Newspaper Page Text
Ten Have Qualified.
Ten members of the recently
appointed charter commission
have filed formal qualifications
with the clerk of court and the
entire commission is expecte to
qualify within the next few days.
M. D. Stoner is the only mem ber
out of the city ct present. Mr.
Stoner has been at Duluth on
legal business for the past ten
days but is expected to return
tonight. As soon as the qualifi
cations have all been made the
commission will organize. Clerk
of Court Rhoda is receiving!
much favorable mention for chair
man. A secretary will also be I iow
selected and the work of draught- abroaid
soon as possible alter the co m-
W.G. Bohannan, editor of the
him to his home this morning.
No Disreputable Prisoners.
For almost thirty years the lockup
at Nantucket was unused by any pris
oner. During the past summer some
An old woman, who proved to be the
"iailoress" ereeted the visitors. jailoress greeted tn
-Where the prisoner?' asked one of j
the party. "I jest sent him down to
the village on an errand," was the re
ply. "I shouldn't think that would be
wise," ventured the summer boarder.
"He might not come back." "Young
man," exclaimed the jailoress, some
what testily, "I'd have you understand
that we only have respectable prisoa
ers" here!"Philadelphia Record.
How He Knew.
ter scheme than that. Simpkins:
What is it? Timpkins: My wife. Al
ways get her opinion and do just the
Girl's Novel 1 our,
Madeline Cauchet a young girl from
Paris has just made a tour of the
world without a sou in her pocket giv
ing lessons in French to pay her way.
She took four years for the journey,
and traveled through Belgium, Eng
land, America, South Africa, Australia,
New Zealand, China, Japan, Siberia.
Russia, Germany, etc. Miss Cauchet
will soon recount her experiences be-
ing the charter will be begun as health and in respons] tm messes
sympathy from American friends of
mission organizes. [ated Press to express his sincere
_ thanks for the good wishes of his im-
Buys Exchange Hotel. perial
T,T -r i vi. ~e 4-v,^
change hotel and bar Mr. Bo- that, the Associateude Presg should
hannan will make several im name him as authority for the stata-
4. 4-v ,.,.,.v,t,T went that the emperor's recovery h?s
provements to the property and
popular with a large number of casion for
friends in Bemidii, will persona l-
conduct the bar., lie IS as American friends of the emperor.
present negotiating for the -sale-J 7-7
of his newspaper and other in
terests at Mallard and takes
charge of the now property at
Taken to St. Paul.
The remains of John McCarty,
the traveling salesman who died Missionary's Report of Conditions in
at the Markham Sunday night, 1
were taken to bt. Faui this morn-. board of commissioners for foreign
inir. The funeral will ocur to- missions has received a from
1 the Rev.
which she was ill pre
most distracted with grief.
dom last year was 1,188,219,269. One and
nthPr than accidents to trains 123 nas-
other than acciaent to tram in pas
sengers were killed and 1,814 injured.
In the twelve months 443 railway ser
vants were killed and 3,713 injured.
ean and the people have just
celebrated this unique event by hold
ing a fete In honor of their mayor,
Argentan has been represented in
AN OFFICIAL DENIAL
CHANCELLOR VON BUELOW SAYS
EMPEROR WILLIAM IS RAP-
NO REASON FOR SLIGHTEST CONCERN
THANKS AMERICAN FRIENDS OF
KAISER FOR EXPRESSIONS
a ar i
emperor, authorizes the Associ-
messages the emperor' knowl
Malla rd Call, yesterday complet-1 Press to saty thate the9 emperoira ex-
ed a business deal by which he' pressed his pleasure over these i.esti-
-n^ monies of sympathy,
becomes the owner of the Ex-
intends to conduct a first class edly that thte emperor'd conditionp
house. The hotel property will excellent and that he feels very well.
i Tiie continued issuance of bulletins is
be leased to an experienced hotel regardedphysicians as superfluous,longer the aitend-
man and Mr. Bohannan, who. is
of is no neces
sary- and there is not the slightest oc
chancellor i glad to be able
to communicate this message to the
1 Pans, Dec. 8.Information received
afternoon froc the sionaries'who' haT made'areport c^anvaslro I
rived in the City la st night. Her villages burnede men women an chil-
pared to received and she is al- following is a summary of the
represent the condition
through authoritative channels
of Emperor William as being less sat
igfaetorythat thanthofficially admitted.f sa emperor himsel iIt
RELIEF URGENTLY NEEDED.
