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iritffi of fffar iptflflf NO MORE Worn outcarpet9 Oarpets to be beaten. House cleaning. Backache. Dust to breathe. Germs to inhale. Brooms to buy. 4 4 Hope Roller Mills Merchant and Exchange Work. aad reed la stock tinea, 6rlat grladlag tor famara recclvea atteatloa. ANNOUNCEMENT The Hope Provision Compactly Keep This Under Your Hat We are not strutting around with a hat full of rocks looking for glass, but if complete assortments of lumber to choose from is what you're after, we're your huckleberry. Just Burn That In Your Brain The whole secret of LUMBER BUYING is to "GET IN RIGHT". Don't be like the fellow who went to see his girl when pa was home. He went in the "WRONG WAY" and came out "ALL WAYS". If you "get in right" you'll "come out rhrht". You can easily do that by buying what lumber or building material you need here. Yours for business, Beidler & Robinson Lumber Company s. EGAN, Agent: We have a good stock ot fresh mitred COAL in all popular sizes, both Hard or Soft. After September 15th all coal will be sold for CASH ONLY. Office and Scale at HaLwkinaon Lumber Yard ED. W. HANSON I mm it all Tha.t great health. I labor and money saver The So E-Z VACUUM CLEANER Has arrived in our city and is awaiting your visit of welcome. If you call and get acquainted you will form a friendship that you will nev er regret. Operated by hand. Cannot set out of order. Qets Alii the dirt. Saves car pets. rugs, curtains, furniture, money, health and strength. Price only $12.00 Isn't your health and the health of your family worth that much? Come and see this wonderfully ef fective, wonderfully simple labor, money and health saver. D. WASHBURN DIETZ CABIN 0 0 0 0 0 0 •f PHONE No. 119 1 The Pioneer Only $1.50 per year. 1111 1 I I CORDON OF DEPUTIES PREPARES TO CLOSE IN ON CAM ERON DAM. LEADER BRAGS WHAT HE WILL DO Machine Guns May Be Used on Houst At Last Resort.—Winter Still Armed and Inhabitants Quake In Terror. Winter, Wis., Oct. 4.—John Diet, the defender of Cameron Dam, wil, be the object of a grim siege fronj now on until his capture, or escape^ The tide of battle changed with thj establishment of a cordon of sharpi Bhooters and woodsmen at vantag^ points on the approaches to the lo| cabin on Thornapple river. Repardless of the fact that from BOW on the fight will be pushed intd DIetz's territory, the guard on Wintei has not been relaxed, the city official! at any time fearing an attack by Dietz, On the Thornapple turnpike the con don extends to the bridge that crosses the Brunnis river. Here, Just above tin ford, the men have ambushed them) selves in the bluff behind a blind o) fallen trees, and underbrush. The command a two-mile view of the long undulating swamp that comprises th meandering valley of the Brunnis rivei and also a view for a mile to the toj of a hill- on the Thornapple turnpike in the direction of the Dietz farm. Along the Price Dam road, the out posts are stationed five miles froni Winter at a sharp turn in the road, where from an eminence on a woode| hillside a view of the highway c&i be had for two miles. Three men havfl been assigned to guard the Kaiser log ging road which plunges from thq country road in the densest of thq forest and is almost impassable except to pedestrians. Fight to be to Finish. Fred Thorbln, who is at the head ol the armed deputies and is the recog nized head of the "martial law" whlcD Btill prevails in this section of th« country, says: "This will end forevei the controversy over Dietz. Theri will be no abatement to this endeavoi to wrest him from the fastness of hi* fortified cabin. No doubt some of ui will be killed in doing it and Diet? JUmself will surely be killed if he re sists. The thing has gone far enough and this will simply be the finish o| It. If he holds out too long, the chain of the county board has adviaej use of a field gun and has given his official permission for its use." By special order of Sheriff Mlk« Madden at Hayward, no newspapei correspondents were allowed within the lines drawn around the Dteta place. A party of newspaper men wai held up at the point of guns at Brunnii Ford and turned about. Sheriff Mad. den is authority for the statement thai there had been too much publicity, and that Dietz was receiving much of hia moral support from this source. A correspondent who rode along tin guarded road while armed men In tha brush on either side let him go un molested, was expected