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The Bemidji daily pioneer. (Bemidji, Minn.) 1904-1971, August 25, 1904, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063381/1904-08-25/ed-1/seq-1/

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A Pioneer
Will Do It.
i 4
Open Thursday
Most Simple and Durable Slump Puller on the Market.
4 4 World's Fair Prize.
WES WRIGHT, Local Agentj
Subscribe for the Daily Pioneer.
Ladies'Shirtwaist Suits
Until August 31 your choice of $5.00
"1 Lawn Shirt Waist Suits for $1.98
Men's Clothing
Men's Suits and Trousers, medium
weight all in our summer stuff your
choice fur 2-3 of marked price.
Wash Goods
Still a good assortment of Wasli Goods
fj| worth up to 85c a yard now 1-2
Ladies' Oxford Ties
5 Ri W*'
Naturalist and Taxidermist
208 Second St. Postoffice Box No. 6K6
and GAME HEADS mounted to order and for .sale. I carry at
ail times a good assortment of INDIAN RELICS and CURIOS.
FUR GARMENTS made to order, repaired and remodeled
FURS in season bought.
I guarantee my work mothproof and
the most lifelike of anv in the state
A Deposit Required on All Work
Until 10 P. M.
jjfjk Ladies' $3.50 pat
kid Oxfords
JlnO! Ladies' $2.50 Ties,
M^imr Tn
Ladies now
Bemidji, Minnesota.
The End of the
Only a few days left in which to take advantage of our jj
Low Prices in Summer Goods.
5 Sale Closes Wednesday, August 31, at 7 O'cloc P. 5
The morning of September 1st we will open with Fall S
Goods in all Departments.
Jelly Tumblers
Our entire stock of Jelly Tumblers,
while they last 2c each 3 for 5c
1 case of 10-4 Cotton Blankets colors
white and gray price 65c per pair.
Carpets and Rugs
Ingrain Carpets, per yd 50c to 90c
Velvet Carpets, $1.00 to $1.25
Velvet Bugs, from $3.50 to $32.50
Xiie Bemidii aily Pi
Two Japanese Cruisers Bombard
and Silence Important
Russian Forts.
The Battleship Sevastapol Hits a
Mine and is Apparently
Badly Crippled.
Chefoo, Aug. 25.Information of nit
doubtable authenticity states rthat the
Japanese armored cruisers Nisshin and
Kasuga have bombarded and silenced
the Russian forts east, of Golden hill,
at the entrance of Port Arthur.
The forts referred to are probably
the same or very close to Forts Tai
pingtze and Chaochanko.
Russian Battleship Sevastopol Strikes
Contact Mine.
London, Aug. 25.A telegram from
Tokio to the Japanese legation says
the Russian battleship Sevastopol was
bombarding the Japanese land posi
tions Tuesday from outside the har
bor at Port Arthur when she struck a
mine. Besides a list to starboard the
battleship's bows were submerged.
Chefoo, Aug. 25.The Russian bat
tleship Sevastopol, which struck a
mine Tuesday off Port Arthur and was
towed inside the harbor by a steamer,
had pi'eviously been injured while fir
ing on the Japanese land positions
from the outer roadstead.
Christening of the Heir to the Russian
St. Petersburg, Aug. 25.The chris
tening of the heir to the Russian
throne took place during the morning
at the church of the Peterhcf palace
with imposing ceremony. A proces
sion of gilded ooaches, accompanied
the infant prince from the Alexandra
villa to the church. After the metro
politan of St. Petersburg had admin
istered the sacrament to the heir the
emperor invested the latter with the
insignia of the Order of St. Andrew.
Immediately thereafter the ringing of
church bells and the firing of a salute
of 101 guns Lnnounced the completion
of the ceremony.
Roth Peterhof and St. Petersburg
are lavishly decorated. There were
illuminations at night.
Russian Paper's Opinion of Chinese
Neutrality Agreement.
St. Petersburg, Aug. 25.The No
vosti says:
"Continued violation of neutrality
laws in the Chinese ports by the Jap
anese will compel Russia to regard
the Chinese empire, or at least part
thereof, as beinjg within the sphere of
active hostilities*
I "China lacks either the power or the
Inclination to prevent Japanese incur
I sions. The warships of neutral pow
ers idly watch these violations. There
fore the agreement as to China's neu
i trality made at the beginning of the
war becomes a .dead letter and Rus
Bia must ignore ,it in self-defense."
Russian Ships at Shanghai Given Until
Aug. 28.
Washington, Aug. 25.The state de
fartment has been advised that the
I Chinese authorities have extended the
time for repairs on the Russian ships
at Shanghai to noon of Aug. 28.
Flying Russian Naval Flag.