Boston, Dec. 8.The American
faMily Mrs. McCartyJ & vUa^astj^t^* jgj^^-^g^
'"of relief for th stricken people.d Th 'Ia
husband's sudden death was ajdren killed, churches' and monasteries ffl-
7 demolished and emphasizes the need i year4. The present estimates
Burned villages 17, burned houses
days ago and aspires to be a^ jiiiPisjtifiK $163,003,386 postoffice de-
"lumberjack/'wcarteetilinhisiSS. total persons injured 7,563, 4 i gjtment $10 f^^.fV^^ot
1 churches and 1 monastery torn down, agnciutme, ?b,7A.oO. department of
shoes and spend all his money 14 churches gutted and defiled, 6 i commerce and labor, $14,033,955 de-
for liquor, receive:! a sudden schools burned or torn down, school' partment of justice, $S,035,440.
1 gutted, 2,206 persons have no food.
check. 111. his, desperate career U,
yesterday. Officer John Cline WOMAN LION TAMER KILLED.
arrested the boy and returned
'a. ~7Tt:: ~Z i
themselves for fragmentfs of hejr flesh.
There was a frightful panic among
the spectators and many persons were
injured. Finally the lion tamer's as
sistants, armed with iron rods and
hooks, succeeded in dragging the ani
mals from the woman's mangled body.
The children of Frau Fischer were
in a box witnessing the performance
when their mother was killed.
Simpkins: How is it you are always
dressed to suit the weather and carry Say There Is No Truth in Stories of
an umbrella at the right time? I read Yaqui Uprising. j-eatlon
the government indications carefully, Nogales, Ariz., Dec. 8.-The Arizona
but I get left. Timpkins: Oh, I don't ...and-Sonora chamber of mines has
bother with the forecasts. Got a bet- adopted a resolution requesting the
fore the Paris Society of Geography, population of Germany in 1902, regard
ing which statistics have just been
Railway Passengers for 1902. tabulated, was the greatest ever
Berlin, Dec. 8.The growth of the
The total number of passengers car- known, amounting to 902,312, or 15.61 forest fires that have been raging in
ried on railways in the United King- per 1,000, compared with 15.009 in 1901,
^crease only slightlyt, re
in 9 211,002 passengers was killed and years. The number of births during The bridge over City Creek canon,
one 'in 466,700 injured. From causes
SCANDAL IN COURT LIFE.
Austrian Princec3 Seriously Wounds
New York, Dec. 8.Prince Otto of
Windisch-Graetz, his youthful and im
mensely wealthy wife, the Princess
Elizabeth Marie, whom he married
only a year ago, and a pretty actress
of the opera at Prague are the central
figures in an extraordinary story ca
bled from Vienna to the World.
The princess, who is the grand
daughter on her father's side of the
emperor of Austria and on her moth
er's side of the king of the Belgians,
oniy twenty years old, a royal person
age who renounced her rights to the
throne of Austria in order to marry as
her heart dictated, is asserted to have
shot and seriously wounded a hand
some actress with whom the prince is
alleged to have had a rendezvous.
The affair is said to have taken
place in the palace of the estate of the
prince's family at Prague.
