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title: 'The Bemidji daily pioneer. (Bemidji, Minn.) 1904-1971, November 14, 1912, Page 4, Image 4',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
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THE BEMIDJI DAILY PIONEEB
WNTERED AS SECOND CLASS MAT-
TBR AT THE POSTOFFICE AT BE-pushed
YXDJI, MINN.. UNDER THE ACT OF
MARCH 3, 1879.
In the City of Bemldji the papers are
delivered by carrier. Where the deliv
ery is irregular please make immediate
complaint to this office. Telephone 31.
Out of town subscribers will confer a
favor if they will report when they
tte not get their papers promptly.
Every subscriber to the Daily Pioneer
will receive notice about ten days be
fore his time expires, giving him an
opportunity to make an advance pay
ment before the paper is finally stopped.
One month, bv carrier $ .40
One year, by carrier 4.00
Three months, postage paid 1.00
Six months, postage paid 2.00
One year, postage paid 4.00
The Weekly Pioneer.
Eight pages, containing a summary
f the news of the week. Published
every Thursday and sent postage paid
to any address for 1.50 In advance.
Published every afternoon except Sun
day by the Bemldji Pioneer Publishing
S. CABSON. E. K. DXSOT
BABOXiS J. SANE, Editor.
Carrying Gas Tanks.
Nine out of every train wreck
firesand maybe a larger proportion
are caused by exploding gas tanks.
It is hard for a layamn to understand
why all roads do not use electric
lights since the equipment is not pro-
hibitive in cost.
War On Auto Speeders.
After seven Minneapolis people
-have been killed by reckless auto
'drivers, the police of Minneapolis
lave started a campaign and yester-
day caught six speeders in their
traps. Reckless driving on the city
streets has reached a point where it
is hardly safe to cross one on foot if
there is a car in sight. Minneapolis
people are not the only ones who
Heed protection from speeders.
Good Paper Like Banquet.
A well-conducted paper is like a
banquet, says an exchange. Every
siting is served up with a view to se-
lection Help yourself to what you
want and do not condemn the entire
spread because the pickles and onious
may be included If you do not relish
them, somebody may nd them pal-
atable. Be generous and broad
enough to select gracefully such read-
ing matter from a paper as will be
agreeable to your mental taste. You,
as an indhidual, are not compelled
to swallow everything We do not
"all think alike on every subject, and
It is a good thing, as it makes more
variety, and variety is the spice of
Reports from St. Paul where the
-official election returns are being
slowly received indicate that the
Dunn amendment and the amend-
ment providing for an increase in
the railroad gross earnings tax will
be carried. Returns on the other
amendments are not enough complete
to allow a forecast
Fifty-three counties have reported
to date and the total vote is 177,227
making a majority of 88,614. The
railroad amendment received 98,763
votes or o\er 10,000 more than a ma-
jority. It is believed that this in-
crease in taxation will bring the state
about $1,000,000 a year in added
revenue. In Hennepin county the
vote was light but returns from the
country districts indicate that more
attention was paid to the amend-
ments than in the cities.
Is Worth Real Money.
The following dispatch from Thief
Ri\er Falls tells how the "Univers-
ity Soo Special" is being received in
the towns it is visiting. In Bemidji
the train drew a good crowd but not
as large as those which had turned
out in other towns.
"Real farmers, men who have farm-
ed all their lives, came five, ten,
twenty miles and even further.
"They came on business and in a
serious frame of mind. There were
few smiles and little laughter.
"They crowded the lecture cars
and heard men trained to the job
suggest how they might make their
farms better paying businesses.
"When the time came to ask ques-
tions they asked pointed questions
and business-man questions.
"Not a man all day had any side
remarks to make about "pencil farm-
ers"the skepticism toward the col-
lege expert, which the agricultural
educators have in the past found
thjedr^ hardesj^foe, seems to be gone.
"Men "who have farmed sixty years
their bearded faces between
the shoulders of stalwart grandsons
and demanded figures on the profit
in raising corn fodder for cattle
and this on the "Wheat Line" in
"A thousand farmers are talking
new ideas and better business in
these towns today.
'Is this worth money to you a
bystander asked a man in a sheep-
skin-lined coat as the train pulled
out of Viking today.
'Well, of course, I'm a mighty
'Is It worth $5 to you?'
'Say, when I get to following up
some of them points it sure will be
worth a lot more than that.'
"The Warren Commercial club en-
tertained the educational train party
in elaborate fashion.
"The train will be in Orleans, Lan-
caster and Bronson, on the Winnipeg
line of the Soo, Thursday."
NORTH COUNTRY IS
(Continued from nrst page).
reports Wisconsin has a very strong,
fast team, playing straight football
for the most part, and depending
more upon its strength and power
than upon its polish or the variety or
deceptive quality of its attack. Op
posed to this will be a more varied
attack by Minnesota and the forma
tion plays for which the Gopher
coach is famous for devising. Had
Tollefson been allowed to remain on
the team the rooters are of an opin
ion that Minnesota would have
emerged victorious by a decisive
score Saturday His disqualification
in midseason and the necessity of
breaking in an almost new quarter
back has hindered Minnesota to some
extent, but from the inside of North
rop field comes word that Hayward
has been progressing in a \ery satis
factory manner Saturday though
will tell that story better than train
ing camp gossip filtered through fra
ternity houses and casual visitors.
