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The daily pioneer. (Bemidji, Beltrami Co., Minn.) 1903-1904, May 27, 1903, Image 2

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059049/1903-05-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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Entered in the postofflco at Bemldji. Minn.,
as second class matter.
Official County and City Paper.
Copy for changes of advertisements in
The Daily Pioneer must reach this office by
10 o'clock a. m. in order to insure their
appearance in the issue of same day.
The new immigration laws of
this country area good detxl more
rigid than the old ones, and it is
evidently the intention of the
treasury department to see that
they are rigidly enforced. As a
a general proposition no one will
dispute the advisability of ex
cluding from the country all who
are afflicted with contagious
diseases, and all who, if admitted,
would be Mkely to become public
charges. The United States
wants more people, but it wants
the right sort. This country
must not become the dumping
ground on which the nations
across the seas are permitte dto
throw their offal. As a refuge
for the distressed this nation
holds its gates open for those of
other countries who are willing
and able to become good citizens,
but it has a right to exclude
those who, if admitted, will
simply add to the criminal and
the pauper population of the
Heretofore immigration to this
country by way of Winnipeg has
been light. Now that admission
through New York has been
made more difficult, there is
greater temptation to transpor
tation companies to try to evade
the law by carrying pass angers
who are intended for this coun-.
try to a Canadian port, and
thence to Winnipeg, whence they
may, unless there is great vigil
ance on the part of the govern
ment officials, make their way
across the border at any one of a
dozen Ipoints. The guardian of
the long imaginary line which
separates the two countries will
be a matter of great difficulty
unless the people of this state
act in concert with the authori
ties, and discourage by every
means in their power evasions of
the law.Grand Porks Herald.
The Jewish voters in Chicago
will be disfranchised if they ad
here strictly to their religious
precepts at the judicial election
to be held there next Monday,
owing to the fact that Monday is
the first day of Pentecost. Dr.
Emil G. Hirsch said: "On that
day the strict Jew will not work
and consequently will not write."
This will mean the loss of about
ten thousand votes in that city.
The lily whites have won out
over the black and tan repub
licans of Alabama, and declare
themselves in favor of Mark
Hanna for president.
"Robbery," a New Magazine.
A magazine has been started It
Belgium to chronicle the doings of
the criminal world. It is called "Rob-
bery," and will appear quarterly. It
will contain accounts of famous
thefts in days gone by side by side
with descriptions of the most up to
date methods employed by thieves,
burglars, etc., though it is not to be,
BO far as known aa organ of the
trade. Space will be also devoted to
illustrating the various tools and in
strr ?:its used by the craft on noc
turnal excursions in town and coun
In a public school in Sandusky one
of the teachers in the primary grade
gave the word "dogma" to her class
as a basis for a sentence-building
exercise-. As the class looked puz
zled, the teacher repeated the word,
putting the accent rather prominent
ly on the second syllable. But the
term seemed beyond the mental grasp
of the children. None of them could
produce anything. Time was called,
and a wide-awake little girl snapped
her fingers and read: "Our dog ma
has three little puppies. Selected.
Model Building for Workmen.
Krupp's works at Essen are remark
able for their mool buildings for
workmen. Herr Krupp owned 5,469
of these, each with a small garden.
"Sized Up" Hi* Man.
4TBrother" Sheldon, author of "In
His Steps," has a sense of humor. He
tells this story on himself of a young
couple who applied to him to be mar
ried. He performed the ceremony
with due solemnity and congratulated
the bride. Then he observed the
bridegroom searching through his
pockets and looking a bit humiliated
and ashamed. "I am afraid, parson,"
he said, "that I ain't got any money
to pay you with." Then, after a mo
ment of deep thought, looking up
cheerfully, he added: lut I can
tell you how to fix your gas meter so
it won't register."
Cure for Smallpox.
A subscriber requests the publica
tion qi the following: "I am willing
to risk my reputation as a public
man," wrote Edward Hiaes t^ the
Liverpool Mercury, "if the worst caw
of smallpox cannot be cured in thre
days, simply by the use of cream of
tartar. One ounce of cream of tar
tar dissolved at intervals when cold
is a certain, never-failing remedy. It
has cured thousands, never leaves a
mark, never causes blindness and
avoids tedious lingering."Canton
Saturday Roller.
A Pointer for Women.
Queen Alexandra's laces, linens and
silks are perfumed by a method which
almost any woman can copy. The
drawers in which they are kept are
lined with white paper, strewn with
rose petals. On this is placed a layer
of the fabrics to be scented, over that
a layer of rose leaves, *nd so on in
alternation until the drawer is filled.
A.t the etira of twenty-four hours every*
thing in the drawer will have a deli*
cate perfume that will cling to it tot
a long time.
Pleasure in Doing Good.
Rev. A. P. Doyle of New York re
marked the other day: "A woman who
has an abundance of the good things
of this world appreciates them all the
more when she tries to uplift the
fallen or bring comfort to the heart
broken, and it sweetens her enjoyment
of God's gifts. On the other hand,
there is no more useless creature on
God's earth than the woman of wealth
who lives for herself alone."
vv^^^^*^**^^* w^^s
Livery Stable
New Carriages
and Good Horses
New and Second Hand
Carriages For Sale
Miles Brick Block
Bemidji, Minn.
