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The Daily Pioneer
PUBLISHED EVERY AFTERNOON.
EDWARD KAISER. Publisher.
Entered in the postofflce at Bemldjl. Minn
as second class matter.
Official County and City Paper.
NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS
Copy lor changes of advertisements in
The Dally Pioneer must reach this office by
10 o'clock a. m. in order to insure their
appearance in the issue of same day.
PROMISE OF GRAIN CROPS.
Many people who get but very
vague ideas from the averages of I
the government's monthly crop|
report, like to see the averages
translated into their equivalent
in bushels. On the basis of the
conditions officially reported for
July 1, 1903, the expectation is
that winter wheat will yield a
harvest of 463,498,000 bushels
and spring wheat 257,129,000
bushels, and that the total har
vest result for wheat, corn and
oats in the United States this
year will be as follows:
This would make the wheat
harvest 50,500,000 bushels in
excess of that of 1902 the corn
harvest 260,688,000 bushels low
er, and the crop of oats shorter
by 136,470,000 bushels. It would
be a bountiful cropnot quite so
large as that of last year, but
large enough for home needs and
a profitable export tradelarge
enough to keep the traffic of
grain-carrying railroads up to a
point at which their dividend
paying capacity will not be unfa
The European crop situation is
far inferior to that of a year ago,
and English estimates points to a
shortage of 160,000,000 bushels
in the European wheat output as
compared with 1902. This will
assure a reliable foreign demand
and will enable the farmers of
the United States to sell their
surplus at least as advantage
ously as they did last year.
The Long Prairie Leader won
ders why it is that there are more
railroad accidents in the United
States than in any other country
on the globe. The Leader says
that the railroad accidents in
England are less than 10
cent, of ours in numbeivand that
about the same proportion holds
good in other countries.
It is no more than natural that
this condition of affairs should
felist, for" this country has more
than ten times the railroad mile
age of England, and consequently
it is not surprising that there
should be ten times the number
of railroad accidents in the
United States. One reads in the
papers every day of railway acci
dents but it must be remem
bered that the country is a large
one and the smashups may bo
4,000 miles apart. Accidents will
happen, on the railroads as else
where, but it must be confessed
that railroading has not yet byforgive,
any. means reached a state of per
fection. Every year, however,
traveling public are being made,
but as long as the American pub
lic live up to their reputation for
hustling and always being in a
hurry wrecks will occasionally
occur. An absolutely perfect
railway system on which ail
danger of wrecks will be averted
is practically an impossibility in
thfe day and age. It is the men
who handle the system anyway,
not the system itself, that is
usually responsible for the acci
Pessimism in the Sunny South.
Glory is but a transient dream that
gives color to a sleep bespangled with
illusions of greatness a mirage, glit
tering, but unsubstantial, hovering
above the oasis in the desert of life
at -whose fountain many a weary trav
eler would quench his burning thirst
that he may press cm to grander
heights.Roanoke. Va.. Tunes.
NEWS IN BRIEF.
Overflow From the Wires in a Con
Ed Burrlll, a negro carpenter, has
gone insane at Kalispell, Mont., from
reading reports of lynching of negroes.
He ran wildly through the streets
shouting that a mob was after him.
He was taken to the asylum.
Fire destroyed the moulding and
box factories of Vanderbeck & Son In
Jersey City. The loss Is $100,000,
with $95,000 insurance. Four firemen
were hurt by the collapse of the sec
ond floor of the planing mill.
The Kansas board of medical ex
aminers revoked the license of Dr.
Robert E. Gray of Garden City, who
had been tried on charges of unpro
fessionalism in connection with the
death of Miss Irma Brown a year ago
Mrs. Georglanna Witham of Epping,
N. H., is dead at the age of 105 years
and ten months. She had been mar
ried four times. Within the last year
she had traveled on the railroads and
had been able to walk unassisted from
the waiting rooms to the cars.
