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WILSO N O BE TH E
Early Returns Indicate He Will Be
First Democrat. In White House
IS FIFTY-SIX TEARS OLD
Was Born In Old Virginia, lived In
the South, and Has Been. Prom-
inent Since 1885.
SLEEPS NEARLY HALF THE TIME
Is a Shorthand and Typewriter Ex-
pert, Wears Glasses and Ap-
Woodrow Wilson will be the next
president of the United States and
the first Democratic president since
Grover Cleveland. This statement is
based on the election returnB which
had come to the Pioneer by 6 a. m.
this morning. Early returns from
the east indicate that he made a
clean sweep inv
the possible excep-
tion of Pennsylvania and that he car
ried the solid south.
Here are some interesting facts
about president-elect Wilson:
He iB fifty-six year old.
He has a charming and beautiful
wife and three charming daughters.
His daughters all look much more
like him than their mother. They
are all grown and unmarried.
His first name is "Thomas," but
he has not used it for many years.
They called him Tommy in college
He does not use tobacco. Drinks a
little wine sometimes and a Scotch
highball when very tired. Butter
milk is his favorite beverage
He is nearly blind in his right eye
as the result of an accident in youth.
When reading he holds a montfcle in
front of the damaged eye.
His favorite recreation is golf, but
he walks much.
He never drinks ice water.
Sleeps from nine to twelve hours
out of every twenty-four.
Likes automobiling, but often goes
to sleep in his motor.
He is a shorthand and typewrit
ing expert. Writes all his speeches,
lectures and books that way. He
uses the "Graham system" of short
He is 5 feet, 10 inches tall, weighs
He can run a half mile at a good
pace without losing his "wind."
Dislikes military display.
Except a few thousand dollars
which he saved from his salary as
president of Princeton, he has no
money or property.
Considers "13" his lucky number.
There are thirteen letters in his
name and in his thirteenth year as a
professor at Princeton he was elected
its thirteenth president.
Likes to go to the theater. Prefers
comedy to light opera.
His best speeches are impromptu.
He has enormous ears and a large
mouth, with large, irregular, some
what discolored teeth.
He wears eye glasses all"the time.
Was a good baseball and football
player when a young man.
He is Scotch-Irish.
His father was a Presbyterian
minister and he is a Presbyterian,
When away from home he sends
his wife a "lettergram" every night.
About Woodrow Wilson.
Born at Staunton Virginia ,Dec
Graduated from Princeton College
Graduated from the law depart
ment University of Virginia 1882
Practiced law at Atlanta 1883
Married Helen Louise Axson of
Became professor of political econ
omy at Bryn Mawr College .1885
Became professor of political econ
omy at Wesleyan University 1888
Became professor of jurisprudence
'and politics at Princeton.. .1890
Jtecame president of Princeton
Elected governor of New Jersey
on the Democratic ticket .1911
Received Democratic nomination
for president of. U. S 1912
Author of numerous works on po
Roosevelt li, Eberhart 29, RJafiWJt^&ilieJM of oustide speakers,
fllil Ui 'ill i 'I I Mi
(Continued from first page).
34, Collins 2.
St PaulThirty precincts in the
city give Taft 1,321, Wilson 9,565,
Roosevelt 8,478, Eberhart 1,920,
Ringdal 1,551, Collins 284.
WabashaBrown 70, Stanton 113,
St. PaulAt 3 a. m. the state out
side of Ramsey county gives Taft 18,-
951, Wilson 27,119, Roosevelt 22,-
ELECTORAL VOTES BY STATES.
New Hampshire 4
New Jersey 14
New Mexico 3
New York 45
North Carolina 12
North Dakota 5
Rhode Island 5
South Carolina 9
South Dakota 5
West Virginia 8
Necessary to elect, 266.
WAR NEWS TITLES
Washington, D. C, Nov. 6.An
attache of the Turkish embassy here
offers the following information con
cerning Ottoman titles to aid Amer
ican readers in digesting the news
from the seat of war in the East.
TO begin with, it must be under
stood that all American prefixes,
such as "Mr.", "General", "Govern-
or," etc., become affixes in Turkey,
the title following the name of the
individual instead of proceding it.
A Caliph ranks next to the sul
tan, being a prince of the royal line,
with the added distinction of being
Next, in the Turkish religion,
comes Chek-Ul-Islam, or the head of
the Mahometan faith.
Imam is the title by which a priest
is commonly addressed.
Pasha is the highest title within
the gift of the sultan. It is bestow
ed chiefly upon men who attain dis
tinction in the arts or commerce.
The word "Bey" affixed to a Turk
ish surname signifies that the wearer
is distinguished in the service of the
The term "Effendi" implies that
the man so addressed is superior to
the average man in birth, breeding
and education, although not of the
same high rank as a "Bey."