to return wit! news of great worry and despair in the Dietz household, but disappoint ment was evident when, upon his r© turn to Winter, 6uch information wai not forthcoming. When Under-Sheriff George Arnson, left Winter with Myra Dietz, suffering excruciating pain, in the baggage cai he had been instructed by Dr. S. J. Burns to take the wounded girl imme diately to the hospital at Chippewa Falls, as it was a case of life and death. At Tuscobia, Arnson received a telegram from District Attornej Davis also, it is said, ordering the girls removal to Chippewa Falls William Dietz, brother of the defend er of Cameron Dam, met the train and tried to console the wounded girl who showed plainly on her face, tha suffering which the enforced trip on the floor of the baggage car meant. William Dietz remonstrated with tha under-sheriff and demanded his niece's removal to St. Joseph's hospital al Chippewa Falls as originally Intended, but Arnson was obdurate and insisted In changing the litter .from the bag. gage car of one train to another and the girl was taken to Ashland, Wis., Instead. According to a confidential state ment made by Myra to Mrs. Phelan when she was confined in the Hotel Winter the first words spoken during the ambuescade were vile and insult Ing. That this statement by tha wounded girl is true, is verified bj the fact that Charence from his cell tells the same story and Leslie aftei his fight through the woods, placed the same words In the mouths of the attacking party. Since thfe ambuscada there has been absolutely no chance for the three childr'en to get togethei and make up the story. JOSEPH ABNER HARPER DEAD. Son of Founder of Harper & Brother* Stricken in Ingleslde, N. Y. New York, Oct. 4.—Joseph Abner Harper, son of one of the founders ol Harper & Brothers, is dead at hli home In Ingleside, N. Y., of heart di sease. He was 77 years old. For many years he was a partner in the Harper firm, but eighteen years ago he withdrew and retired from active business. He was a lover of art and was reckoned ope Qf the foremost kulzes of oalntln* (a tbis countrx. DIKES PENOLOGY TRAMING OFFICIALS SHOULD HAVE TECH. NICAL KNOWLEDGE. Proeaeor Vambery of Hungary Says on This Depend* Future of Prison Reorm. Washington, Oct. 4.-^}uotlpi tlM statement of Havelock 1W"« that "the prison officer of today Is about ai well fitted for the treatment of orim' Inality as the hospital nurse of a° cen tury ago was fitted for the treatment of disease" Professor R. Vambery o! Hungary, professor In the University of Budapest, pleaded before a large audience at the International Prison congress this afternoon for thorough professional training of prison offi cials, both in high places and in sub ordinate positions. Professor Vam bery paid tribute to the remarkable personalities of many wardens and superintendents of American and Eu ropean prisons, but maintained that on the solution of the far greater Question of the training In genera] of prison offipers depends the entire future of prison reform as well as ol penal law. "It can no longer be passed over In silence." "Training schools for prison offi cials," said Professor Vambery, "have been founded In France, Italy, Spain, Hungary and other European coun tries. In my own country of Hun gary we have had for several years courses of twenty weeks a year foi the chief officers of the various penal and corrective institutions, the cour ses embracing the elements of juris* prudence, criminology, criminal psy chology, theoretical and practical pris on management, treatment of youth, ful offenders, and prison hygiene. A museum of penology is connected with the course of Instruction." In conclusion Professor Vambery paid a high compliment to the United States in stating that "for the solu tion of the problem of the adequate training of prison officials, we ol Europe look to your mighty country, where full Justice is done to the the oretical exigencies of any problem^ For more than a century we in Europe have been accustomed to see the sun of prison reform rise in the west." New Bishop of Keewatin. Winnipeg, Man., Oct 4. Rev. P. Ovide of Charlebois, a pioneer mis sionary and principal of the Ducli Lake, Sask., Indfen industrial school, is appointed bishop of the Keewatin diocese of the Roman Catholic church. The diocese extends from the Lake ol the Woods to Hudson Bay. Failed Broker li Indicted. Washington, Oct. 4.