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title: 'The Bemidji daily pioneer. (Bemidji, Minn.) 1904-1971, July 12, 1904, Image 4',
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Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
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Dal Iy ex.
6:30 a. m. Lv
fi:55 a. m. Ar..Hovey
7:10 a. oi. Lv
1:10 p. m, Lv Brainerd
4:38 West, Superior.
4.55 Ar Duluth....
1:25 p. m. Lv..
DR. F. E. BRINKMAN,
OFFICE HOURS: 10 a.TO.to Noon, and 1 to 5:30 p.
I realize that it is sometimes very ernbarassing for a lady to tell
a physician about her troubles. For that reason I keep in attendance
a lady ac my office from 1 to 3:30 p. m. She assists (if desired) all
ladies in getting ready for examinations is present (if desired) while
I am saving adjustments. The cause of all female diseases is in the
spinal column (small of the back) and 1 find it is unnecessary to adjust
other thau the cause for the removal of the cause always allows the
diseased organs to resume their natural positions and functions. Hence
I never require local examination and never give local treatment, and
even so, their is no lino of diseases with which I have more complete
success than those which alllict womankind.
t^AAAAAAAA A AAA A A AAAAAA -At A
$BMIDJI I TI V""
$ GENTRY BROS. $
1 famous Shows United.!
America's Largest and Most Complete
*J TRAINED ANIMAL EXHIBITION.
JP Presenting Many New High-Class Features.
to 2Herds Performing Elephants2
to to to
to to to to to
-Performing Horses, Dogs and Monkeys200 to
50Dog and Monkey ComediansSO \Xf
JSver-ything New Nothing- Old but the Title!
The Marvelous Kitamura Troupe of Royal Japanese Acrobats
onn The Troupe of Musical Ponies!
I^JuHi PINTO, the Smallest Clown Elephant in Captivity
Don Jaun, the Monkey Dare-Devil, in His Perilous Loop-the-Loop
Positively the Greatest Show of its Kind in the World
\l/ Watch for the Grand Free Street Parade at 11 A. M.
The most brilliant array of miniature magnificence ever presented.
.Ifinnesot a & Internationa
In Connection with the
Provides the best train passenger
service between Northome, Hovey Junc
tion, Blackduck, Beraidji, Walker
and intermediate points and Minne
apolis, St. Paul, Fargo and Duluth
and sMi points east, west and south.
Through coaches between Northome
and the Twin Cities. No change
of cars. Ample time at Brainerd
TWO PERFORMANCES~1)AILY 2 and 8 P. M.
..Northome Ar m. f"30
Junction.. Lv. p.m. 7:05
..Blackduek.: Lv.p (i:50
..Tenstriko Lv. 6:31
7.48.".., Turtle 6:16
8:20.* Bemidjl 5:50
9:38 ...Walker 4:22
10:07 'HacKensaek 3:50
10:25 Bflcfcua.., 3:32
10:46 Pine River 3:11
11.05 Pequot. 2:52
J2K)5 a. m. Ar Brainerd Lv p. m.Z.OQ
Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays.
2:40p. ra. Kclliher Ar. p.m. 3:20
3:20p. m, Ar...Hovey Junction...Lv. p. m. 1:40
N. P. BY.
1:05 p. in. Lv Biaiuerd ......^r. m. 1:05
2:05 ...Little Palis...., Lv. 12:01
3:04 St. Olond ,..,a. m. 1J :0r
4:37 Anoka.. 9:48
5:20 Ar Minneapolis Lv. 9:10
5:50 Ar St. Paoi Lv. a.ra.8:40
.Ar. p. 12-45
.Ly. a. 8:00
W ft. QEMMELL, G. A.
The Great Northern railway an
nounces a popular excursion to
Duluth and Superior Friday, July
22. Special train leaves Bemidji at
9:34 a. m, Returning leaves Du
luth 2:30 p. m., Superior 2:45
p. m., Sunday, July 24- Round
trip $3. For further information
call on agent Oreat Northern
to to to to to
to to to to to to to
Summer tourist tickets to ail
eastern points by train and
steamer at greatly reduced rates
If you intend going East let. us
plan your trip. We can save you
time and money. Duluth South
Shore & Atlantic Railway, Mart
Adson, General Agent, 430
Spaulding Hotel Block, DuHuh.