The Grand Vizior, or Sadorazam,
it the premier of the cabinet and the
highest of the government civil offi
The governor of a province Is ad
dressed as Vali, while the mayor of
a city affixes to bis name Beledie
Nebraska Teachers' Convention
Omaha, Neb., Nov. 6:^An army of
teachers, representing every branch
of educational work, assembled in
Omaha today for the annual conven
tion ol the Nebraska State Teach
ers' association. General sessions
and meetings of the numerous sec
tions of the association will carry
the convention over tomorrow and
Friday. William J. Bryan, Dr. P. P.
Claxton, United States commissioner
of education, and Dean Charles H.
Judd of the University of Chicago,
^ome Day, Scoop, Yoif Will Get Your focfPtished ta
The funeral of Mrs. Mathilda
Akerberg will be held Thursday, at
2 o'clock from the Swedish Lutheran
church. Reverend Randahl will of
In memory of Gustavus Adolphus,
a literary program will be given by
the Young People's society of the
Swedish Lutheran church tonight in
their church, beginning at 8 p. m.,
with the aid of the following home
Reading and prayer
Rev. J. H. Randahl
Select Reading Anna Anderson
Solo Miss Lizzie Erickson
Speech .Rev. H. Randahl
Song, by Ina Robertson, Pern Rob
ertson, Ruth Riley, Esther Ten
strom and Vera Nelson, accom
panied by Miss Bell
Select Reading Mr Berglund
The Ladies' aid of the Ffrst Scan
dinavian Lutheran church will be en
tertained in the church Wednesday
afternoon, November 6 All are wel
come to attend.
Last of Hillsville Outlaws.
Wytheville, Va., Nov 6 The
last of the trials growing out of tue
Hillsville courthouse tragedy ot last
xVIarch, when the Allen gang ot out
laws shot down and killed six court
attaches and spectators, are schedul
ed to begin tomorrow, wnen Sidney
Allen and* Wesley Edwards will be
arraigned for trial before Judge
Staples of Roanoke. The two were
captured in Des Moines, Iowa, some
weeks ago, after a country-wide
search. Edwards is to be tried first.
Then will come the hearing of the
case against Sidney Allen, who is re
garded as the real leader of the
gang. The prosecution entertains no
doubt of the conviction of both, as
the evidence against them is consid
ered even stronger than against the
others, two of whom have been sen
tenced to the electric chair and two
others to long terms of imprison
ment. GEIL IS PROBABLY
(Continued from first page)
Judge 15th District:
Congressman 9th District.
Rep. 61st District.
Register of Deeds:
Superintendent of Schools:
Lennon, 4.. ..118
Espe, 4.. 37
Fellows, 5 81
Sturtevant, 6 64
Thompson, 5 144
BUT A GOOD SIRE.
It has been demonstrated again
and again that the cheapest invest
ment that can be made by a farmer
who is trying to build up the stand
ard of a herd of cattle lies in the
purchase of a good bull. It is not
necessary to buy several high priced
females as a bails for the average
herd, nor is it economical. The most
economical results can be obtained
by buying a bull with masculinity
enough behind his good breeding to
stamp his likeness uppn the calves
A striking proof of this has been
shown on the cattle show circuit at
various state fairs this fall. One of
many instances-will suffice. Recently
a prominent state fair judge had to
choose between two cows with the
same dam but sired by different bulls,
for the female championship of the
breed. So strikingly .similar in type
was each of them to its own sire,
though the dam was the same, that
there was no trouble in distinguish
ing between the two. The one that
had been produced by the more out
standing sire was so superior to the
one that had been produced by the
less superior bull that there was no
trouble about the selection.
The principle illustrated is of prac
tical value to the farmer who is
thinking of beginning a herd with
limited capital, or who has a very
common herd that he desires to grade
up An average grounp of calves will
be far superior to their commonly
bred mothers if a good bull is used
Such a bull can be purchased very
reasonably if proper care is taken by
the purchaser.Ray P. Speer, Min
nesota College of Agriculture
PREPARE TO FIGHT DISEASE.
So many hundred people in Minne
sota are dying each month from pre
ventable diseases that all mtlli
gent persons are trying to stop this
suffering and soirow Diseases like
consumption and typhoid fever are
due more to carelessness and filth
than anything else Many clubs and
other organizations are taking ad
vantage of the long winter evenings
to plan cooperative work in helping
stamp out preventable diseases
This is the most sane way of at
tempting to cut down the economic
loss from preventable diseases In
some places clubs are studying the
local milk situation, discussing filth
and fly breeding places, investigat
ing poor sanitation, and noting how
many babies are needlessly blind
Any of these lines of work will re
veal conditions which will force ac
tion Health Talk No 17
NO IDLERS UANAL ami:
That Busy Community Is Said to be
the Most Orderly In th
In all this wide, wide world the,
most orderly community is that of the
Panama canal aone, writes Mary Gay
Humphreys In Scribner's. Here la the
least crime here are the fewest ml*
demeanors, the least exercise of the,
functions of the courts, the most in.
dustrious, the fewest idlers, absolutely
no poor, equally conspicuous the abi
once of the rich.
