Newspaper Page Text
We mix paints toorder. Jones 6
F. G. Stillwell is here from Becida. Joseph King left for Phena this morning. G. O. Riggs of Crookston is visiting in town. W. A. Donnelly came up from Duluth yesterday. A. B. Lusk of Minneapolis is in the city on business. E. D, Phelps of Crookston was in the city yesterday' G. W. Baldwin of St. Paul ar rived in town yesterday. C. H. Layman of Fosston is registered at the Markham. Follow the crowd to the Lake side bakery. It will pay you. C. L. Kidder of Tenstrike is transacting business in town. J. E. McLane of Grand Forks is stopping in town a few days. Pies, cakes, etc., for outing lunches, at the Lakeside bakery. A. W. and K. M. Wilson of Pipestone, Minn., are in the city. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Richmond arrived from Crookston Satur day. H. B. Lamb of Marshfield, Wis., is registered at the City hotel. B. F. Bishop was up from Cass Lake yesterday visiting with his family. Furnished rooms for rent over the Boyer building. Inquire upstairs. 54-tf Invite your best girl to accom pany you to the Lakeside bakery ice cream parlors. G. L. Smith and wife of Fari bault, Minn., are registered at the Markham. Peterson's ice cream parlors are the coziest and roomiest in the state. Visit them anyway. 77 W. B. Thompson returned to Minneapolis yesterday after a brief stay in Bemidji. 1 Come to Peterson's ice cream and resting parlors for rest and comfort. Free reading room. 77 Dr. Buhl and wife, leading citizens of Alexandria, Minn., are enjoying an outing in Bemidji. If you wish to buy a tine lot or farm in a good location, see Beaudette, the tailor, before buy-f ing. 69 tf R. J. Fenton of this city ex pects to establish himself in the hardware business of Northome. Mrs. E. Mailen of Dulutb ar rived Saturday for a two weeks' visit with Mrs. Paul Focault, her sister. Have you seen the nice Kim ball pianos and organs now on sale at Beaudette Bros.' tailor shop? 92-tf Mrs. J. A. Martin and child, sister of J. W. Danaher, accom panied by Miss Evingston, of Minneapolis, are visiting in town. Leave your orders for paper hanging, decorating, painting and sign writing with Steece, at Beau dette 's tailor short. 47tf I. Meyer, of I. Meyer & Co., the clothiers, is enjoying a brief vacation at the beautiful Pabst Whitehall Bay Resort near Mil waukee, in Wisconsin. If you expect the girls to be sweet on you, sweeten them at the Lakeside bakery ice cream parlors. They will enjoy it. cG. H. Tuffteof this city is hav i ing a new building erected in Northome which will be opened as a laundry by the owner when completed. Mrs. Tuffte is with her husband at the new town. Do not forget the opening sale Kimball pianos and organs now on at Beaudette Bros.' tailor shop, 119, E. 3rd St. You can save from $75.00 to $100.00 on a piano during this sale. Call and investigate. Bisiar & Cordiff, agents. 92-tf DR. FOSTER DENTIST MILES BRICK BLOCK, BEMIDJI, MINN. Want Column AN YOKE desiring to buy a rotary sawmill ^f 20.000 feet capacity write S-'No. 29V care this office. FOR SALE A lot of plank, boards and siding. Inquire of H. W. Bailey. 92-93 FOR SALETwo thousand cords of 16-inch wood. Wes Wright. 34tf FOR SALEAll kinds of wood. J. P. Duncalf, 'phone num ber 63. 91-tf FOR SALECheap, a good seven room house and 50-foot lot. In quire of L. H. Bailey. 70-tf FOR SALEBicycle in lirst.class condition, $25 cash only in tending purchasers need call with spot cash. (This is no factory made wheel). C. P. Jackson. FOR SALETwo houses with 50-foot lots, close to school al so 5-acre lot in city limits and 120 acres near town. Wes Wright. 93.-tf FOR RENTLarge, nicely furn ished room. Mrs. J. E. Hen drickson, Malzahn Block. 83-tf LANG & CARTER, exclusive agents for Bailey's addition. WANTEDA Girl for general housework, office. Inquire at this Climbing Mountains. Is a fascinating and invigor ating pastime. It developes not the bodj only, but the mind. The Alpine Peaks of Switzerland have their counterpart in our own country, in the Sierras, the Cas cades, and parts of the Rockies. The greatest glacial peak of the United States is Mt. Ranier in Washington, more than 15,500 feet high. This magnificent mountain has 15 or more giant glaciers creeping down its sides and discharging their glacial de tritus into the Columbia river or Puget Sound. A climb to the summit of this is a mountaineering feat worthy of any mountaineer. For 25 centf Chas. S. Fee, Gen'l Passenger Agent of the Northern Pacific railway, St. Paul, Minn.will send to any address an illustarted booklet called "Climbing Mt. Ra nier" describing a climb over gla ciers the top of the moun tain. Difference of opinion may exist as to the merits of some goods but there is no difference re garding ours. It is admitted by all that they are of the highest qual ity. Prices are fair, but not so low that we are tempted to reduce thequality. When buying Jewelry here you get good value for the money you invest. Mens M-karet! Gold Watches with Illinois ITS movement. The best time piece ever sold at $25. E.H.BHRKER 513 THIRD STREET To obtain the best and quickest results, use the Daily Pioneer want column. Tfce Rage for Speed. The writer in the Horseless Age claims that traveling at high speeds in motor ears breeds a form of disease or a mania for such recreation that is positively dangerous. This may be putting the facts too strongly, but there is certainly a limit beyond which it is unreasonable to go whether you are driving a horse or an automobile. Before the speed limit is reached there is wonder ful exhilaration from the larsce quantities of fresh air inhaled. Golden grain belt beer produces much the same effect, resting the nerves and refreshing the entire body. You should use it regularly in your home. Order of your nearest dealer or be sup plied by J. Essler, Bemidji. SEVENTEEN HUNDRED BULGARI- ANS PUT TO FLIGHT NEAR 30ROVITCH. OUTBREAK LOOKS SERIOUS REBEL LEADERS GOT RATTLED AND STARTED THINGS TOO SOON. INHABITANTS ELY TOR REFUGE FRESH OUTBREAK PRODUCES A SENSATION EVERY- WHERE. Constantinople. Aug. 9. Four bat talions of Turkish troops, supported by artillery, yesterday met and routed a body of 1,700 Bulgarians near Soro vltch. A band of 300 insurgents has ap peared near the railway bridge orer the River Vardar, two hours' distant from this city. The great fodder depots at Shamnily, Aydirli and Harmanli have been burned. News received here as to the ex tent of the Bulgarian revolutionary movement in the villayet of Monastir is conflicting. In consular dispatches from Monastir the opinion is expressed that the insurrection broke out a fort night before the bands were in readi ness, presumably because the leaders were disconcerted by the active pre ventive measures adopted by the au thorities. The Bulgarian inhabitants in a number of villages have fled to the mountains for refuge, Produces a Sensation. Sofia, Bulgaria, Aug. 9.The fresh insurrectionary outbreak in Mace donia, which was believed to be im possible, has produced a sensation everywhere. It is believed that the latest provocations by the Turkish1 troops drove the insurrectionists to despair. The Bulgarian government is resolvedto ^intain friendly relations with the porte and to prevent bands from crossing the frontier, but a pop ular movement is feared in the event of massacres of peaceful Macedonians by the Turkish soldiers. Meetings of prominent Macedonians were held here and measures for suc soring the sufferers from the insurrec tion were discussed, but no decision was reached. FEARS FOR HER THRONE. Empress of China Summons the Princes. Pekin, Aug. 9.Because of the es cape of several reformers the throne has ordered that the gates of the city be watched. There was a meeting at the summer palace yesterday of all the princes of the dynasty. They were summoned by the dowager empress, it is under stood, to consider measures to insure the safety of the throne and the grant ing of further concessions to Russia, with which government, it is believed, the dowager empress has long nad an agreement for the protection of the dynasty. The assembly of the princes is believed .to have been inspired by disclosures at the trial of the martyr reformer, Shen Chien, who was beaten to death by order of the empress on July 31. BATTLE WITH MOORS. French and Mocish Troops Have a Fight Near MeWla. Madrid. Aug. a dis patch to the Im. arcial from Melilla, Morocco, a fight has taken place be tween French and Moorish troops near the village of Beni Fatt. The Moors, who were pursuing a hady of insur gents, entered French territory in spite of the protests of the French frontier post and a conflict ensued. Three French and two Moorish sol diers were killed and a number were wounded. FIRED ON STRIKERS. Russian Cossacks Shoot Down Work mer ed in Rioting. Kief? ssis. ig. 9-Three wr.rk "ien were killed and twenty-four wounded when the Cossacks yesterday fired on the strikers who were at tempting to interfere with traffic. The rioters numbered 2,000. A magistrate, an officer and several soldiers were injured by stones. Horses Inspected. Pierre. S. D.. Aug. 9. The sheriff's