A reward of $200 will bo paid by the under
signed lor the discovery and finding of the
bodies of Mr. N. O. Dahl and his.-daugrhter,
Aajrot Dahl. who disappeared from their
claims on section 33-151-32, Beltrami county,
two miles from Quirinsr P. O.. on or about.
April 9th. 104, and ?50 will be paid for any in
formation that will lead to such discovery.
O. C. ROOD
C. C. STRANDER
june 18, J904. Crookston. Minn.
Safeguard the Children.
Notwithstanding all that is
done by boards of health and
charitably inclined persons, the
death rate among small children
is very high during the hot
weather of the summer months
in the large cities* There is not
probably one case of bowel com
plaint in a hundred, however,
that could not be cured by the
timely use of Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy. For sale by Barker's
Great Northern R'y
No. 40...Park Rapids Line..6:00a. m.
(Connects witb Flyer at Sank Centre, arrives
Minneapolis about 3:00 p. m., formerly 4:45.)
No. 14.. .Duluth Express.. .12:27 p.m.
26 "fe&l*'% 12:39 a.m.
13 ...Fosston Line .....2:50 p. m.
25 |gf -.2:50 a. m.
Full information from
E. E. CHAMBERLAIN, Agent
The Achievements of Individuals and Na
tions Faithfully Recorded by This*
Encyclopedia of Society.
FREDERICK V. SKIFF, Direc t
or ot Exhibits, World'* Fair.
"The wisdom of all ages is none too
great for the world's work." In this
single salient sentence, uttered in his
famous address at Buffalo in Septem
ber, 1901, President McKinley de
scribed the object and the result of
A modern universal exposition is a
collection of the wisdom and achieve
ments of the world, for the inspection
of the world, for the study of its ex
perts, by which they may make com
parisons and deduction and develop
plans for future improvements and
progress. Such a universal exposition
might well be called an encyclopedia
of society. It constitutes a classified,
compact, indexed compendium of the
achievements and ideas of society in
all phases of its activity, extending to
the most material as well as the most
refined. It offers illustrations cover
ing the full field of social performance,
from the production of the shoes on
our feet and the pavement beneath
them to a presentation of the rarest
and most delicate creations of the
brains and hands of men in what are
called the fine arts of civilization.
The Universal Exposition in St. Lou
is in 1904 will be such a social ency
clopedia in the most comprehensive
and accurate sense. It will give to the
world in revised and complete details
"a living picture of the artistic and in
dustrial development at which man
kind has arrived" and will actually
provide "a new starting point from
which all men may direct future exer
tions." It will present for the inspec
tion of specialists in all lines of indus
trial and social endeavor and for the
public an assembly of the best which
the world has done and has to show in
industry, art and science, and. what
is very important, it will offer these
achievements of society, these trophies
of civilization. In a highly selected, ac
curately classified array.
The creators of the St. Louis Exposi
tion have had the experience of all
previous great expositions by which to
plan and effect its high organization.
The continuous and repeated burden of
the message of experience handed
down by all expositions has been more
perfect, more effective classification
and arrangement of exhibits.
The classification of the St. Louis
Exposition has been prepared to pre
sent a sequential synopsis of the de
velopments that have marked man's
progress. On its bases will be as
sembled the most highly organized ex
position the world has yet seen.
The St. Louis classification is divided
into 1G departments, 144 groups and
807 classes. These grand departments
in their order will record what man
has accomplished at this time with his
faculties, industry and skill and the
natural resources at his command in
the environment in which he has been
At the head of the Exposition clas
sification has been placed Education,
through which man enters social life.
Second comes Art, showing the condi
tion of his culture and development.
Liberal Arts and Applied Sciences are
placed third, to indicate the result of
his education and culture, illustrate his
tastes and demonstrate his inventive
genius, scientific attainment and artis
tic expression. These three depart
ments equip him for the battle and
prepare him for the enjoyments of life.
The raw material departments, Agri
culture, Horticulture, Mining and Foi-
estry, show how man conserves the
forces of nature to his uses. The De
partment of Manufactures will show
what he has done with them the De
partment of Machinery the tools he
has used. The Department of Trans
portation will show how he overcomes
distances and secures aceess to alltion,
parts of the world. The Department
of Electricity will indicate the great
forces he has discovered and utilized to
convey power and intelligence. And so
through the several departments to
Anthropology, in which man studies
man and to Social Economy, which
will illustrate the development of the
human race, how it has overcome the
difficulties of civilization and solved
problems in which society is involved.
