but came of his
own accord. This game will not
count against Bemidji for the champ
ionship because when a team forfeits
a game the game is. counted for the
opponents.
Last year Bemidji filled their en
gagement with Crookston on their
grounds although Bemidji's three
best players were out of the game
for various reasons.
Coach Carson will try to induce
Grand Rapids to come here next Sat
urday as the Bemidji team is confi
dent of victory if given a chance. If
Grand Rapids comes the cooking
class will give a big supper in honor
of the visitors and dance afterwards.
Basket ball will start immediately
after foot ball season has closed here
in Bemidji. Class games of great in
terest will be pulled off this year as
a silver loving cup will be given to
the class which develops the hesf
team. Every class has excellent ma
terial and all are bound to do their
best and win the cup for their class.
The best players will be picked from
these teams and started to work im
mediately after' Christmas in devel
oping a first team to meet out side
.opponents.
TWO IMPORTANT PROMOTIONS.
Joe Herman, formerly one of the
bookkeepers in the Northern Nation
al Bank and Marc Adams, who has
held a similar position in the First
National Bank, have each been pro
moted to be cashiers of line banks.
Mr. Herman has already gone to
Little Fork where he succeeds Nels
Muus. Mr. and Mrs. Adams will go
to Big Falls Monday where he will
succeed A. E. Peterson. Mr. Peter
son will go to Big Fork to open a
new bank.
Marc Adams has been a resident of
Bemidji fbr nearly three years and
three months ago was married in
Little Falls. Since then Mr. and
Mrs. Adams have been making their
home on Minnesota avenue. Their
residence will be occupied by Mr.
and Mrs. A. E. Nelson during the
winter.
.^-i
g) W2, by American PTOM awocfstfon.
The Smile That Won't Come Off.
BULLETINS
OUTSIDE RETURNS
(By United Press).
St. Paul, NOT. 6.The presidential
vote at noon was Wilson 39,422
Roosevelt 34,746, Taft 27,512. U.
S. Senator Nelson 10.417, Lawler
9,878. GovernorEberhart 31,758,
Ringdal 23,795, Collins 6,639.
Lieutenant Governor Bnrnqnist
9,122, Powers 8,555, Brown slightly
leading Stanton for chief justice of
the supreme court. Congressman
Fourth district F. C. Stevens re
elected.
St. Paul Bulletin 11 a. m.
JTidfc^4k|tt^jfitiU in the lead oa
such returns a! are in. Several men
on the state Republican ticket are
having a close fight and the matter
is not yet at all settled. Wilson has
probably carried Minnesota.
Grand ForksLouis B. Hanna will
carry North Dakota for governor by
plurality of 2,000 to 5,000 over Hell
strom, the Democratic candidate.
Alberquerque,-N. M. Congress
man George Curry was fatally in
jured in an auto accident near Alma,
Gordo county, last night.
Chicago The indications here
this afternoon are that Roosevelt has
swept Illinois and will have a plur
ality of close to 100,000 votes.
"Uncle Joe" Cannon has been de
feated.
MUSKRATS WOULD SAVE SKINS.
Muskrats 'always given to select
ing building sites near lake prop
erty, are declared to be building bet
ter houses this year than last. By
wishbone weather prognostication
this is taken to indicate a cold1,
open
winter. By the hunter it is taken to
mean that these little animals are
taking greater precautions to save
their skins. The necessity was not
so urgent in 1893. when a muskrat
skin brought from five to ten cents
as compared with present prices,
sixty to seventy cents. Comparison
of prices now and in 1893-4, made
by the Northwestern Hide & Fur
company of Minaeapolis, show a
great advance in the value of pelts
of fur-bearing animals. Mink, then
sold for $1.65, now bring $8 skunk
skins have advanced from $1 each to
$4 ylnx skins now bring $30 as com
pared with $7 nineteen years ago.
WARNING TO WATER USERS.