force of Hughes county, under the pro vision of the horse inspection law passed at the last legislative session, for the month of July inspected 2,100 head of horses for shipment from this place. The indications are that fully as many more will be inspected for August. Peculiar Fatality. Pequot. Minn., Aug. Simon Si monson of Maple township, was returning home with a load of lumber. His son. aged ten, was sitting on the rear of the load, and as they passed under a tree the tree fell, killing the boy. Favors Canal Treaty. Panama, Aug. 9. It Is reported here that on Aug. 1 the senate commit tee made a favorable report on the canal treaty. Confirmation of the re port, however, is lackine. ROUTED BY TURKSiCIRCUS IN WRECK 1 1 SECOND SECTION OF TRAIN CRASHES INTO THE FIRST SECTION. TWENTY-THREE PERSONS KILLED ENGINEER OF SECOND SECTION CLAIMS AIR BRAKES REFUSED TO WORK. HE IS BLAMED BY THE OFFICIALS UNHESITATINGLY LAY RESPONSI- BILITY ON ENGINEER OF SEC- OND SECTION. Durand, Mich., Aug. 9.The death list, as a result of the collision early yesterday in the Grand Trunk yards between the two sections of Wallace Brothers' circus train, stands at twen ty-three, seven of whom are in the morgue unidentified. Coroner Farrer yesterday afternoon impanelled a Jury which viewed the remains and ad journed until Aug. 14, when the in quest will be held. The circus travels in two trains of about thirty-five cars each. It was 8:46 o'clock when the first section pulled into the west end of the Grand Trunk yards hce. A red ltght was hung on the rear car tr stop the sec ond section. Engineer Probst of Bat tle Creek, who was running the en-' gine of the rear train, says he saw this red light and applied the air brakes. To His Horror they refused to work. He reversed his engine, but the momentum of the train behind was too great, and with a crash that aroused all of the town neur the yards the two trains met. Three cars of the statianary first section were telescoped and the engine and five cars of the moving train were de molished. The rear car of the fiist section was a caboose in .,..ich the trainmen* were sleeping, and the next two were filled with sleeping circus employes. The greatest loss of life was in the caboose. One of the wrecked cars of the second section was occupied by five elephants and several camels. One of the elephants and two camels Were Killed Outright, while the other animals and their trainer escaped. With the exception of this car none of the menagerie was wrecked, the other carB containing canvas or wagons. There was com paratively little excitement among the wild animals. In discussing the question of respon sibility for the horror, the railroad of ficials unhesitatingly lay it to Engineer Probst of the secondJ section of the train, whose home is in Battle Creek. Probst says it was due to air brakes on his train refusing to work, but the officials declare that he could have stopped the train in time to avoid Serious Consequences. The official report on the accident I issued by Supt. Brownlee declares I positively that the air brakes have i been tested since the ace. lent and found to be in perfect condition and there is evidence that they were not applied. One of the officials in -dis cussing the accident and itB cause said he believed that Engineer Probst nad exhausted his air in checking his train several times between Lansing and Durand and failed to again charge his tanks. The head brakeman and the fireman, who were on the locomotive, bear out Engineer Probst's statement that the brakes refused to work. RECORD-BREAKING RUN. Transcontinental Trip Which Breaks All Records. I.os Angeles. Cal., Aug. 9.At 1:06 o'clock yesterday afternoon the special train bearing Hpnry P. Lowe, chief en gineer of the United States Steel cor poration, drew in at La Grande sta tion, having completed a run from tho I Atlantic to the Pacific ocean, a dis tance of more than 3,200 mileB in\he fastest time on record. Mr. Lowe left New York on Tuesday, Aug. 4, at 2:45 p. m., and arrived in Los Angeles 73 I hours and 21 minutes later, one hour and twenty-one minutes more than three days of actual running time, which includes the three hours gained by running from past to west The run from Chicago to Los Angles was made in five hours and seven minutes less time than the best prevl ous record. The record-breaking run just finished by Mr. I^owe was under I taken td a ain the bedside- of his-eleven year-l daughter who was dying in Los Angeles. The child died ^arly Thursday morning, but Mr. Lowe was not advised of her d^ath until