Last is placed physical culture, in
which man, his intelligence having
reached the supreme point, is able^ to
treat himself as an animal, realizing
that his intellectual and moral consti
tutions require a sound physical body
to prompt them to the proper perform
ance of their function.
Education is the keynote of the Uni
versal Exposition of 1904. Each de
partment of the world's labor and de
velopment will be represented at St.
Louis, classified and installed in such
manner that all engaged or interested
in such branch of activity may come
and see, examine, study and go away
advised. Each of the separate sections
of the Exposition will be an equivalent
ofor, rather, will be in actuality a
comprehensive and most effective ob
ject lesson inthe line of Industrial
and social achievement and progress
which its presents.
Cost of Seeing the World's Fair.
From any point within 300 miles of
St. Louis a person may travel to the
World's Fair this year, view the won
ders of the Exposition for three days
and expend the same money he wduld
pay In any other year for train fare
alone. This is an absolute fact.
The Western Passenger Association
has agreed on a ten day excursion rate,
250 miles or more from St. Louis, for
one and one-fifth fare for the round
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
This remedy is certainly to be
needed in almost every home be
fore the summer- is over. It can
always be depended upon even in
the mos.t severe and dangerous
cases. It is especially valueable
for summer disorders in children.
It is pleasant to take and never
fails to give prompt relief. Why
not buy it now? It may save
life. For sale by Barker's Drug.
COW S TRAINE
FO TH E TEST
Jerseys at the World's Fair Are Ex
pected to Show That They Are
Superior to All Other Breeds.
The herd of Jersey cows assembled
at the World's Fair at St. Louis to rep
resent the Jersey breed in the universal
dairy test has been inspected and has
been pronounced in perfect condition
and ready to start upon their six
months' grind on a day's notice.
W. R. Spann of the Burr Oak Jersey
farm, Dallas, Tex., was the inspector,
and he was thorough in his work. He
passed a week on the Exposition
grounds, and much of the time was
spent in and around the Jersey cattle
barn, and the condition ot each indi
vidual of the herd of forty cows was
Never was more intelligent and care
ful treatment lavished on animals. No
athlete was ever better trained for a
contest requiring the development of
speed, skill and endurance than has
been this herd of Jerseys. When it is
known that this herd is to compete
with selected herds of Holsteins, Short
horns, Brown Swiss and Devons, and'
the herd making the best score for the
production of butter, milk and cheese
is to establish the standing of the
various breeds, the importance of the
cows being in perfect condition may
For a solid year the Jerseys have
been in constant training. Twenty
flve cows will participate in the con
test Cows were selected from the
best herds in the United States.
Dr. J. J. Richardson, president of
the American Jersey Cattle Club, un
der whose auspices this entry is made,
toured Europe and visited the famed
Isle of Jersey, where the breed origi
nated. He was seeking the best cows,
but returned satisfied that Europe
could show no cows that were better
than those bred in America.
Though only twenty-five cows will
participate in the test, forty cows were
selected. They were assembled at
Jerseyville, 111., a year ago. This is
near St. Louis, and the cattle have be
come acclimated. Last December they
were removed to St. Louis. The cows
are the property of individual members
of the club and are loaned for the term
of the test. C. T. Graves, a breeder
at Maitland, Mo., was selected as the
superintendent to have charge of the
cattle, and he has been highly com
plimented by Dr. Richardson and In
spector Spann for the wonderfully fine
condition in which he has placed the
A series of model dairy barns have
been built for the breeds competing in
the test. The barns are octagonal in
form, and are so arranged that the
cows are in the center and a wide
promenade permits visitors to pass
around and view the cows as they
stand in their stalls.
The milking and feeding are to be
done in plain view, of the public, and
representatives of the various herds
will at all times have access to all the
barns to see that no sharp practices
are indulged in.
The test not only consists in show
ing the amount of butter, milk and
cheese produced, but the cost of pro
duction is taken into consideration.
Every ounce of food given each cow is
weighed and carefully recorded. When
the cows are milked, the milk is con
veyed to model creamery in the Ag
ricultural building, where it is tested
and made into butter and cheese and
where all records are carefully kept.