—Griffin Hal Btead, son of the famous journalist, the late Murat Halstead, whose brok erage firm failed Jan. 17 last, was in dicted by the federal grand jury on charge of embezzlement, false pre tenses and larceny. Brookins WNI Ply To St. Louis. St. Louis, Oct. 4.—Walter Brookins, hero of the Chicago-to^Springfield flight last week, will open the St. Louis avia tion meet here Saturday by flying from Springfield to St. Louis, a distance o| eighty-five miles. Brookins expects to make a continues flight. Presbystery Meeting In Red Wing. Red Wing, Oct. 4.—About 50 minis ters and lay delegates gathered at the sessions of the St. Paul Presby terian church of Red Wing Tuesday, Rev. E. A. Oldenberg of St. Paul prei sided as moderator.. There were three addresses. Rev. Harry Noble, Wilson, D. D., spoke on "The Boy Seoul Movement Rev. E. A. Oldenberg os "Youth's Call and Opportunity." Geo. M. Brack, president of the Minnesota Christian Endeavor Union, also spoke, wrnCi CALIBER MOPEL 1910 Self-Loading Rifle It Strikes A Blowof 2038 lbs. This new Winchester shoots a heavier bullet and hits a harder blow than any other recoil operated rifle made. It is more powerful than the *30 Army, of big game hunting fame. The loading and firing of this rifle are controlled by the trigger finger. It kHRS LIKE THE HAKHEK0FTH0R Send lor Uhutraitd circular tally dttcrlblng thil ntm rifls which hat itrtngih and powtr plat. WINCHESTER REPEATING ARMS C0h New Haven, Conn., D. S. A. JAPAN SENDSGIFT COMMERCIAL CLUB 07 FARGO RE CEIVES BEAUTIFUL 8ILK ROLL FROM ORIENT. ROLL IS WORK OF ART Present From the Honorary Commer cial Commission of Japan Ex presses Amity of Nations- Painted on Cream Silk. Fargo.—At the meeting of the Com mercial club Tuesday afternoon tha members had tha opportunity of seeing the silk roll which has been given the local club by the honorary commercial commission of Japan. The roll is of the most beautiful cream Japanese silk and the work on it is all done by hand. At the center In the top is a hand painted picture of a snow-capped Japanese mountain and just below this Is the picture of the Japanese and Am erican flags, with their poles crossing one another and with a beautiful hand painted green band of ribbon tying the two flag poles. A large border of leaves and flow ers surround the scroll and In the center of this border at the bottom is Bhown the two sides of a medallion. The medallion represents a combina tion of the coats of arms of the United States and Japan and carries out the principle of the roll—the unity of the two nations. Inside the foliage border is written something in the Japanese language which is translated as follows: "At the invitation of various cham bers of commerce in the United States, our commission went to America in the autumn of 1909, and traveled through the country for three months. In the course of our journey we visited fifty-three cities and covered 11,000 miles. We heartily appreciate the courtesies which were everywhere ex tended to us by the American authori ties and people. We humbly trust that the friendly intercourse between us and our hosts during our sojourn has con tributed largely to the promotion of International commerce and good will. May the United States and Japan en Joy perpetual peace and prosperity." (Signed by all members of the com mission.) Jan. 1, 43rd year of Meiji (1910). Of peculiar notice are the two figures at the top which mark the beginning of the Japanese relations of the United States and the visit of the commission ers to America. One of the figures ia 1854, the year Commodore Perry went to Japan and the other 1909. Grading on Midland. Jamestown.—Monday the grading outfit of Contractor Ira Prenty, con sisting of 35 teams, wagons, etc., came down from the Pingree-Wilton line and left for the Midland road. They will remain at work on this line unti] the weather prevents. Most of th« grading c.i the Pingree-Wilton line has been completed, except a few small strips on which the contractors are yet working. As soon as they are through it is understood that they expect to take up work on the Midland road. The increased force at work on that road gives promise of the practical comple tion of the gradipg this fall in time for the laying of the rails. Miller's Bonds Increased. Carrington,—Murder in the first de gree was the charge filed against Lea Miller, arraigned in district court oi Poster county yesterday before Judga E3. T. Burke. A plea of not guilty was followed by an order of the Judge rais ing the bond to $10,000, and in default of that he was taken to the James town Jail. He Is accused of killing hia father, and though he once talked free ly of the affair, he has grown silent and refused absolutely to answer any auestions propounded by the judge. Hia former bond was $2,500. Want Annexation to Ward. Kenmare.