well on his way. As the schedule had been prepared by the railroad the trip was continued as originally planned. To Be Seen at St. Louis. Berlin. Aug. 8The balloon Deutsch land, the largest balioon yet built, has been engaged to make ascents from the St. Louis fair grounds next year. Meanwhile ascentions will be made here to test steering inventions. Admiral Remey Retires. Washington, Aug. 9.Rear Admiral George C. Remey, the ranking officer of his grade, will be retired Monday. He was appointed to the navy from Iowa in 1855 and reached the grade of rear admiral 1A Beltrami Avenue. S-A. Plerpont Morgan's Success. Plerpont Morgan, who celebrated his sixty -sixth birthday recently, achieved his greaiest business suc cesses since he reached the three score mar He first became promi nent in the financial world 'about twenty ea?fl :igo. when he went to Europe and success fully sold $25,000.- 000 worUi of hew York Central Btock. Vhis made the old financiers gasp. By this piece of work Mr. Morgan won the. mating friendship of the lato William it. Vanderbilt and incidentally cleared $1,000,000 for himself. Missed His Calling. An Italian has been discovered on a fruit ranch at Riverside, working for $1.50 per day, who proves to be an artist in sculpture of the highest rank, and he has been set to work completing the stucco finishing of the Interior of the Carnegie library build ing. Iia name is Luigi Iannl, and the only words in English he can use are "You bet." He is now at work on some Corinthian columns of original design that are marvels aa works of art.Los Angeles Herald. For Those With Stomach Habit. A Philadelphia baler is authority for the assertion that the latest fad of dyspeptics Is bread ma-ie with sea water, instead of fresh water. "It has a saltier taste," he says, "than we are accustomed to, but it is very palatable. In fact, he who likes salty things Is apt to like It better than the other kind of bread. A physician asked me about three morths ago to make some of this bread for his patients. At first I made six loaves a day, but now I make thirty. My sea water comes up to me from Atlantic City three times a week. The dys peptics who buy the bread sRy it is the only kind they can *resh -without discomfort." PIONEE HARNES S SHOP I recently purchased the shop and have greatly replenished the stock, which is the most complete in the county. All work guaranteed to give satisfaction. Repairing a specialty. E GOULD C. D. Steece The Sign Man Is here to stay, and is prepared to do all kinds of uTD-to-date Painting, Paperhang ing, Free Hand Relief Work, Kalsomin ing, Etc AL WOR IS GUARANTEED DON'T FORGET TO SEE HIM BEFORE LETTING VOIR JOB. HE CAN SAVE Y01I MONEY. LEAVE ORDERS AT BEALDETTES TAILOR SHOP. C. D. STEECE THE SIGN MAN BEMIDJI, MINN. First Class Sample Room. Choicest Brands. Mac's Mint Geo. McTa&jart Prop. Choice Wines, Liquors and Cigars. Subscribe for the Daily and Weekly Pioneer The two best papers printed between Crookston and Duluth Bemidji, Minn. FILAKIA 18 A NEW DISEASE. Responsible for the Death of Many American Soldiers. Capt Charles Kieeffer, a United States army surgeon, says the Phil ippines aie Infested with mosquitoes more troublesome su"' dangerous from a medical point, of view than those that swarm In the Jersey swamps. A strange malady known as fllaria is traced directly to them, and is com mon among the American soldiers quartered on the Islands. Soldiers contract the disease by drinking water from staKniint pools In which the mosquitoes have laid their eggs. The rirst Indication of filaria ap pears in the form of a worm in the victim's thorax. This develops into elephantiasis, which causes the pa tient terrible pains, accompanied -by a constant cough. The sufferer la worst at night, and the patient be comes a prey to Insomnia. The only remedy lies in an opera tion, which in itself Is dangerous and rarely successful. If the worm, which 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. The New Chinese Minister. Rrv. William B. Griffls corrects a published statement that Sir Chen tun Liang Cheng, the new Chinese minister, is a graduate of Yale. He merely studied there, being one of 1120 students brought to this country by Yung Wing. The minister ei I plains that the first part of his name, Chentung, corresponds to the Ameri |can John. The middle part, his fam I lly name, Is pronounced Leeang. His Htle, about which there has been a good deal of talk, was bestowed by the British government after the au I thoritles of his own country bad ooa I seated that he accent it.