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HE RAN AFOUL OF THE LAW
New Yorker Who Pursued a Burglar
Had to Spend Night In
This is a funny little town of ours,
the Cincinnati Times-Star's New York
correspondent writes. Things happen
here that couldn't possibly happen
anywhere else. The ,pther night, foi
example, a man whose name may be
Bet down as Jim Smith was awakened
fcy a tinkling noise in the front room
Mr Smith rose, pulled on the conven
tional pants, took his six-shooter and
went stalking a burglar. He found
that individual packing up the silver.
"Throw up your hands'" said Mr.
A frightened gasp was the reply.
The burglar shut off his pocket elec
tric lamp and leaped on the fire esi
cape So did Mr Smith. The pair
reached the street safely and tore
down that thoroughfare On the was
the burglar presumably threw away
his electric lamp and whatever othei
tools of his trade he possessed. When
the running pair came in sight of
one of Mr. Waldo's policemen on peg
post it was the burglar who clasped
the astonished officer about the
knees "Help!" said the burglar, im
pressively, "a nutty guy's chasin'
There was no help for it. The of
ficer took the burglar and Mr Smith
to the station house There the
burglar was searched, but nothing in
criminating was found Early the
next morning a lawyer appeared for
the burglar, and when he was ar
raigned in court he was discharged
because Smith's identification waa
necessarily imperfect Smith was
sure of his manbut the lawyer
rather shook his certainty In the
meantime no lawyer appeared for
Smith He spent the night in the
cell Oh, sure, he was placed under
arrest for carrying a revolver with
out a license. The magistrate bound
him over on $1,000 to appear before
the grand jury.
LAND OF OUR FOREFATHERS
Edward Everett's Tribute to England
as the Cradle and Refuge of
For myself I can truly say that
after my native land I feel a tender
ness and a reverence for that of my
fathers. The pride I take in my own
country makes me respect that from
which we are sprung. The sound of
my native language beyond the sea
Is a music to my ears beyond the rich
est strains of Tuscan softness or Cas
I am notI need not say I am not
the panegyrist of England. I am not
dazzled by her riches nor awed by her
power. The scepter, the miter and
the coronet, starB, garters and rib
bons seem to me poor things for great
men to contend for
But England is the cradle and the
refuge of free principles, though often
persecuted the Bchool of religious
liberty, the more precious for the
Struggles through which it has passed,
Bhe holds the tombs of those who have
reflected honor on all who speak the
English tongue, she is the birthplace
Df our fathers, the home of the Pil
grims, it is these which I love and
veneiate in England
I should feel ashamed of an enthu
siasm for Italy and Greece did I not
also feel it for a land like this In
*n American it would seem to be de
generate and ungrateful to hang with
passion upon the traces of Homer and
Virgil and follow without emotion the
nearer and plainer footsteps of
Shakespeare and Milton I should
think him cold in love for his native
land -who felt no melting in his heart
for that other native country which
holds the ashes of his forefathers.
Heavy Coal Producers.
The concentration of the anthracite
Industry of Pennsylvania into strong
and relatively few units is shown by
the fact that in 1911 nearly 75 per
cent of the mines were producers of
more than 100,000 tons each and that
U but 3 per cent of the total produc
tion was from this gdoup of mines.
According to the geological survey
the anthracite mines exclusively in the
first classthose producing over 200,-
000 tons eachyielded 87 2 per cent,
of the total output, and the 168 mines
Included in this class had an average
production of 444,697 tons each In
1910 there were 157 anthracite mines
In the 200,000-ton class and their av
erage production was 419,035 tons
each in 1909 170 mines had an aver
age production of 386,688 tons each.
The house of Hohenzollern, of
which is the present emperor of Ger
many, had its origin in Thassilo, who
built the castle of Hohenzollern about
the year 800. In 1417 Frederick of
Nuremberg, his descendant was made
Elector of Brandenburg. The Prince
of Hohenzollern abdicated in favoY
of the King of Prussia in 1849.
Charles, son of Charles Anthony, was
elected Prince of Roumania in 1866.
His brother, Leopold, was nominated
for the throne of Spain in 1870, but
withdrew on account of the excite
ment of the time, brought on by the
Abalone Meat in Demand.
Dried and smoked abalone meat,
most of which is cured in southern,
California fishing ports, is purchased
by Oriental importers at fancy prices.
Occasionally it sells tor $300 a ton.
In some instances divers are employed
to procure the mollasks, and it is not
nneommon for an experienced map to
bring to the surface two tons of meat
m& shells in a day.