—According to word re ceived here from a farmer residing in Bowbells township, a petition has been In circulation asking that six townships In Burke cpunty be annexed to Ward county. In these townships are located the cities of Bowbells, Coteau, Lignite and Stampede, and should the move ment be fraught with success, it would result in those towns being put back Into Ward county and leave the Burke county seat question comparatively easy with those places out of the way. Broke Up the Dance. Lisbon.—His desire to break up a dancing party at Buttzvilla with the assistance of a revolver has landed Charles Baier in the county Jail. Henry Bergeson only escaped with his life -because the revolver in Baler's hands missefl fire, being point ed directly at him by the man. Baier has become involved in difficulties with several of the Buttzville party oi young men and was engaged in an effort to settle the trouble when tha shooting took place. Fell Under Wheels. Esmond.—Falling from the top of a heavily loaded hay rack in front of tha wheels of the vehicle, O. E. Anderson, residing near here, was almost Instant ly killed. Anderson was going down an inoMne at -the time ofthe accident. His Liberty Was Short. Washburn.—Harry C. Thomas, alias Oscar Peterson, was arrested upon re lease from the penitentiary for having been Implicated in the burglary of the Underwood banks during the year 1906, and placed in the county Jail at Bis marck. Sheriff Beck brought the prls. oner up Thursday morning and he la now in Jail here. The prosecuting officers are of tha opinion that they have secured enuogb evidence to convict the defendant, and he will be held in the county Jail hen awaiting further developments. 60 YEARS* EXPERIENCE PATENTS TRADE MARKS DCSIQNS COPYRIGHTS Ac. Anyone lending (ketch and dMortptlonnay quIoklT ascertain our opinion free whether an luventlon t« probably patentable Commnnloa- UyoonBdentlal. Oldest agencytor•ecnrlnrpatenu.PitentsonaHANOMQlffor ft Co. receive sent free. Oldest agencjr Patents taken through Munn •peetal notice, without charge, in the Scientific American. A handsnmolr lllnstratnd weekly. I,amat 4r* ciilattim of nny ORienliUa lonniul. Terms, 9s year: four months, $1. Sold by all newsdealer* COMING TO MINNEAPOLIS? Stop at the HOTEL NICOLLET "Recognized as the Really Good" Washington AT. between Nicollet and Htnn. Central Convenient Comfortable 200 Room»-$1.00 upward, European Best Known MODERATE PRICED CAFE in the Twin Cities Professional Cards. C. S. Shippy, Attorney-At-Law and Notary Public HOPE. N. DAK. £. S. Johnson L&wycr Hope N. Dak. Office Over Hursl's Store Dr. J. A. Hedding, Physician and Surgeon Office in First National Bank. Office Phone No. 181. Residence No. 169. Physicians a.nd Surgeons Arthur Peake Chronic and Surgical Diseases. Frances Connell Peake Woman Physician. Diseases of Women snd Children. Stern Bldg. Fargo, IM. D. C. S. HAMILTON, M. D. C. M. Special attention paid to fitting glas ses for the cure of nervous diseases. Office Hours: 9 to II a. m. and 2 to 4 p. m. Phone: Six short rings. Old Bank Building, Colgate, N. D. Dr. H. G. Fish Physician and Surgeon Telephone Connections. Office second floor of WOODWARD BLOCK, HOPE Office hours 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. DR. C. B. HARWOOD PHYSICIAN A N SURGEON. Ortiin Philip's Blouk Telephone: Office 87 Kwsidenue 117 Geo. A. Fead, DENTIST Office First National Bank Block. Hope, North Dakota. S. C. ANDERSON Decorator, Painter and Paper Hanger Box 192, Hope, IM Dak. Money To Loan On Real Estate M.B CAShEl -L & C05herebrooke v, Bryan in Oannon's District. Danville, 111., Oct. 4.—'W., J. Bryan will spend two days stumping this con cressional district against Speakei Camion. He will come Into the dls trlct at Kankakee Oct. 20., speaking there and at Momenace. Watsekaand Danville on the first day. The second flay will be devoted to the lower nari »f the district:. Pullman Passenger Robbed. Pueblo, Col., Oct. 4.—Passengers oa the Pullman car Rosemount, attached to a Rock Island west bound puffmnt ff *aln7!re robbed ot betweei |7,000 and $8,000 in cash, drafta checks and Jewels after leaving CM oago.