A JJL. O J^kjllfc JkjMtJMLjftMMfc^ML
Decorating Floor Finishing.
Granite Floor Finish
Office Opp. City Boat House.
Jay L. Reynolds
Office: Over Lumbermens Bank
Pioneer Shoe Shop
Rudolph Bohm, Prop.
Repairing Neatly and
Promptly Done
Help for the Sick, Particu
larly for Those Who Do
Not Delay.
Often a Few Weeks of Neglect
Allows Diseases to Reach a State
Where They Cannot Be Cured.
Dr. Rea heals not by osteopathy,
by hypnotism, nor by divine healing,
but by a system of natural science in
combination with the most true and
reliable remedies of the age. He is a
man that cures the sick because he
understands the nature, cause and
the, condition of circumstances which
bring disease about. His discoveries
are those made from personal experi
ence and from long, continued practice
his profession. An article pub
lished in the October number of the
North American Medical Journal, it
says: "Dr. Rea is a man who is em
inently scientific in his profession, a
man far beyend the average doctor, a
man who is capable, or otherwise he
could not be "successful." Dr. Rea,
as a practicing phgsician, is success
ful, and he is one of the greatest diag
nosticians of chronic diseases of the
age. It is not reasonable to believe
that if a man is successful in one
branch of science that he is certainly
capable of being successful in other
branches? Analyze these matters
yourself Do not allow your thoughts
and your opinions to be influenced by
others who are not interested. One
does not know how to appreciate health
until they have lost it.
Dr. Rea has studied his profession
both at home and abroad, and after a
thorough and painstaking investiga
tion, has succeeded in curing the
diseases of his specialty when other
physicians had failed. Why not?
Some of these people were blind, some
were lame, some deaf, some paralytic,
scarcely able to move others afflicted
with Bright's disease, heart disease,
consumption, cancer others with kid
ney troubles, dyspepsia, insomnia and
the thousand and one symptoms of
those dreadful maladies. It is claimed
by his friends that he can tell the
disease of a patient without asking
him a question. This is peraapsktrue,
for since he is so learned in his pro
fession and so experienced in treating
diseases, why shouldn't he, and why
shouldn't he know the exact cause and
true reasons of symptoms which pro
duce disease? For years he has been
visiting professionally the largest
cities of the United States. His opin
ions are quietly made, and if a cure
can be made then and there he tells
them, and if it can not be made he Is
equally honest and tells them so. We
know that he has cured thousands of
cases of disease. We doubt if there is
one-hundredth of one per cent of the
cases that he treats that he fails to
cure. We publish by permission the
names of a few of his recent cures:
Andrew Anderson, Estherville, la.,
cured of blindness* had to be led
around. He is now able to be out at
A. W. Martin, Mora, Minn., cured
of'epithelial cancer on the face.
Mrs. C. N. Troxel, Fort Ripley,
Minn., cured of early consumption,
chronic bronchial and stomach
Mrs. Gust Hammerback, Wheaton,
Minn., cured of cancer of the leg.
Cured with Dr. Rea's injection fluid
with three treatments.
H. C. Myers, New Prague. Minn.,
cured of heart, stomach and liver
troubles after all other doctors had
Martin McCabe, Arvilla.N. D.,cured
of chronic, ulcerated sore leg of many
years' standing. Completely cured
with a few months' treatment.
Mrs. Nellie Dragdale, Strout, Minn.
cured of chronic articular rheuma
tism, where all other doctors she had
treated with failed.
Johnson Harris, Harris, Minn., an
old man 83 years, cured of piles of 40
years' standing. No operation. Cured
by Dr. Rea' injection treatment.
Swan Walters, Nary, Minn., cured
of rheumatism. Joints had been stiff
and he ached from head to foot. Only
afew months'treatment were necessary
to cure him.
Henry Schwalke, Nerstrand, Minn.,
cured of chronic kidney trouble which
had given him rheumaiism. Other
dootors did not even know what was
the matter with him.
O. W. Fishback, Fosston, Minn.,
cured of chronic stomach and liver
Mrs. josie Short, Lillo, Minn., cured
of a large rodent growth, cancerous
in character. She had it a long while.
Victor Anderson, Fargo, N. D., cured
of chronic rheumatic neuralgia of
years' standing.
Dan Morrison, Larimore, N. D.,
cured of bad blood, nervous debility
and rheumatism. Every one thought
he would die, as he had lost flesh for
six months gained quickly and was
cured in a few months.
Albert Burge, Andrea, Minn., cured
of chronic catarrh of the stomach.
Gotleib Passbrig, Great Bend, N. D.,
cured of catarrh of the head, throat
and stomach, liver troubles and weak
Frank Freeman, Verona, N. D..
cured of cancer of the lip.
Mrs. A. Richel, Red Lake Falls..