If all that has been said of Wis
consin is true then the Badgers
should win Saturday by at least twen
ty-five points Juneau has had a col
lection of splendid veterans to start
work with and they have justified
much that has been said of them in
their preliminary games. Their splen
did showing though may have been
based more upon the weakness of
their opponents rather than their
own abilities. A strong team always
looks much stronger than it really is
when romping through a straw team.
No one, though, would be so foolish
as to say that Wisconsin is not pos
sessing the best team of recent years
this season, even when subjecting its
merits to the highest possible rate of
The Minnesota team though is not
one of weaklings. It is still green
beyond any question, but it is made
up of an unusually hard fighting lot
of players and followers of the mathem
roon and gold believe that Wiscon
sin will meet its first real test of the
year when it lines up against Minne
sota. Most of the Minnesota players
have been through some rather stiff
fights this year and there should be
little danger of stage fright or a
total absence of overconfidence.
In a measure Minnesota has all to
win and nothing to lose this season
in the Wisconsin game, and the fight
will probably be contested on that
basis. The rooters are sure to be
well satisfied no matter how the final
score may turn if it is a hard-fought
game, clean and played under the
commonly accepted rules of good
sportsmanship. There are several old
scores to be settled with those Madi
son folks and the Gophers have all
the necessary incentive to go in and
fight at top pitch from start to finish.
No matter who wins it is going to be
the greatest game played in the West
this year if the Wisconsin team
grades sixty per cent of the advance
President G. E. Vincent, Dr. H. L.
Williams, Professors E. G. Cheyney,
E. Freeman and Captaiin Paul To
bin were the headliners at a mass
meeting held in the chapel of the
college or agriculture at noon Wed
nesday. The gathering was arranged
to inspire enthusiasm for the game
Saturday and from the volume of
noise that resulted it seemed as
though the conclave was not in vain.
Dr. Vincent told the crowd, which
taxed the auditorium to its utmost,
that Minnesota would win a big vic
tory, no matter how the tide of bat
tle turned Saturday. He said the
team was a credit to the University
and the whole state and deserved the
support of all students. According
to the president, Dr. Williams has
said that the eleven is the best in
THE BEMIDJI DAILY PIONEEE
the history of the school as far as
spirit and unselfishness goes.
Dr. Williams refused to make any
prediction regarding the game but
took occasion to compliment the
Agricultural College for its part in
building the team. The coach then
lauded the work of Tobin, Hayward,
Aldworth and Robertson, the aggie
members of the squad. Tobin, like
his coach, refused to prognosticate,
but said the Gophers would do their
best to make a hearty meal on Badg
GOVERNORS ARE CHANGED
(Continued from first page).
Montana, will be succeeded by Sam-
uel V. Stewart, also a Democrat.
John H. Morehead of Falls City
headed the Democratic ticket in Ne-
braska and will succeed Chester
Aldrich, Republican, in the governor-
ship next January.
No gubernatorial candidate in
New Hampshire obtained the neces
sary plurality and in cimsequence
the choice of the governor devol\es
upon the legislature. The Republic
ans will have control of that body
and will elect Franklin Wercester to
succeed Governor Bass.
William Sulzer, who is to succeed
Governor Dix, of New York, has long
been prominent in Democratic cir
cles. He is a former speaker ot the
New York general assembly and has
a record of eighteen years' service in
Locke Craig, elected to succeed
Governor Kitchin of North Carolina,
is one of the noted lawyers ot Ins
Louis Hanna, Republican, who
is to become governor of North Da
Kota in succession to Joun Burke,
Democrat, has been a repiesentative
in congress since 1909
Another congressman elevated to
the governorship of his state is
James H. Cox, Democrat, who has
been named governor of Ohio in suc
cession to Governor Harmon.
Frank M. Byrne, Republican, elect
ed to succeed Governor Vessey, of
South Dakota, is at prese'it lieuten
ant governor of that state
Ernest Lister, a leader in Demo
cratic politics in Tacoma, will suc
ceed E Hay, Republican, as go\
ernor of the state of Washington
The election of Dr H. Hatfield
as governor of West Virginia in suc
cession to William E Glasscock was
one of the surprises of the November
battle of the ballots. Dr Hatfield is
a friend of President Taft, though he
ran on a Republican Progressive'
ticket. He is a nephew of Cap"
Hatfield, the clan leader A\ ho manag-'
ed to fill columns of nev si aper space i
in the days when the famous Hat-'
field-McCoy feud flourished in the
mountains of West Virginia and Ken
MORE CALIFORNIA RETURNS.