The London Standard's correspond
ent at Odessa says the sudden cessa
tion of the heavy rains, followed
hot, ripening weather, has saved the
crops, at the^eleyenih hour. Harvest
ing is now in full swing throughout
the whole of South Russia, and a
fairly abundant yield is assured.
Latest and Quotations From Grain
Live Stock Centers.
St. Paul, July li Wheat No. 1
Northern, 87@88c Nt). 2 Northern. 86
@87c No. 3, S4^86c no grade, 82@
83c. Corn No. 3, 46 l-2c No. 4,
44c no graue, iiF@~4~.~c. RytNo. 2,
48@49c BarleyMalting grades, 45
@50c feed grades, 39@44c.
Minneapolis, July 19. WheatNo.
1 hard, 88c No. 1 Northern, 86 3-4c
No. 2 Northern, 84 3-4c.
Duluth, July 19. WheatNo. 1
hard, 871-4c No. 1 Northern, 85 3-4c
No. 2 Northern, 84 l-2c flax, 95c, oats,
36c rye, 49c barley, 35@51c.
Milwaukee, July 19. Wheat No.
Northern, 89@89 l-'c No. 2 North
ern 88@88 l-2c. RyeNo. 1, 54 l-2c.
Barley No. 2, 58@60c. Oats, 40c.
CornSeptember, 50 7-8c.
Chicago. July 19. Wheat No.
red, new, 79 l-2@o0c No. 3 red, new,
78 l-2c No. 2 hard winter, new, 79c
No. 3 hard winter, new, 77@78c No. 1
Chicago, July 19.CattleGood to
prime steers, firstname.lastname@example.org stockers and
feeders, $email@example.com cows, $1.50@4
heifers, $firstname.lastname@example.org Texas-fed steers,
$email@example.com. HogsMixed and butch
ers, $firstname.lastname@example.org bulk of sales, $2.
5.85. ^-SijeepGood to choice wethera,
$3.75@4^2oT fair to choice, mixed,
Good to chofce steers, $4.25@5 good
South St. Paul, July 19. Cattle
to*choice"cows and heifers, $3.25@4
good to choice stock steers, $3.25ig)
JUST LIKE STORY BOOK.
Northern spring, 83c No. 2 Northern were found in a disreputable house
spring, 82c No. 3 spring, 76 78c.
CornNo. 2, 501-2 50 3-4c No. 3,
50@50 1-2c. OatsNo. 2, 37c No. 3,
Sioux City, Iowa, July 19. Cattle
Beeves, $4 4.90 cows, bulls and
mixed, $email@example.com stockers and feed
ers, $2.75 4 calves and yearlings,
$firstname.lastname@example.org. Hogs, $email@example.com bulk,
3.75 Western sheep, $firstname.lastname@example.org na- *9 the fields. Asss a result when the
tive lambs, ?4 y*m&&*m''
Continued from Paye 1Column 6
ner, uruuay* chanty, in., na been de
stroyed and many people billed. All
wires leading to the town are down
and no definite information can be se
Many Buildings Blown Down.
Bloomington, 111., July 19.A wind
storm swept Central Illinois last night
and caused much damage in McLean
county to wires and buildings. Many
small buildings were blown over. Near
Gardner poles and wires were blown
down, destroying communication, and
an entire train of freight cars on a
siding was blown over.
Storm Does Damage in Iowa.
Council Bluffs, Iowa, July 19.A ter
rific electric and rain storm passed
over Southwestern Iowa yesterday,
doing great damage to small grain,
which is just ready for the harvest.
Numerous barns and other buildings
were struck by lightning t^nd de
stroyed. No loss of life is reported.
KNOCKED OUT BY A WOMAN.
Pugilist Put to Sleep by Girl Who
Had Taken Boxing J-Sosons.
Toledo, Ohio, July 19.Last night
a private entertainment to a few in
by vited guests was given at the Haggctt
home, 1216 Lincoln avenue, this city.