Copyright Hart Schaffner & Marx
Hart, Schaffner & Marx fine Suits in cheviots, worsteds,
\elours in regular stout or extra sizes great values
HAT AND GAP SECTION.
Gordon soft hat, high flat crown at $3.
Derby hats, many styles, $3,
Winter caps 50c up.
Fur caps at $3.50
We have mocho, reindeer, calf and kid gloves of
famous value $1.50
THE BEMIDJI DAILY PIONEER
may be thankful for a lot of things among other things for the great public service
being rendered by this specialty store for men's wear. Specialization is a fact a
a living force for steady betterment it leads towards greater values, greater comfort,
greater economy it puts at your disposal, for your benefit, all our knowledge of mer-
chandise, our spirit of service, tbe buying power of our great store. W guarantee full sa-
tisfaction as a matter of pride in our achievement if you're not satisfied it Is a reflection on
us. W refund money cheerfully because we don't want to keep money we don't give value
for you wouldn't want to yourself.
The values we offer in Suits and Overcoats at $15 are really a triumph for value and
quality. I styles, characteristics they're very usual and we have sizes tofitevery figure
and we guarantee satisfaction, we stand back of every one of these garments as positively as
if they were two or three times the price, 75 varities of weaves
and styles, $20 values ^Jlg.
Greatest Overcoat Display
You'll see Overcoats here that are wonders of ihe country values that are remarkable fabric* that are inimitable every material and color now
in vogue. You'll not see them anywhere else no other clothing store has them. 48-inch belt styles, 52 inch belt, all-round styles with shawl or com-
bination collars You'll see Oxfords, Grays, Heather Shades, new Blues the finest Overcoats possible, with the thoroughbred foreign look Over-
uMts for all purposes |15, |18, |20, |25, $28, |30.
Hart Schaffner & Mar Clothes
You'll see a perfect demonstration of our value giving powers when you see these Suits and Overcoats. We'll show you a great stock of them
the highest standard of quality in Men's and Young Men's Clothes. The value sticks right out in them if you compare them with any other clothes
ottered elsewhere you'll see $5, flO, $15, or $20 more for the price in every one of them $18, $20, $25, $30, $35.
Blue serges, blue cheviots, blue diagonals, blue self
stripes, Hart, Schaffner & Marx make .$20, $22, $25.
Goo Clothes For Boys
Extra value Overcoats for large boys, half belted or belted all around and extra length double breasted reefers with two way collars
Velvet collar, Chinchilla Overcoats for boys up to 8, three colors, at $7.50. Scotch Tweeds, full service coats at $5.
Mackinaw for boys and youths, $4, $5 and $0. Skating coats in many weaves, double breasted suits some with extra pants exclusive effects
Russian Suits fancy trimmed and extra shield. $5 Double twist tweed and worsted Suits, $5. Blue Serge suits $5.
UNDEARWEAR AND SWEATER COATS THAT
Worsted and pure lamb's wool shirts and drawers $1.50
Plush Backs it
In union suits, superior wear, $1.50 to $5.
Extra heavy sweater coats $g#
Military collar Sweaters at $2.50 and $3.
This Store Will Close at Noon Thanksgiving Day.
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1912.
A Highly Efficient Store for
Here's the place for young men who appreciate
the value to them of being well dressed who are
ambitious to "get on who know that good clothes
help. Here are young men's Overcoats of every
style and degree with shawl collars, adjust
able collars, fur collars 46-inch Overcoats with
plait and belt double breasted. Here are young
men's Suits coats with soft roll fronts 30 and
31-inch sacks body tracing sacks. Designed with
just the right curve to the collar snug to the
neck the shoulders just shaped to the correct
turn these are our specialty.
We satisfy the "whimsies" and peculiar desire
of the young fellows who have ideas of their own
Clothes designed for young men, tailored by hand
by craftsmen who do nothing but young men's
work. Better see our values take your time
$15, $18, $20, $22, $25
Finest suits of classiest weaves, English and American
models, beautiful patterns, colorings, $25 $28 $30
SHOES FOR FEET OF ANY SHAPE.
Let us measure your feet and we'll find in our stock
just the shoe that belongs to it. We make a special
point of fitting. We'd like to have you see what our
Packard $4. shoe is like, and the good ones at $3.50 all
the best styles and leathers lace or button, from $5.to $6
Boys' high and regular cut, water proof school shoes
$1 75 to $3.50
Sec. and Treas.