San Francisco, Nov. 14 Wilson
took the lead over Roosevelt in Cali
fornia at 10:45 a. m. yesterday with
a plurality of forty-seven \otes. With
thirty-six counties officially reported
and five precincts missing, four of
in Wilson territory, the grand
Wilson, 283,195 Roosevelt, 283,-
These figures did not include a
further gain for Wilson of sixty-four
votes resulting from the official can
vass to the vote in Los Angeles coun
ty. The canvass there is ahout three
Boise, Idaho, Nov. 14.The ft test
returns on the presidential vote in
Idaho give Taft 32,670 Wilson, 32,-
280 Roosevelt, 21,160. There are
eighty precincts yet to he heard from
with a total of about 100,000 votes.
It is said that the complete returns
will give Wilson a lead over Taft of
NoticeFurs repaired, cleaned or
remodeled. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Card with address, or express them
to me with plain direction. I will
deliver and call for furs Saturday of
each week. Mrs. J. Irish, Turtle
Bwar of Ointment* for Catarrh That
as mercury will surely destroy the
sense of smell and completely derange
the whole system when entering it
through the mucous surfaces. Such
articles should never be used except on
prescriptions from reputable physicians,
as the damage they will do is ten fold
to the good you can possibly derive
from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manu
factured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo,
O., contains no mercury, and is taken
intenally, acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system. In
buying Hall's Catarrh Cure be sure you
get the genuine. It is taken internally
and made in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J.
Cheney & Co. Testimonials free.
Sold by druggists. Price 76c per bot
Take Rail's Family Pills for Constipa
"BUY IT AT HOME"
II.L TAKfc VOU UP
[fkk &u\ I
316-318 Minn. Ave.
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 a re
verse ticket at the Red Lake
WANTEDGirl for general house
work. Apply Mrs. A. H. Jester,
1218 Bemidji avenue.
WANTED Housekeeper. Call or
address 519 Minnesota avenue.
WANTED Cook at Jarvis hotel,
Nymore. Phone 410.
THURSDAY, HOVEMBEE 14, 1912.
HOW THOSE WANT ADS
DO THE BUSIINESS
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 AH It Costs
FOR SALETypewriter ribbons for
every make of typewriter on the
market at 60 cents and 76 cents
each. Every ribbon sold for 76FOR
cents guaranteed. Phene orders
promptly filled. Mail orders given
the same careful attention as when
you appear in person. Phone 11.
The Bemidji Pioneer Office Supply
FOR SALEThe Bemldji lead pen
cil (the best nickel pencil in
world, at Netser's, Barker's, O. C.
Rood's, McCuaig's, Omich's, Roe &
Markusen's and the Pioneer Office
Supply Store at 6 cents each and
60 cents a doses.
FOR SALE Four Milch cows, one
two-year-old heifer, and two spring
heifers. Call at Farm three
quarters of a mile East of Poor
Farm, or address A. F. Ehrenberg,
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 31,600. Apply at Pio
FOR SALEtnnan fonts of type,
several different points and in
first class condition. Call or write
means long wear in a
boiler besides convenience.
The soap shaver placed in the cover of each
boiler enables you to shave the soap into thin slices
and do it quickly.
The hook handle catches on the sink and makes
it easy to pour water from the boiler.
The cover hanger catches on the side of the boiler
and makes a convenient way to take care of cover
when not in use. Besides this you get a one piece
cover no solder to give out on it.
All handles are cold rivited and will out last the
boiler Large sized heavy copper and nickel
plated boilers for
Large sized heavy copper boiler
for Standard size copper boiler
for Good tin boilers with cop
per bottoms for
$2.25 and $2.50
GIVEN HARDWARE CO.
YOUR MONEY BACK IF YOU WANT IT
The Pioneer Want Ads
OASH WITH COPY
f2 oent per word por Immuo
Regular charge rate 1 cent per word per insertion. No ad taken for
less than 15 cents. ^ons 3 1
Phone 5 7
this office for proofs. Address Be
midji Pioneer, Bemidji, Minn.
FOR SALERubber stamps. The
Pioneer will procure any kind of
rubber stamp for you on short no
FOR SALEOr trade for city prop
erty, or farm land near Bemidji,
partly improved farm in North Da
kota Call or address Pioneer, Be
FOR SALE Hard coal stove and
other household goods. 807 Min
-Kitchen range, bed and
Inquire 1018 Bemidji
FOR SALEHorse. Will sell cheap.
Inquire J. B. Hansen, 523 Minne
RENTThe Heffron house,
903 Eleventh St. Inquire at First
National Bank, Bemidji, Minn.
FOR RENTTwo rooms, furnished
or unfurnished. Inquire 1111 Bel
FOR RENTTwo house, Tenth and
Minnesota. Inquire 1215 Beltrami.
1121 Bemidji avenue.
FOR RENTWarm house,
of John O. Ziegler.
LOST AND FOUHD
LOSTA black velvet handbag, be
tween the Hetland millinery store
and Dr. Larson's residence. Finder
please return to C. C. Crippen's
studio, or Dr. Larson's residence.
WANTEDOld cotton rags, cl
free from buttons. No silk doth,
gunny sack or wool cloth accepted.
BOUGHT AND SOLDSecond head
furniture. Odd Fellows buiMBng.
across from pcotoflee. phoae lit.