The Jersey cattle participated in a
similar test at Chicago during the Co
lumbian Exposition and carried off
Superintendent Graves is sanguine
over the result of the present test. He
says that the Jerseys have always
demonstrated their superiority over all
other breeds when placed in competi
and this time they will show to
better advantage than ever. Not only
is the Jersey milk richer in butter fat
than the milk of any other breed, says
Mr. Graves, but It can be produced at
a less cost. The Jersey cows are the
smallest of the standard breeds, and
he asserts that they consume less feed.
They assimilate their food, and it is
converted into milk and butter and is
not used in building up and sustaining
a large carcass.
"We are going to make all other
breeds take to the woods after this
test," said Mr. Graves. "A few days
ago I was testing some of our Jersey
milk, and my hands were all sticky
and greasy from-the enormous amount
of butter fat the milk contained. Mr.
Von Heyne, who is In charge of the
Holsteins, sent over a quantity of his
milk for me to test. Of course, from a
commercial standpoint, there was no
comparison between the toilk, but it
was a pleasure to test his milk, for
when I got through there was no
grease on my hands. After this I
will have a bucket of Holstein milk
around handy to wash my-hands in
after testing our own rich Jersey milk."
The test begins May 10 and contin
ues 120 days. Unique California Map.
A unique exhibit at the World's Fair
was prepared by the agricultural de
partment of the University of Califor
nia. It is a large map, so colored as to
show the character of the various soils
of the state. It gives a clear idea of the
situation and the extent of the arable
and untillable sections. In the locali
ties that cannot be cultivated are
shown the Sierras, the lava beds and
the desert. The map indicates the lo
cation of the cultivable portions of the
mountains and Mohave plateau and
shows the nature of the foothills and
Valleys of that wonderful state.
*^T ^FATHER KILLS sdWT
Latter Was Attempting to Murder His
^i .l/'-... ^':"3 Family. \yj? *_"!&'
Owingsvilie, Ky., Szlv i'i.Nimrod
Pyrd, aged thirty, came from Lexingv
ton to his home near Stoops during the
night very much intoxicated, set fire
to his home and attempted to burn it
and its occupants. Failing in this he
attempted to murder his parents, wife
and children. He was finally disarmed
and locked in a room. He broke open
the door, seized a butcher knife and
was rushing upon bis father, Almaza
Byrd, aged seventy* jwhen the latter
WORLD'S FAIR HOTEL
St. Louis Hostelries Prepared to Handle
Vast ThrongsPrices Not to Be In-
position Grounds With a Ca
pacity For 6,000 Guests.
Ample hotel accommodations have
been provided for the World's Fail
visitors at St. Louis both within and
outside of the Expositiou grounds.
The Exposition management has or
ganized a free information service. A
pamphlet has been issued for -gratui
tous circulation explaining many of
the conveniences that have boon pro
vided. A list of all the hotels, with
rates, is contained in this pamphlet.
The entire city has been canvassed,
and many thousands of private house-
PORTION OP VARIED INDUSTRIES BUILD-
ING, WORLD'S FAIR.
holders have arranged to receive visit
ors. These* houses are in every section
of the city, and the rates at which
guests will be received is a matter of
record on the books of the bureau.
The*Inside inn, a hotel on the Ex
position grounds, has a capacity for
6,000 guests. The Exposition manage
ment has control of the rates, which
have been fixed at from $1.50 to $3.50
per day, European plan, including ad
mission to the grounds. On the Amer
ican plan the rates range from $3 to $5
per day. The hotel is 400 by 800 feet
and is three stories high.
There are more than 150 established
hotels in St. Louis, and a signed agree
ment has been made between many of
their managers with the Exposition of
ficials that rates shall not be raised
during the Exposition period. Many
new hotels have been built on sites ad
jacent to the Exposition grounds, and
the published fixed rates warrant the
assertion that no one need pay exor
bitant rates for accommodations either
at hotels or private houses.