City Mains Contain Lake Water and
Housekeepers Should Be Careful.
During yesterday's fire it became
necessary to pump water from the
lake into the water mains and as a
Tesult the mains throughout the city
will be somewhat contaminated with
impure water. Doctor L. A. Ward,
city health officer has issued the fol
lowing caution: "Boil all water
used for drinking purposes out of the
city mains during the next week.
The water is not considered pure and
housekeepers should take every pre
caution." i
Steps have already been taken by
some of the business men to ask the
-city council to prepare for a more
adequate water supply. At the prev
ent time it is understood that the
city' has but one good pure water
producing well and that this is en
tirely inadequate has been recently
demonstrated.
HI8T0WCAL
SOCIETY-
TEN CENTS PER WEEK.
GEIL IS PROBABLY
NEXTI1EASWM
Has Lead.of Fifty-four Over Mafe -f
at 2:30 P. It, and It Is
Increasing. ~"^~-SI-
MOON IS CROWDING
Present Register of Deeds Has Mar
row Margin Over the Socialist
Candidate.
STANTON RUNNING STRONG
Returns Indicate He Will Be Hast
Chief Justice Johnson Gets
Big Vote.
The vote of twenty-seven
counted at 2:30 today gave Geil 864
and French 810 for county treasurer.
On the face of the returns in at
the Pioneer office at 2 p. m., George
French will be the only county offi
cial not returned to the office. He
will also be the only Republican can
didate on either the" state or county
ticket to lose in Beltrami county. At
the present time, Mr. French, is run
ning far behind his ticket and Q*H
has a slight lead.
Friends of Jim Harris and C. O.
Moon are surprised at the f**t be
tween the two. Moon canted his
home country by a wide margin hat
did not poll as strong a vote in Be
midji as he expected. At press time
it appeared that Mr. Harris woui%
be re-elected unless the Northern sd
of the county goes against- *{m^
solidly. i _._
Over half of the vote OTa_aan-:
ty was in the Pioneer office at 2_p.
m. Wilson will probably carry the
county with Roosevelt a good eee
ond. Steenerson appears to be lead
ing Brattland here by a vote -of two
to one. The Socialist vote in gen
eral has not followed strict party
lines as both Weber and CroweU
have run far behind their tickets.
Republican state candidates carried
the county with ease.
General reports from all over the
state indicate that Stanton will be
the next chief justice as he had re
ceived a tremendous vote in the
north country and is running strong
all over the state. The landslide for_
Wilson is increasing. Taft will prob
ably carry Vermont, Idaho, Montana
-and Utah and Roosevelt is conceded
Illinois only. Minnesota is still in
the doubtful column. Indications
are that the national vote is a rec
ord breaker.
Following is a table of the county
vote as compiled at 2 p. m., from
twenty-two towns and villages of
the sixty seven precincts. No reports
are yet in from the upper end of the
county:
President:
Taft ..248
Wilson 443
Roosevelt 369
Debs 32_-
Chafin 17_
Senator:
Nelson 626~~
Lawler .387
Representatives at large:
Manahan 628
Buell 209
Ingalls 348
Calderwood -e 52
Governor:
Eberhart 520
Ringdal 361
Collins -.97
Morgan 342
Lobeck 52
Lieutenant Governor:
Burnquist Powers
Robertson Andrews
Secretary of State:
Schmahl Grimmer Norelius J. A. Johnson
C. L. Johnson
Treasurer:
Smith
Weasel Nash
Attorney General:
Smith Donohue .1
Morse
R. W. Comm. 4 years:
Mils
Jteiter
is. it W. Comm. 6 years:,
Elmquist Garner
Mtiaet
Z
-4
..561 ..284
..338
70
..670 ..239
81
..3 ..63* ..368. .".677
7.3T7
..r8
eg
J*-i
J-
'i
~*-i
..629 ..283
it-
Jf^ TB5
..Its
..304

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