Miss Minnie Haggett had been taking
private boxing lessons of Prof. Fred
Brown, ex-pugilist. He had expected
to go on for four rounds for points
with Miss Haggett, but he sprained
his thumb and his friend, Charles
Johnson, an Indianapolis pugilist, was
induced to take his place. Johnson is
a very clever boxer, but he underrated
his antagonist and was inclined to be
"easy" with her. Miss Haggett went
at him hammer and tongs. In the third
round she planted one on his wind
pipe. The blow dazed him for a mo
ment, when the girl, seeing her ad
vantage, followed it up quickly with
a left on the chin and a right to his
jugular and the point of the jaw.
Johnson sank like a rag to the floor.
Miss Haggett screamed, for she had
never seen any one go down like that.
It was more than two minutes before
Johnson regained consciousness.
KILLED HIS MISTRESS.
Young Californian Takes His Own
Life at the Same Time.
Salinas, Cal., July 19. Charles
Craven, the son of a local rancher,
killed Sadie Block, a young woman,
and committed suicide. Their bodies
with their throats cut. It is said tha
girl was the daughter of the president
of the Block Manufacturing Company
of Virginia. Craven, in a letter, says
the girl's refusal to live respectably
caused' the deed.
uO HARD LUCK.
Tent Men Desert to Ti ke Jobs,in the
Sioux City, Iowa, July 19. The
harvest fields ~.f South Dakota looked
so much better to the tent men of the
Forepaugh & Sells Bros.' circus, which
was touring that state, that about 200
of the men
Wr. TO OUST KING.
Conspiracy Against Charles of Portu
gal Has Been Discovered.
Berlin, July 18.A dispatch to the
Cologne Gazette from Lisbon says
that a number of officers of the Fifth
Portuguese infantry have been ar
rested of the charge of conspiring
against King Charles. They will be
tried by court-martial. Suspicion of a
widespread conspiracy against the
dynasty has been entertained lor some
time, the instigators being officers
who were cashiered some time ago.
A STRONG FORTRESS.
Russia Is Safely Entrenched at Port
Arthur, Says War Minister.
St. Petersburg. July 19.A telegram
received here from Port Arthur says
that upon the occasion of the laying
of the cornerstone of the cathedral
there Gen. Kuropatkin, the Russian
war minister, made a speech in which
he expressed the conviction that "Port
Arthur is now becoming a fortress in
accessible to all enemies, no matter
how great their number or whence
?.50 good to choice stock cgwa.ajjd jtion was not interfered with.
heifers good to choice milch cows,
$35@45. HogsPrice range, "$5.40
5.66f" bulk, $email@example.com. SheepGood
choice shorn lagabs, $firstname.lastname@example.org
good to choice yearling* wethers, $4.5j
@5 heavy, $email@example.com good to choice
ewes, medium weight, $3.85 4.10
heavy, |3,60i^3.85 culls and stock
Countess Takes Coachman to Se Her
Love for Life.
London.^July 19.Mabel (Countess)
Russell has decided to stick to Will
iam Brown, the coachman who re
cently married her under the assumed
name of Prince Alhrobald Stuart de
Modena, for which assumption he was
sentenced to two das imprisonment.
The countess saia in an interview
that she wished it to
that she 'does not lost- he title by her
marriage! Replying to the remark
that sfto was one in a thousand to
overlook all wrongs done her,
said "Yes, it is I who have been
wronged, but we love each other and
he is my husbanJ, I have much to
but I freelj forgive him every
thing, and thereby give him a chance
to start afresh and to give evidence of
his love for me."
necessary to hire about 100 boys
to ito to
to to to
experienced in get
S things in shape, but the exhibi-
IMPALED ONA FORK.
Farm Laborer Will Probably Sift ad a
Result of Accident.
Winona* July 19 John Nichols of
Saratoga* this county, who has been
working on a farm near Pilot Mound,
fell from a load of hay and was im
paled on a pitchfork, the tines passing
entirely through his .abdomen. It is
doubtful if he can live.