With Its steam shovels working like
sentient beings, its locomotives rusk
lng about like screaming buaybodles,
its cement buckets skimming over the
earth and riding the air to perform
their varied tasks, with the long dfai
trains weaving and turning on their
tortuous tracks like pythons, still the
most persistent impression Is of beau
ty, orderliness and propriety.
The greatest public work the world
has ever seen is carried on not only
with unremitting diligence, enthusl
asm and honesty, but with elegance,
a high standard of living and a morale,
to which the oldest and most opulent
cities hare never attained.
These are the words of truth and
soberness. The problems of the en*
glneer are greater than man baa ever
before encountered, but In kind. The
cubic yards of dirt and cement trail,
scend experience, but 'only in bulk,
It la the organlsatlbn that la without
precedent in the whole history of pub
lic worksIt la this that is the eighth
wonder of the world.
In this organisation there la no de*
tall so minute not to have received
attention from the most puzzling
problems in engineering to the Amerir
can youth's love of ice cream nothing
seems to have been left unconsidered.
This elaboration of detail has doubt
less been gradual, but to the visitor
coming upon its completeness today
the impression is staggering and not
unmixed with envy.
Killed With Billiard Ball.
M. Lefant and M. Melfant In Sep
tember, 1843, quarreled over billiards
and forthwith selected the balls of
that game for a duel. They drew lots
for the first throw. Melfant won, and
so accurate was his aim that his mis
en struck Lefant in the forehead, kill
ing him instantly.
Costumes Indicated Conditions.
Peasant girls in. parts of Europe de
clare their unmarried condition by
modes of dress and coiffure, and bach
elors are sometimes indicated In simi
lar fashion. The zone or girdle had
Its significance in the Greek world,
and the Roman husband wore as
uch garb of his own.
*|/vt v?" ^&.
By /'H OP
OF COURSE HE MEANT THAT
Man With Half Lip Mad Rather the
Better of the Sartender in. This
A man with a hair lip strolled into a
saloon one day, orderd a drink and,
after "putting it away," offered to
match the bartender for the price of it.
The bartender consented, and, taking
out a coin, threw it into the ais and
told the hair-lip man to "call" it The
coin came down and the bartender's
palm hid it front view on the coun
"What do you cry?" he asked.
"Tneah," said the man, making such
a peculiar grunt that no one could
have said whether he meant heads or
"What?" "Tneah," again.
"Is that what you mean?" asked the
bartender, lifting his hand, exposing
"Yeth," replied the man, and he
walked out, leaving the bartender to
figure out whether he'd been "done"
or not--New York World.
Judgment Sometimes St Fault.
Believe me, every man has his sor
rows which the world knows and oft
entimes we call a man cold when he
Is only sadLongfellow.
The deaf man may yet console him
Belf that his ears serve many purposes,
including the supporting of his spec
tacles and pencil.
Where Massachusetts Leads.
More than 50 per cent, of all ve
hicles in Massachusetts are motoi
propelled, a greater proportion than
In any other state.
FRAIL, SICKLY CHILD
Restored to Health by VinolA Let
ter to Mothers.
Anxious mothers often wonder why
their children are so pale, thin and
nervous and have so little appetite
For the benefit of such- mothers in
this vicinity we publish the follow
J. Edmund Miller, New Haven,
Conn says: My little daughter ever
since her birth had been frail and
sickly, and was a constant source of
wornment. Several months ago we
commenced to give her Vinol. I im
mediately noted an improvement in
her health and appearance, and from
the good it has done her I can truly
say it will do all you claim."
This child's recovery was due to
the combined action of the medicinal
elements extracted from cods' livers,
combined with the blood making
and strength creating properties of
tonic iron, which are contained in
Vinol will build up and strength
en delicate- children, old people and
the weak, run-down and debilitated.
We return the money in every case
where it fails Barker's Drug Store,
Bemidji, Minn Adv.
The Fair Store Sells
R. F. MURPHY
OUto* SIS altrml Av*.
William C. Klein
Rentals, Bonds, Baal Estate
First Mortgage Loans
on City and Farm
6 and 6, O'Loarv-BoWsor Bldsj.
WANTEDGirl or woman to cook
for superintendent's family at
Red Lake Agency. Salary $20.00.
Position is for one who can take
charge and be her own boss. In
quire at this office or call W. P.