Nyborg, Denmark, Aug. 25.A large
Bteamer flying the Russian naval flag
passed through the Great Belt during
the day, southward hound.
We Cash
Mill Pay Checks
Ladies' Furs
To introduce our new line of Furs, we
will offer this we ik one lot of As- JH.
trakan Jackets, worth $35 now $25
_________ __
Chamber Sets
We have put in stock this week some I
new numbers in Fine Decorated *ag
Chamber Sets. -Bt
All odds and ends in,.
Men's Summer Under
wear, the 50c kind for
39c each.
Ladies Tailoi made Suits
We have but two Suits left, one a blue
Venetian, size 36, price $20 and a
fancy mixed, size 38, price $11.50
now, $10.00 and $5.75
Court Restrains City From Inter
fering With the Stock
Yards Lodgings.
Fire and Building Regulations
Do Not Extend to The
Chicago -*4 -25.Judge "Brentano
during Ihe day issued an injunction
restraining the city of Chicago from
interfering with the lodging of non
union employes in the packinghouses
at the stock yards.
The city announced that an appeal
would be taken to the appellate court.
The injunction was issued in a test
case brought by the H. Hammond
company. Seven additional petitions
were at once filed, following the de
cision of the court, for an extension of
the temporary injunction to all the
packing companies within the stock
yards with the exception of the Omaha
Packing, company.
In the Hammond case the court
found that the building in controversy
is not within the fire limits and can
not, therefore, be regulated by the fire
or building ordinances of the city.
Judge Brentano asked that the addi
tional petitions be left with him so
that he could look them over.
Striking Butchers at Chicago Want Fi
nancial Aid.
Chicago, Aug. 25.President Don
nelly, the leader of the stock yards
strike, returned from Indianapolis dur
ing the day, after having made an ap
peal to the miners' national organiza
tion for financial assistance in con
ducting the strike. Donnelly had re
ceived no definite reply from the min
ers when he left. He declared, how
ever, that he had every reason to an
ticipate results from his appeal.
When a^ked w_at he thought of a
Settlement through the proposed action
of the city council the head of the
butchers' organization said he did not
place much hope in it. He said he was
not aware of any other pending peace
The packers resumed the importa
tion of strike breakers on a large scale
during the day. A special train of
seven carloads arrived oveV the Erie
and two carloads were brought in un
der heavy police guard over the Monon
Due to Belief That Damage Reports
Are Exaggerated.
Chicago, Aug. 25.This was bargain
day on the Chicago board of trade.
Wheat for the September delivery was
marked down from $1.08%, where it
was at the close of the session Tues
day, to 1.03%. There was an even
greater cut for December delivery,
which sold down to $1.04%, as com
pared with $1.09% at the previous
May wheat,
thatd washad
bringing $1.-
Tuesday coul be "in lots at
$1.06%. The reason for the bearish
attitude of transactions as compared
with the past four or five days was
that the reports from the Northwest
that all the spring wheat had been
eaten up with the rust were believed
to have been grossly exaggerated and
by many are now thought to have been
inspired to a considerable extent by
speculative interests.
Rock Island Passenger Train Ditched
in Northern Missouri.
Trenton, Mo., Aug. 25.Forty-five
persons were injured, two of them se
rioxisly, in the wreck of a passenger
train from Chicago on the Rock Island
road near Princeton, twenty-four miles
north of here.
Four cars, the mail, baggage and
smoking car and one coach, left the
track. The mail car and smoker turned
over and fell down an embankment.
The baggage car and the coach are
still standing with one end on the
The injuries are almost all confined
to passengers in the smoker.
Disastrous Forest Fire Raging Near
Hamilton, Mont.
Hamilton, Mont., Aug. 25.A disas
trous forest fire is raging on the side
of the mountain west of Hamilton.
Two farmhouses have been destroyed
by the spreading flames. Word was
sent to Superintendent Thomas Black
more of the Anaconda Copper Mining
company that the fire was sweeping
down upon the company's camps,
which, it was feared, would be de
stroyed. The fire is on Saw Tooth
creek and has already destroyed much
valuable timber.
Companies Refuse to Abide by the
Wage Agreement.
Pittsburg, Aug. 25.Two strikes af
fecting 2,000 men were declared dur
ing the day by the Amalgamated As
sociation of Iron,,Steel and Tin Work
ers against the plants of the Republic
Iron and Steel company on the South
Side and the Monongahela Steel and
Iron company near McKeesport. The
refusal of the companies to abide by
the association wage agreement is the
I cause of the strike order.
Await Orders to Strike.