Red Wing, Minn., July 19A smooth
confidence man who has been in the
city some time cultivating the ac
I quaintance of our leading secret socie
ty men, is much wanted by the au
thorities. He passed under the name
of C. B. Reynolds. He deposited f!
worthless check with the First N'a-
clear tional bank and drew a check in favor
of the Wells-Fargo express for $378.
which was honored at the hank. It is
believed he has defrauded several
Crops Are Better.
Aberdeen. S. D.. July n.-The crop
Situation in tins section of the state
shows great improvement in the past
two weeks. Abundant rains have
fallen and vegetation of all kinds is
fairly Jumping sb rapid is its growth.
Small grain, with a few exceptions,
will make an average yield. Corn, po
tatoes, millet and grass are doing
finely and will be the best crop in
years. Farmers and business .men are
feeling good over the crop prospects.
Dies From His Burns.
Sioux City, Iowa, July 19.As the
result of severe burns sustained two
weeks ago by the explosion of a gas
oline tank attached to a gold-fllling
apparatus, James O. Ness, a promi
nent young dentist from Sioux Falls,
,S. D., died yesterday at Homer, Neb.,
where he had established a temporary
office in a hotel.
Platinum a Valuable Mineral.
Platinum, which is indispensable In
some instruments of precision, and is
useful in the arts particularly, be
cause when imbedded in glass it does
not crack It by unequal expansion, is
still much more valuable than gold.
Nih6-fcenth8 of the world's platinum
(about 8.300 pounds! comes from the
Ural ntotthtaics, which euabies Russia
to control the irrlce.
Don't Fail to See Him
FILARIA IS A NEW DISEASE.
Responsible for the Death of Mar.y
Capt Charles Kieeffer, a United
States army surgeon, says the Phil
ippines are infested with mosquitoes
more troublesome tux' dangerous from
a medical point of view than those
that swarm in the Jersey swamps. A
strange malady known as filaria is
traced directly to them, and is com
mon among the American soldieTS
quartered on the islands. Soldieia
contract the disease by drinking
water from stagnant pools.in which
the mosquitoes have laid their eggs.
The nrst indication of filaria ap
pears in the i'orrn of a worm in the
victim's thorax. This develops into
elephantiasis, which causes the pa
tient terrible pains, accompanied hy
a constant, cough. The sufferer il
worst at night, and the patient be
comes a prey to insomnia.
I The only remedy lies in an opera.
tion, which in itself is dangerous and
rarely successful. If the worm, which
i is a female, is injured and dies
through the operation, its poison gets
into the blood, the disease is increased
a thousandfold and the chances of re
covery are small.
Big. Gen. A. W. Greeiy, chief signal
I officer of the army, has been designa
ted a delegate on the part of the Unit-
ed Stares to the international prelim
inary confe.-ence to formulate regula
I tions concerning the use of wireless
1 telegraph which will be held in Berlin
Aug. 4. 1903.
Milky Sea Is a Puz2le.
Daily Pioneer Want Ads, One Cent a Word
The milky sea, as it is known to
i mariners, is not yet fully understood.
It seems to be most common in t&e
tropical waters of the Indian ocean.
and is described as weird, ghastly and
awe-inspiring, and as giving the otvby
server on shipboard the sensation of
I passing through a sort of luminous
fog in which sea and sky seem to join
and all sense of distance is lost Th
phenomenon is probably due to som
form of phosphorescence.
A ye who become
hungry during this
$ not forget that you can get the $
Finest Cakes, Pies, Fruits, Ice
to Cream and Lunch Material in the
ii city at the Lakeside Bakery
GENERAL ORDERS NO. 1.
SIXTHAll places of [business are requested to close on
Wednesday and Thursday during the parades, from 9:30 to 11
o'clock a. m.