Among the new hotels may be men
tioned the Hotel Napoleon Bonaparte,
which stands at Clayton avenue and
Skinker road, overlooking the Exposi
tion grounds. This hostelry will ac
commodate 5,000 persons. The rates,
European plan, are from $1 to $5 per
day. The Grand View hotel, south of
the Exposition, on Oakland avenue, has
a capacity for 5,000 guests, and the
rates are $1 to $1.50 per day, European,
and $2 to $2.50 per day on the Amer
ican plan. The Kenilworth, on West
Park boulevard and Billon avenue, has
a capacity of 1,500 guests, with a rate
of $1.50 per day.
The above mentioned are a few of the
new hotels that have been erected near
the Exposition grounds for the accom
modation of World's Fair visitors. All
told there are about twoscore. All are
within easy walking distance, and all
are situated on high ground, with com
prehensive views of the grounds. All
of the structures are well built, and in
some of them the most luxurious quar
ters are obtainable. The rates are es
tablished and will not be increased dur
ing the Exposition.
NEW MUSIC FOR WORLD'S FAIR
Three Compositions by Famous People.
Musical people and all who appreci
ate good music may thank the World's
Fair for three notable compositions,
.written upon the invitation of the Ex
position management. These are the
"Hymn of the West," by the most
distinguished living American poet,
Edmund Clarence Stedman, the music
for which was written by Professor
John K. Paine, who is at the head of
the music department of Harvard uni
versity "Louisiana," a march by
Frank Vanderstuken, leader of the
Cincinnati Orchestra a waltz, "Along
the Plaza," by Henry K. Hadley of
New York, who has won his laurels
long before this as writer of operatic
and other musical compositions. This
music will be heard publicly for the
first time upon the opening of the Ex
position on Saturday, April 30, and fre
quently thereafter in the musical pro
grammes of the greatest of world's
fairs. These are the only official com
Thirty thousand dollars will be given
in prizes for the best bands at a tour
nament to be held during the Exposi
tion. All through the World's Fair the
musical feature will be prominent.
The most famous bands of the world
are under contract to participate dur
ing considerable periods. Among these
are Le Garde Republicaine band %t
France, ft* lapal ^Miallff a4
A Most Wonderful Care.
Joseph D. Underhill,of Doland,
S. Dakota, says:I have received
reat benefit from your White
Wine of Tar Syrup. I had a deep
seated cough ad the doctors
gave up all hopes of my recovery
and pronounced it consumption.
I tried everything that we could
hear of. ggFinally one of my
friends prevailed upon me to use
your White Wine of Tar Syrup.
I took one and one-half bottles
and am entirely cured. Such
medicine I can recommend to
PREPARED ONLY BY
the Sun Shines."
But before buying your Hay-Mak
ing Implements, remember that
F. M. MHLZHHN & CO.,
Carry a full line of
and all other Implements for making hay.
F. M. Malzahn & Co.
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.MH RK
Manufacturer of MARK'S CELEBRATED REMEDIES,
A..A.A*.. ^^^^^^A.^^^^^^ -S
The only Headache Remedy which does not weaken the heart.
Price 10 cents and 2 5 cents per bottle.
CASH PAID FOR DRY SNAKE ROOT.
1CITY DRUG STORE
THE PIONEER. DRUG STORE O BEMIDJI.
Only a few days more off
Red Tag Sale!
Better get in line and get some
of the Sure Enough Bargains.
We told you it would be the sale
of the season. Come and see for
yourself. Each day we place an
extra bargain on our Counters.
Only a few more Shirt Waists left. Not any we have had
on hand for years, but new and up-to-date.
Belts from 20c to 98c all worth more.
See the White Dress Goods we are selling at 6c per yard.
Ladies' Vestssee the Red Tag price it will pa}' you.
One basket of LadVs Shoes, worth from $1.25 to $2.00
your choice for $1.00 per pair.
Men's Hatsbig reductions.
Only a few more Bengal Strawberries left at 10c per can
Blueberries, Red Tag price 5c per can Sardines, Red Ta^ price 6c
per can Good Sweet Corn, l.Oc a can Catsup, 15c per bot
tie or 2 for 25c Good Luck Soap, 1 2 bars for 25c
Cabinet Soap, 8 bars for 25c. ^*v
We close 7:30 p. m., except Mill Pay Days & Saturdays
WM. McCUAIG WM. McCUAIG
?2EZZ?i BUCKINGHAM' S DYE
A A A 4*
Act directly on the liver.
They cure constipation,
Sold for 60 years.. &&