It appears that Prince Otto had been
secretly paying attention to the ac
tress, whose beauty had been causing
a sensation in Prague. The princess,
presumably informed by a disappoint
ed suitor of the footlight favorite that
a rendezvous had been arranged in
the palace, was thrown into a passion
and hurried to the prince's apartments
with a small revolver he had given
her. A valet stood at the door and
refused her admittance. She drew the
revolver and fired, it is stated. The
valet fled, screaming at the top of his
voice. Entering the rooms the prin
cess confronted her husband, who at
tempted to hold her arm, but she is
then said to have been at the height
of rage and to have fired point blank
at the actress, who cowered in a cor
ner. The woman fell, severely, but
not fatally wounded.
WARRANTS FOR BROKERS.
Violations of A/Iinnesota Warehouse
Laws Are Alleged.
St. Paul, Dec. 8.The state railroad
and warehouse commission has had
warrants issued in Duluth for the
members of the firm of Edwards,
Wood & Co., grain brokers.
The firm is charged with violating
the state warehouse laws.
The firm has been in business for
the past five years and has ofiices in
various Western cities.
Congress Asked for $624,502,146 for
Next Fiscal Year.
Washington, Dec. 8.The secretary
of the treasury has transmitted- to con
gress the estimatesu appropriations
requirede by the government for the
1 Torn to Pieces in Sight of Great Crowd Their Doors.
pie. I Sa
DENIED BY MINING MEN
Associated ft*ra "to" deny"7s"totaily ^^i
false the "articles purporting to give i
"accounts of the Yaqui Indian disturb
ances and more particularly of an engage
menit at Nov
in the state of Sonora. Mex.,
and a band of fifty Yaqui Indians, in
which it was said I ha entire troops i
were annihilated or taken prisoners." I
Parliament by the same deputy for gress.
forty yews. 1
exclusivelyhI ed death rate, whic
in 1902, compared with 22.68
for the previous decade.
I Funeral of William M. Springer.
Mayor's Jubilee. Washington, Dec. 8.The funeral
Moullns-sur-Orne, France, has the of former Representative William M.
distinction of having had one mayor Springer of Illinois was held at the
for half a century, in the persoa Metropolitan Methodist Episcopal
of Germain-Lacour. Moulins-sur- church during the day, Rev. F. M.
Orne'is in the arrondissement of Ar- Bristol pasto of
Fransco Dec Dessau, Germany, Dec. 8.Frau restaurantsc,i including. the best
Fischer, a lion tamer, was torn to ized places in the city, closed their
pieces by four lions in a menagerie doors during the day and it is an-
cage and in sight of a great crowd of 1 nounced that they will not reopen un-
people. She was tryin toshriekedla make til adjustment of the
whip whereupog the anima anioa isatisfactor.y
Philadelphian visited the jail, having lion sprinsg through a hoop and struck trouble with the Cooks and Waiters'
heard that a prisoner had been taken.
appropriations appropriationes undegr
recapitulated as fol
Legislative, Sll ,687,255 executive,
EMPLOYES LOCKED OUT.
Francisco Restaurants Close
RAPIDLY, nearly one-third of the 1,100 saloon
keepers of Schuylkill county will go
Increase in Population in 1902 Great- I out of business next year. This is
est on Record. shown by the decrease in the number
Presidinr Elde Naylo told of
1. 1 bis experience as Mr. Springer's pastor
the services,a including
members of both houses of con-
applicants for licenses.
Between 1,500 and 2,000 men were
CONTINUE TO BITTER END.
Conference of Officials Fails to End
Denver, Dec. 8.President John
Mitchell and Governor Peabody had a
conference lasting three-quarters of
an hour and the settlement of the
strike is as far distant as ever. Mr.
Mitchell informed the governor that
the strike would continue to the bitter
end and the governor just as positively
informed the strike leader that he
would tolerate no violence, but would
order out the troops at the first provo-
purported to have taken place I &'"" ,jury
Woman Charged With Murder.