New York, Aug. 25.Nearly 20,000
men will be added to the 30,000 locked
out workmen and strikers in the Build
ing Trades alliance when the unions
in thjat body supporting their leader,
Phillip Weinseimer, lay down their
tools, as they have just voted to do
when called upon b^JJie executive
Young New York Italian Shot to Death
in Revenge.
New York, Aug. 25.Salvatore Bos
Boto.. eighteen years old, was shot to
death in his father's restaurant in
Park street by Carlo Rossati, thirty
five years old, because he had dis
closed to the police secrets of the al
leged "Black Hand" society.
The father was knocked down and
choked into insensibility by the slayer,
who then ran into the street, followed
by a great mob. Italians to the num
ber of 1,000 later attacked the Eliza
beth Street, police station, hurled mis
siles at the police and prisoner, hurt
ing two detectives and one policeman.
They would have torn the murderer
limb from limb had it not been for the
arrival of the reserve police from two
station houses, who were forced to use
clubs and fists and threaten to shoot.
Government Appraisers File Report of
Value of Land.
St. Paul, Aug. 25.The government
appraisers have filed their report of
the value of the 845 acres of land
wanted for the enlargement of the Fort
Snelling military reservation. The
property is found to be worth $112,900.
The appropriation by congress for
this purchase falls slightly short of
the needed amount, being $110,000.
The difference is only $2,900 and the
money will be forthcoming.
The land will be chiefly used for an
infantry target range, which Fort
Snelling has never had, and also as
room for further improvements, which
will make the post one of the largest
in the whole country, with cavalry as
well as infantry and artillery.
Four Masked Men Rob Him of Five
Thousand Dollars.
Paterson, N. J., Aug. 25.Four
masked men held up the paymaster of
the Orouke Construction a
Mr. WThite
on the Ridgecompany, road near
here and robbed him of $5,000.
The paymaster, accompanied by two
other men, was on the way to the office
of the company, driving in a buggy,
when four men, one an American,
masked completely, and three Italians
wearing blue goggles, came out of the
woods. The American shot the horse.
The robbers covered the three occu
pants of the buggy with guns and got
away with the bag of money, which
was in the bottom of the buggy.
Chadron (Neb.) Woman Attacked and
$4,000 Taken From Her.
Chadron, Neb., Aug. 25.The house
of May Johnson was entered through
a window by two masked men. Miss
Johnson went into the hall and called
put to know who was there when an
arm was thrown around her and the
robber with the other hand choked
her so she could not make an outcry,
while the other man robbed her of
$4,000 in greenbacks which she had in
an inside pocket of her dress skirt.
The men then made their escape.
Body of Lumber Camp Foreman Found
in Duluth Suburb.
Duluth, Aug. 25.The dead body of
a camp foreman named Carl Pavelka,
who has been working for a lumber
company operating near Duluth, was
found a short distance out of Wood
land, a suburb of Duluth. The man
had been murdered and the crime was
committed a week or ten days ago.
It is learned the murdered man had
$500 when he left Duluth for the
camp. His money belt had been ripped
open and emptied.
Fred Miller Wounds His Wife and
Then Suicides.
Cincinnati, O., Aug. 25.After fatal
ly shooting his wife, Fred Miller, aged
seventy-five, turned the weapon upon
himself, dying from the wound while
being hurried to the hospital. About
ten days ago Miller and his wife had
a quarrel and he left home. He re
turned Tuesday and while his wife
was in the yard hanging up the wash
ing he fired at her from the woodshed,
where he was hiding. She is fifty
four years of age.
North Dakota Man Secures the First
Devils Lake, N. D., Aug. 25.Bruce
G. Warren, Forest River, N. D. Alex
ander O. Rindahl, Rindahl, Minn., and
John R. Milne, Herman, Minn., were
the three first names to be drawn from
the big wheel in the drawings for the
Fort Totten claims.
Lively Campaign in Vermont.
Montpelier, Vt, Aug. 25.Although
the electors of Vermont do not appear
to be intensely interested in the state
election which will be held on Sept.
6 a lively campaign is in progress.
The Republicans are making strong ef
forts tc iuduce the entire strength of
that party in Vermont to appear at the
ballot boxes and roll up a plurality
that will set the pace for the rest of
the country.
Fatal Storms in Italy.
Rome, Aug. 25.Terrific storms con
tinue throughout the peninsula, es
pecially in the South, where great
damage has already resulted. Thirty
houses have been destroyed and twelve
deaths are reported. At Sorronto the
famous monastery of St. Paul was se
riously damaged.
Shaw Opens Montana Campaign.
Helena, Mont., Aug. 25.Leslie M.
Shaw, secretary of the treasury, opened
the Republican campaign in Montana
with an address here late in the day.