Dickens by telephone or on re
verse ticket at the Red Lake
WANTEDCompetent girl for gen
eral housework. Mrs. Sarah Rob
erts, 609 Lake Boulevard.
WANTEDDining room girl
Erickspn hotel. i
WANTEDCook at Svea hotel.
FOR SALE!Typewriter ribbons for
every make of typewriter on the
market at 50 cents and 75 cents
each. Every ribbon sold for 75
cents guaranteed. Phone orders
promptly filled. Mail orders given
the same careful attention as when
you appear in person. Phone 31.
The Bemidji Pioneer Office Supply
FOR SALEThe Bemidji lead pen
cil (the best nickel pencil in the
world, at Netzer's. Barker's, O.
Rood's, McCuaig's, Omich's, Roe &
Markueen's and the Pioneer Oflice
Supply Store at 6 cents each and
50 cents a dozen.
FOR SALE104 acres or hardwood
timber land in section 31, township
148, north range 34, town of Lib
erty, Beltrami county. Price for
whole tract $1,500. Apply at Pio
FOR RENTRooming house, twelve
rooms upstairs over Model Bak
ery. Partly furnished. Good lo
cation. Inquire at the Henrion
net Millinery Parlors, or phone
FOR SALESman fonts of type,
several different points and in
first class condition. Call or write
this office for proofs. Address Be
midji Pioneer, Bemidji, Minn.
FOR SALE If you want to hire
seven teams of good horses for
winter's, work, write Hugh Mal
colm, Bemidji, Minn.
FOR SALE Rubber stamps. The
Pioneer will procure any kind of
rubber stamp for you on .short no
FOR SALESeven room house Mod
ern. 716 Minnesota avenue. In
quire at residence.
FOR SALEKitchen range, bed and
dresser. Inquire 1018 Bemidji
FOR SALEHorse. Will sell cheap.
Inquire J. Hansen, 523 Minne
FOR RENTTwo houses on Tenth
and Minnesota Inquire 1215 Bel
FOR RENTThe Heffron house,
wmw **-*&"> AI'^V'
arm iiwatejiiiwta!K aM
The Pioneer Went Ads
OASH WITH OOPY
72 cMNff |Mf word
Regular charge rate 1 cent per word per insertion. No ad taken for less thaa
15 cents. Phone
HOW THOSE WANT ADS
DO THE BUSINESS
The Pioneer goes everywhere so that everyone has a neighbor who
takes it and people who,do not take the paper generally read their neighbor's
so your want ad gets to them all.
J Cent a Word Is All It Costs
This space reserved by the
Bemidji Townsiie& ImprovementCo.
For price of lots, terms etc..
INQUIRE OF T. C. BAILEY,
903 Eleventh St. Inquire at First,
National Bank, Bemidji, Minn.
FOR RENTTwo steam heated office
rooms O'Leary-Bowser building.
FOR RENTFurnished rooms,
quire 621 Bemidji avenue.
ADVERTISERSThe great state ot
North Dakota offers unlimited op
portunities for business to classi
fied advertisers. The recognised
advertising medium is the Fargo
Daily and Sunday Courier-Newa,
the only seven-day paper la the
state and the paper which carries
the largest amount of classified
advertising. The Courier-Newa
covers North Dakota like a blank
et reaching all parts of the state
the day of publication it is the
paper to use in order to get re
sults rates one cent per word first
insertion, on-half cent per word
succeeding insertions fifty cents
per line per month. Addresa the
Courier-News, Fargo, N. D,
WANTED100 merchants In North
ern Minnesota to sell "The Bemid
ji" lead pencil. Will carry Jiajne
of every merchant in advertising
columns of Pioneer in order that
all receive advantage of advertis
ing. For wholesale prices write
or phone the Bemidji Pioneer Of
fice Supply Co. Phone 31. Be*
WANTED Young lady, employed,
desires room and board with prW
ate family not close in, but with
in walking distance of Third St.
Address T. S care of Pioneer.
WANTEDA small comfortably fur
nished house with furnace, or coal
stove heat until May 1st. Address
with terms and description, R. C.
Spooner, Wilton, Minn.
WANTEDStenographer wants po
sition. Has bad some experience.
Address, Turtle River, Minn., R. P.
No 1, Box. 44.
WANTEDOld cotton rags, clean,
free from buttons. No silk cloth,
gunny sack or wool cloth accepted.
BOUGHT AND SOLDSecond hand
furniture. Odd Fellows building,
across from postofflce, phone ISt.
Try a Want Ad
1-2 Celt a Word-Oss
1 I I ufi T~ 'I llfl
FOR RENTWarm bouse. Inquire
of John G. Ziegler.
LOST AND FOUND
FOUND.Two safety vault keys.
Owner can have same by calling at
the Pioneer office anc paying for this