Des Moines, Dec. 8.Mrs. George
wounded her insane husband in an
turn him over to the authori-
formally charged with his
I murder during
da'y and held to the
grand under $3,000 bonds. Klin-
Rapairo, near Susqu'i Grande, on I enbiel clied in the county jail Satur
5 last, between Mexican troops
Miners Becoming Temperate.
Potfsville, Pa., Dec. 8.As a result
of the increase of temperance senti
ment among the anthracite miners
Forest Fires Under Control.
the average las ten
Bernardino. Cal.. Dec. 8. The
mountains for the past three days
thought to under
was in danger,be has beencontrol. saved
Accept Reduced Wage Scale.
Chester, W. Va Dec. 8.The em
ployes of the Chester tin plate mill of
the American [*'a1 company have
accepted the reduced scair fered by
the company and the entire plant will
start in full Jan. 1.
Russia Recce ^ananjia.
St. Petersburg, Dec. S.^-United
States Ambassador McCormick has
been officially notified of Russia's rec
ognition of the republic of Panama.
The signing of the decree was one of
the first acts of the czar after his re
turn here from Skirniewice on Satur
The Little Fed Morocco Shoe.
The little red morocco shoo,
A-sap where baby's toes peeped through
Here tiny pigs to market went
In the old days of sweet corner*.
The buttons dang .ig by a thread
Once touched with fingers, with the
Each straggling one It brings to me
A perfume from life's sacristy.
This tiny jhoe without a heel,
Where little piggies used to steal,
To me is more than priceless gem
Plucked from a royal diadem.
It brings from amaranthine
The face my loving eyes bent o'e
It brings, dear heaven! from tb night,
Her kiss, her voice, her smile'- delight.
Ah! what may not a mother list
Whose cares aTe tended to the mist
That rises out of shadow land
Made glad by the angelic band?
Their voices come on wings of air
To greet her, patient, waiting there,
Enrapt with this morocco shoe
A-gap where baby's toes peeped through.
There comes no sweetness like the song
Of love's Invisibles, who throng
The sacred cloisters of the heart,
Unknown to all the world apart.
So, I may list the whispers soft,
Waft to me from the throne aloft
Ah, only heard by me, the while
My mind recalls the baby's smile.
Horace Seymour Keller.
W HY HE HAD NOT MARRIED.
Too Many Risks Were Involved in the
Capt. Risk of the Mallory line
steamer Denver, plying between New
York and Galveston, Texas, is a bach
elor who attaches a great deal of im
portance to the question, "What's in
a name?" when applied to the matri
monial question. On one recent trip
a party of passengers were discussing
matrimony when the captain strolled
"By the way, captain," said one of
the party, "how does it happen you've
"Oh, he could never find a woman
willing to run the Risk," interjected
one of the feminine members of the
"No, indeed," observed the mariner
"no one can run this Risk I'm cap
tain. And no one seems to want to
take the risk, either," he added.
New York Times.
Hair of All Shades.
No one has visited Fiji in the past
without being astonished at the fear
ful and wonderful styles of- hairdress-
ing. They are geometrical, monu
mental, pyramidal and trapezoidal. An
additional factor in this production of
the grotesque is that the hair varies
in color as lime varies in bleaching
power, or as the juice of the mangrove
in coloring matter. Between black
and white the colors run through the
blue-black and all the shades of red
and yellow. Often half the hair is red
and the other half white, giving a kind
of piebald effect.
Two Kinds of Jacks.
The wife of a Chestnut street mer
i chant, who lives in West Philadelphia,
is very fond of roses, especially of the
I brilliant varieties. By way of re
minder, she said to the husband the
other morning, before he started for
business: "I see, my dear, that Jacks
are becoming cheaper," "That may be
true," said the husband, absently
I "but I have known men who would
have been willing to pay $100 for one
1 to put with the two already in their
i hand." ._
Tennessee Mountain Preachers.