.J. M. PHILLIPPI, Adjutant. H. W. BAILEY, Commander.
HE IS HEREI
Aguinaldo, the Original Filipino Leader, may be seen
daring the Encampment at
BARKER'S DRUG STORE
HEADQUARTERS PAEK REGION
G. A. R. ENCAMPMENT ASSOCIATION,
BEMIDJI, MINN., JULY 20, 1903.
FIRSTOn Tuesday at noon Headquarters will be established at
the Camp in the City Park.
SECONDWednesday, July 22, at 9:30 a. m. the several G. A.
F. Posts, Members of the W. R. C, Ladies of the G. A. R. and
School Children will form at Headquarters for Parade.
THIRDThursday, July 23, at 9:30 a. m. the several G. A. R.
Posts, Civic Societies, Members of the Fire Departments, Indians
and Citizens will form at points for parade to be hereafter desig-
nated by Special Order from these Headquarters.
FOURTHTom Smart is herebyappointed by these Headquarters
to run buss too and from the Fair Grounds on the afternoons of
Wednesday and Thursday, July 22 and 23, and to report for duty
at 1 o'clock of each day.
FIFTHAll persons not in possession of city dray license, who
wish to carry persons too and from the Fair Ground son above
dates, must procure license for same from the Chief of Police.
Full of Absentees.
There was a larger attendance than
osual in the "Amer corner" at the
Fifth Avenue hotel last night, and
these wet some of the interesting
stories told: "Judge GildersleeTe," re
marked George W. Wanamaker, "was
telling the other night of a laughable
'bull' made by MaJ. Leach, once fa
mous as the head of the Irish rifle
team. The judge was visiting in Ire
land and remarked: 'Major, is it true
that much of the trouble in this little
country of yours is caused by ab
sentee landlords?' 'It is, sir,' re
sponded the major. 'Sure, our little is
land is full of them.'"New York
Mail and Express.
The One Thing Wrong,
A foreigner went into one of Bos
ton's hi:? hotels one Suuday mornina
not long ago and asked for a typical
Boston breikfast. After some con
ference with the head waiter an espe
cially nice breakfast was served, in
cluding of course codfish balls, brown
bread and pork and beans. The vlsitoi
ate with apparent relish, but aftei
some minutes summoned his man
"These beans are delicious," he said,
"and the coffee could not be better,
but"pointing to the codfish ball
"you may remove the little bun.
There apneart to be something dead
Historic Portrait Spoiled.
Among the best portraits in the
white house previous to the recent
"renovation was that of Mrs. Benja
min Harrison by Daniel Huntington,
for many years America's foremost
portrait painter. In the "restoration"
this portrait has been rehung to suit
somp modern interpretation of the
alleged original plan of the mansion
George Wash Inston. In doing this
the paint has been scratched and
scraped and in some important spaces
has been knocked off entirely. Worse
than this, a hole about three inches
long has been punched in tbf canvas.
Watch the Window
Decorating Floor Finishing.
Granite Floor Finish
WALL PAPER and PAINTS
W. C. JOJIES
Office Opp. City Boat House.
rnr i MM mm'mm mm ^f ww ^nT"^.
You can secure free consid
erable information about low
rates and excursions for
this summer via the
Milwaukee & St. Paul
W B. DIXON, N. W. P. A.
365 Robert Street, ST. FAVli
If you will call at 365 Rob
ert street, St. Paul, or drop
a postal, complete informa
tion will be cheerfully fur-
W W W W ^^fW VWWV
A. M. BAGLEY
SUCCESSOR TO J. J. JINKINSON
and Good Horses
New and Second Hand
Carriages For Sale
Jay L. Reynolds
Office: Over Lumbermens Bank
F. O. JE
Fraternal Or^Ier of Eagles, Beminji Aerie No. 351
Meets every Sunday at 8 p. m..
Josepn rlarnnjrton. W. President
H. LeBleu, W. Secretary
Visitine Eagles cordially invited.