Minn., cured of cancerous tumor of
the wrist. This woman was cured by
another doctor who used Dr. Rea's
fluid treatment for cancer.
Erick Bjorkland, Cambridge, Minn.,
cured Of chronic piles with Dr. Rea's
treatment. This treatment was also
administered by another physician.
Dr. Rea is curing patients from all
parts of the United States. His sys
tem of the treatment is such that they
soon get a relief and a permanent cure
Bemidji, Sunday noon, June 7th to
Monday noon, June 8th, at Hotel
Fosston, Tuesday, June 9th, at the
Commercial hotel.
St. Vincent, Wednesday, June 10th,
at the Ontario hotel.
Hallock, Thursday, June 11th, at
Pacific hotel.
Los Angeles' Wants.
The trouble with Los Angeles, sa
the Los Angeles Times, is that we
want so many things, and we want
them all oncegood telephone ser
vice, more shade, clean streets, more
paved streets, wires of all kinds un
derground, bigger water "mains, more
school houses, another sewer to th
sea, no third rail in the streets, a
convenient hall, a speed ordinance
that is strictly enforced, fewer sa
loons, no bucket shops and no pool
rooms, less oil on the streets, less dust
and a few other things too numerous
)o catalogue. They will all come along
in time, no doubt.
Has Had Long Span of Life.
Amos Martin of Princeton, Pa., has
just passed his one hundred and
rfxth birthday. He was a Highland
piper at the battle of Waterloo.
When he married his first wife, who
was a spinster and owned a farm,
he drove to her place with a blind
horse, found her in a shed milking a
cow, held an umbrella over her
while he proposed in a manner most
unconventionalfor it was raining
and wedded her next day. She died
when he was ninety-six years old.
Five years ago he wedded a widow
who was sixty years old.
The Ruler of Morocco.
The Sultan of Morocco is described
as a progressive young man whose
misfortunes are quite undeserved.
Though he grew up in the seclusion
of an Oriental palace and had no real
education from the western point of
view, he has thrown off the cramping
influence of early training and is keen
to acquire knowledge. Europeans who
have visited his court have been
struck by his unusual intelligence, and
they say he actually does possess a
rough working acquaintance with the
practical side of modern science.
Lady Curzon's Bloodhound.
Lady Curzon, the Indian vicereine,
is exceedingly fond of dogs. In her
kennels some time ago there was a
beautiful bloodhound pup which had
been presented to her by a native
prince. A friend of Lady Curzon'*
who was being taken around the ken
nels the other day asked the blood
hound's name. "Oh, that dog's name is
Morgan," replied Lady Curzon. "What
made you call him Morgan?" asked,
the unsuspecting visitor. "Because,"
replied the vicereine, "he never loses
a scent"
St. Louis Will Now Enjoy a Season of
Peace. Perhaps.
St. Louis. May 27.The settlement
of the strike of porters, packers and
freight handlers of the wholesale
grocery firms in the Cupples station
dis-trict, that went into effect yester
day, carries with it the assurance of
the winding up of the strike of the
railroad freight handlers and the pre
vention of a general strike of the
teamsters of the International organ
ization who were on the point of going
Young Man Tries to Kill Himself Be
fore Hi Sweetheart's Face.
Duluth, May 27. Discouraged be
cause he was infatuated with a young
woman, and not having what he con
sidered sufficient means and good pros
pects to marry, CLarles H. Greve, Jr.,
of West Duluth tried to commit suicide
by shooting himself in the presence of
the object of his affection. In his ex
citement Greve shot himself through
the hand at the first attempt, and men
in the adjoining room rushed in and
prevented another attempt.
Machine for Searing envelopes.
An improved machine for sealing
envelopes has been invented by a
man in Topeka, Kas. "In operation,"
says the Scientific American, "the en
velopes are fed into the machine, the
flaps moistened, turned anJ finally
pressed tightly to sealing position.
The machine, it is claimed, will seal
from 8,000 to 15,000 envelopes an
hour of ar ordirary bulk, mixed
sizes. ai.*l especially adjusted will
seal at about the same rate up to
one-half inch i:
i,, :cess."
First Class Sample Room.
LAJ A mm mm. Mm A Mm Mm
Buy a Lot
Painters and Decorators.
House Painting, Paper Hanging,
Graining, Decorating, Etc., Etc.
iGeo. McTaggart, Prop.
Choice wines, Liquors
and Cigars.
Beltrami Avenue. Bemidji, Minn.
In the New Townsite of
F. 0. SIBLEY Proprietor
Peterson & Hoff,
Choicest Brands.
..JONE S..
Tents of all -kinds and Descriptions
for sale or rent. Hunters Equip
ments, Flags, Camp Furniture, etc.
Wagon and Stack Covers, and all
kinds of Canvas Goods. Estimates
free on application.
TEL. 20. Office 311 Bemidji Avenue.
ma "f ak JULJBLJ
For Snappv, Up-to-date Work,
Call on
All of the Old Ideas that are good
as well as the Latest Methods of
wo k.
Phone No. 17. Bemidji, Minn.

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