The oratorical gift of the preachers
of mountain regions of Tennessee is
much admired by their simple parish
ioners, if somewhat too florid for se
verer tastes. Residents of that part
of the country relate many anecdotes
of their eloquence, as well as their ab
surd interpretations of Scripture. It
is the hight of every boy's ambition to
be a preacher, although it is an affec
tation among the horny-handed por
tion of the population to pretend to
despise those who do not engage in
Why Chinese Ride Women's Bicycles.
The first bicycle dealers who tried
to sell wheels to the Chinese were sur
prised to find that there was a big and
ready demand for women's wheels,
but practically none for men's
wheels. Yet none of the bicycle drum
mers could report having seen many
women, if any, riding the \nachines.
The mystery was explained finally
when it was learned that the Chinese
man preferred the women's wheels be
cause the skirts that form part of
their costumes made it difficult to
straddle the diamond frame of the
Good Story Cut Short.
Chauncey M. Depew was recently
telling a good story with great gusto
when a girl in the party laughed. He
stopped with a frown. "What's the
I matter?" he asked. "It is one of the
last stages," said the girl. "You are
telling me a story of my own that I
I told you only half an hour ago."
Whereupon Senator Depew, suddenly
and ominously quiet, walked to the ex
treme rear for the first time in his
life and took a scat there.New York
Few Attend Prayer Meeting.
A notable result of the recent cen
sus of church attendance in London
is the discovery that prayer-meetings,
which were once regarded as the vital
breath of life of the church, have al
most ceased to exist. In the populous
borough of Chelsea, only thirty per
sons were found to be in attendance
at prayer-meetings. Thirty persons
out of seventy thousand. Week-night
services have also fallen into disuse.
Hiccoughed for Ninety-six Hours.
A youth of seventeen, residing at
Reading, Pa., recently left ar orphan
home where he had heen accustomed
to always eat the same kind of food.
The change of diet in the boarding
house to which he went brought on a
fit of hiccoughing which lasted for
ninety-six hours. During that period
food had to be given artificially, and
be lost weight considerably.
WANTEDGirls to learn to set
type. Good wages. A rare
opportunity to learn a useful
trade and make a living at the
same time. Apply at Pioneer
WANTED Young men and
women, learn telegraphy at
home. Good salaries, positions
permanent. Complete instruc
tions, instruments furnished.
Particulars by mail. Home
Study Co., Station C, Box 443,
Los Angeles, Cal.
WANTED Manager for new
branch of business here in
Bemidji. Write promptly,
with references. The Morris
Wholesale House, Cincinnati,
WANTEDGirl for general
housework". Good wages. Ap
ply at 905 Lakeside Boulevard
or at Pioneer office.
WANTEDPurchasers for old
papers. Ten cents a hundred.
W\NTEDTo fill your wants.
Nothing dees it like a Pioneer
WANTEDLady agents, best
selling skin food made 66 per
cent commission agents make
$7 to $12 a day. Send 50 cents
for full size box and terms.
Yates Manufacturing Co.,Hud-
FOR SALE--Two thousand cords of
16-inch wood. Wes Wriffht.
BARBER SHOP for sale cheap.
Call at this office.
FOR SALEOne black standard
bred 4 year old gelding. In
quire at this office.
FOR SALEFine quarter sec
tion northeast of Blackduck,
300,000 pine, spruce and tama
rac, besides a vast quantity of
hardwood such as birch, elm,
etc. Soil is black loam, clay
subsoil, very little swamp. Ap
ply at Pioneer office or address
C. W. Newbery, Crookston,
FOR SALEFruit and confec
tionery business in Bemidji.
Good reasons for selling. Price
$1400 $700 will handle bus
iness. Inquire at this office.
FOR SALE One four-boiler,
three reduction feed mill, one
No. 7 Bowsher corn mill, three
elevators complete and belting.
Address to Albert Groenke,
New Germany, Minn.
TO RENTNice furnished room.