Secretary Shaw, who is the guest of
former Senator Thomas Carter, was
tendered a public reception during the
afternoon. -sealer
.:^Youth Kills His Father. ^-I-
Eaton, O., Aug. 25.As the result of
a family quarrel, Harry Miller, seven
teen years of age, shot and killed his
father, John W. Miller, at their home
near Lewisburg Tuesday. Th3 boy,
who is in'jail, claims he shot in self
The Pioneer Prints
than any other news
paper between Dulnth
and Crookston, St- Paul
and the North Pole.
Postmaster General Payne Liable
to Arrest If He Appears
In Chicago.
Justice of the Peace Says He
Will Issue Warrant For
The Official.
Chicago, Aug. 25.Postmaster Gen
eral Payne may possibly be hauled
across the town here Friday afternoon
willy-nilly, like one of his department's
mail bags.
Justice Hurley said during the day
that if a showing was made to him
that the postmaster general had, as re
ported, treated one of the court sub
poenas with scorn and refused serv
ice from Constable Simon an attach
ment would be issued for the federal
official's arrest on the charge of con
tempt of court. Justice Hurley was
In earnest.
"I can do nothing," he said, "until
the case in which Mr. Payne is wanted
as a witness comes up Friday, but if
It is then shown that he has treated a
summons and a constable of this court
with disrespect I will order his arrest
for contempt."
The Washington official is wanted in
court in the suit instituted by S. G.
Brabrook against Senator Chauncey M.
Depew because of the senator's sup
posed connection with a publishing
company which figures in the Bra
brook case.
Constable Simon met the postmaster
general Tuesday and served a sum
mons, also giving the government offi
cial 50 cents court witness fee and 10
cents car fare. The postmaster gen
eral said that he would not appear in
court and would ignore the summons.
Constable Simon said:
"I did all I could in the case at the
time. The only course now is to get
an attachment and lug the postmaster
general in force when the case comes
Justice Hurley gave the words of
Constable Simon authoritative back
ing, intimating that if the postmaster
general is in town Friday there will be
a chance to see the dignity of a Chi
cago justice court vindicated.
Thirty-five People More or Less Seri
ously Injured.
Rochester, N. Y., Aug. 25.A headon
collision occurred- during the day on
the Rochester and Eastern railroad
near Pittsford. As far as can be
learned thirty-five people were injured,
some badly, but none fatally.
Details of the accident are very mea
ger owing to the fact that the tele
phone lines of the railroad are down
and communication is shut off. It is
said that the conductor and motorman
of the westbound car disobeyed orders
and attempted to "steal" a switch with
disastrous results. The collision hap
pened at a curve in the road while
both cars were going at a high rate
of speed. Falling glass and splinters
were responsible for many of the
wounds. The shock of the collision
damaged the cars.
Arms for Six Thousand Men Found In
an Orchard.
Madrid, Aug. 25.A sensation has
been caused by the finding by the po
lice of 185 boxes of Mauser rifles, bay
onets, sabres and cartridges, sufficient
to arm 6,000 men, which had been hid
den in the orchard of the republican,
Juan Ramiroz, off Rens. All the arms
and ammunition had been made in
Germany. The Ramiroz family and
two of his friends have been taken
into custody.
The police are informed that other
large consignments of arms are en
route to Spain and the strictest vigi
lance has been established to prevent
their delivery. The officials of the gov
ernment are very uneasy over the dis
covery, as it indicates that the pacific
protestations of the republicans were
merely a cover for their plotting.
Crowded Passenger Train Collides
With a Freight.
Joplin, Mo., Aug. 25.The St. Louis
and San Francisco passenger train,
bound for St. Louis, collided with a
westbound freight train near Sarcoxi
early in the day Many persons were
injured, but none, it is believed, fa
tally. Every person on the passenger i
train was badly shaken up. The train
was crowded with passengers standing
In the aisles.
Both trains were running at a high
speed. Both engines were completely ij
demolished. The baggage and mail
cars were thrown from the track and -'j
turned over, dll except two coaches
leaving the rails.
Revolution in Uruguay Nearing a Crit
ical Stage. -i
New York, Aug. 25.The revolution
In Uruguay is approaching a decisive
phase, according to a Herald dispatch
from Buenos Ayres.
The insurgent leader, Sarvla, has
now about 18,000 men. The govern
ment forces amount to 20,000. A de
cisive battle is believed to he immi-'
Fired on by Natives.
Seattle, Wash., Aug. 25.Walter
York, a boat puller connected with the
Carmencita, was shot and dan
gerously wounded by natives of Cop-~k
per island, off the Siberian shore of
Bering sea, Aug. 2. He and two other
men were in an open boat seal hunt
ing. They were within 200 yards of
the island when the natives opened
fire. Nearly 200 shots were discharged
at this and other boats belonging to
the Carmencita.

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