Inquire at Severson's Dry
J. E. MULLIGAN
-Two girls at the City
IJ. S. Deputy Government Surveyor
Headquarters at Beauclette, Minn.
Bemidji and Fosston banks and
Merchants Bank of Crookston.
PREPARED ONLY BY
Mulligan & Cornwall
LOCATIONS ON RED LAKE RESERVATION A SPEC ALTY
AND GUARANTEED AS DESCRIBED
The Great Cough Cure
For the cure of all affections of
the lung, throat and chest, such as
Coughs, Colds, Asthma, Croup, Whoop=
ing Cough, Hoarseness, Etc., Bronchitis,
and will prevent consumption when
taken in time. Guaranteed.
Price 25 and 50 cents.
PETER m. MHRK
Manufacturer of MARK'S CELEBRATED REMEDIES,
3 monthsillustrated mining
paper full news from all
camps invaluable to investors
write today. North American
Miner, 34 Broadway, New
GET a box of Usona Asthma cure
and be convinced that it will
cure asthma. Only 25c. All
MARRIAGE Directory free to
all. Pay when married. New
p?an send no^money. For par
ticulars, address H. A. Horton,
Dept. 130, Tekonsha, Mich.
LOSTSmall gold locket, initial
on outside P. B.
turn to Pioneer
office and re-
TO TRADETwo teams, har
ness, wagons and sleighs for
cordwood. Wes Wright, City
REAL ESTATE and MARKETS
Minneapolis, Dec. 7.WheatDec,
80%c May, 82y2c July, 82%@82%c.
On trackNo. 1 hard, 83%c No. 1
I Northern, 82%c No. 2 Northern,
80%c No. 3 Northern, 73@77c.
St. Paul Union Stock Yards.
St. Paul, Dec. 7.CattleGood to
choice steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org common to
fair, $email@example.com good to choice cows
and heifers, $firstname.lastname@example.org veals, $2.00
@4.50. Hogsemail@example.com. Sheep
Good to choice yearling wethers, $3.50
@4.00 good to choice lambs, $4.25
Duluth Wheat and Flax.
Duluth, Dec. 7.WheatTo arrive
No. 1 hard, 82c No. 1 Northern,
8014c No. 2 Northern, 78c. On track
No. 1 Northern, 80^c No. 2 North
ern. 78c No. 3 spring, 75c Dec
79i/oc May, 82_%c. FlaxOn track, to
arrive and Dec, 95%c May, 99%c
Chicago Union Stock Yards.
Chicago, Dec. 7.Cattle^Good to
prime steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org poor to me
dium, $email@example.com stockers and feed
ers, $firstname.lastname@example.org cows, $email@example.com
heifers, $2.0()@4.75 calves, $2.50@
6.55. HogsMixed and butchers, $4.25
@4.G0 good to choice heavy, $4.45@
4.55 rough heavy, $4.20%) 4.40 light,
$firstname.lastname@example.org. SheepGood to choice
wethers, $3.7.5 @4.25 Western sheep,
$email@example.com native lambs, $firstname.lastname@example.org
Chicago Grain and Provisions.
Chicago, Dec. 7.WheatDec, 82%
@82%c old, 82%c: May, 82%@82%c
Julv, 78%c. CornDec, 41 %c Jan.,
41@45V8c May, 42%c July, 42%c
OatsDec, 34%c May, 36%c July,
33%c PorkJan., $11.00 May, $11.-
email@example.com. FlaxCash, Northwest
ern. 97%c Southwestern, 90%c May,
97c Dec, 91c. ButterCreameries,
16@2F.c dairies, 14@21c Eggs23@
25c PoultryTurkeys, lie chickens,
9c springs, 9c.
This is the day when people are
looking for big returns from
small investments. You are as
sured good returns if you use
our want column.
E. H. CORNWALL
Headquarters at Bemidji, Minn.
CORRECT PLATS OF
ALL EESERVATION LANDS