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The daily pioneer. [volume] (Bemidji, Beltrami Co., Minn.) 1903-1904, October 29, 1903, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059049/1903-10-29/ed-1/seq-4/

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THE LAND MARKET
IS QUIET
Great Movement of Farm
Lands of Northwest Evi
dently J)one,
INQUIRIES OF LOCAL OFFICES
ARE NUMEROUS.
Interest of .Northwest Diverted
to Northern Minnesota
Lands.
The great real estate boom of
the past two years which was
without a parallel in the history
of the Northwest is evidently off
and while thousands of speculat
ors find themselves with large
bunches of Canadian and North
Dakota lands on hand with no
prospect of any easy market in
the near future there is no notice
able change in the condition of
the local market. To be sure it
is not as brisk at present as it
was some time ago, but the indi
cations are that it will pick up
shortly.
Every real estate office in the
city has a large number of in
quiries about lands in this sec
tion of the country and partic
ularly about those that'may still
be homesteaded. They come
from all sections of the United
States and indicate a healthy
interest in the future of this sec
tion of Northern Minnesota. A
well known real estate man said
thisjacrwring that while it was
du/U at present he believed that
next year would be one of the
busiest seasons for land men
that has ever been had in this
country. There is a noticeable
diverson of the attention of the
land seeking public from the
prairie lands of the Northwest to
the timber lands of Northern
Minnesota and it is being stimu
lated by the unfavorable fall's
weather which has prevailed in
the extreme Northwest and has
caused great damage and incon
venience in threshing and har
vesting the wheat and flax crops.
The opening of the hunting
season will bring a large number
of land seekers to this section.
They will combine business with
pleasure and while hunting wilh
also attempt to locate claims and
desirable property. This section
of Minnesota is nevdr better ad
vertised than during the hunting
season and with favorable
weather there is no time of the
year when it can be seen to much
better advantage.
CATHOLIC FAIR
Dates Fixed For November and
It Will Be a Big
Event.
The dates for the annual fair
of St. Philip's Catholic church
have been fixed for November 26,
27, and 28. The fair will take
place at the city hall and will be
one of the biggest undertakings
of the kind which has ever oc
curred in Northern Minnesota.
There will be the usual bazaar
and all the other features and
the ladies of the church have a
committee as well as the men,
who will spare no pains from now
until the fair is over to make it
the entire success it should be.
Why is it that Daily Pioneer
want ads bring such good results?
FOP TWO Days
FridaylSaturday
SEVERSON'S
BIG INDIAN DAY
Major Scott Pays Annuities to
the Cass Lake Red Men
Tomorrow.
Tomorrow will be a big day for
the Cass Lake Indians, when
Major Scott, the government
agent, will disburse ihe govern
ment annuities among the In
dians on the Cass Lake reserva
tion The Cass Lake payment is
one of the largest which the gov
ernment makes in the state and
it is always a gala occasion. The
Indians have been in the ha bit of
spending much of their money
for liquor heretofore, but the
government agents will be
especially vigilant this year and
there will be small opportunity
for the bootleggers to get in
their work. The Indians will
spend most of their money at
Cass Lake and while it lasts* the
Cass Lake business public will
have a thriving trade.
Cigars on Olney.
The cigars will be on J. J.. Olcamp
ney, the well known traveling
man, when he returns from his
easterntrip. Mr. Olney last week
brought up a fine large muskal
longe which he had caught at
Cass Lake. The fish weighed
twenty-four pounds and Mr. Olmeat,
ney announced without a tremor
that it was the largest one he had
ever caught. Now comes the
Cass Lake Voice with a story to
the effect that while Mr. Olney
was a member of the party who
caught the fish he did not actual
ly take it himself but admired it
so much that ib was sold to him
at a reasonable figure.
Somebody Has It In For Jim.
Just what's the matter nobody
knows but somebody living near
the line of the Great Northern
evidently has it in for the road.
Yesterday a large strip of track
was found oiled about a mile
west of the city station. The
oil was placed where the heavy
trains make their start going
west with the evident intention
of causing annoyance. Several
things of this sort have recently
03curred and the company's
snecial agents will investigate.
Wheat Rash is On.
The shipments of North Da
kota wheat to the markets at the
head of the lake have begun in
earnest and the Cass Lake divi
sion of the Great Northern is
busier than ever just at present.
The terminal yards at Carman
are frequently blockaded and
have recently occasioned trouble.
The Great Northern's line from
Grand Porks to Duluth probably
hxndles more wheat than any line
btTaiTroad in the world.
The Football Game.
Bemidji people who wish lo
see the Minnesota-Michigan foot
bill ga me at North rop Satu rd a
are quite numerous and a large
party plans to leave the city at
midnight Friday night and take
the excursion from Duluth to the
Twin Cities. -The Great North
ern will run a special from Du
luth and a rate of a fare and a
third will prevail for the round
trip.
Lillemoe Will Live.
Oscar Lillemoe, the young man
who was injured by being hit by
a Great Northern train at Mcin
tosh Monday afternoon, is re
ported as improving, and will
likely recover. It was found
necessary to amputate the right
arm at the shoulder.
SPECIAL MILLINERY SALE
Just received a Sample Line of
LADIES* HATS
that we can save you big
money on special bargains in
TOUCHED A TOTE
TEAMSTER
Tote Wagon of Kirk & Smith
Robbed North of Town
Last Night
FARMER SECURES WINTER SUP
PLY OF GROCERIES.
Tote Wagon Troke Down and
Was Left in the Woods
Over Night.
John Kirk, who has been driv
ing a tote wagon for Kirk &
Smith, who are about to open
caanp about nine miles north of
this city next Monday, is looking
for the man who robbed Jiis tote
wagon last night after it had
broken down and was left in the
road and secured enough grocer
ies to last an ordinary family all
winter.
Kirk started from this city for
last night with a load of
supplies and about six miles
north of Bemidji one of the axles
on the wagon broke down and he
was compelled to leave the load
over night in the woods. It con
sisted of three barrels of mince
a barrel of vmegar, 500
pounds of raisins, several cases
of ham, weighing in the neigh
borhood of 300 pouni and a bar
rel of lard, besides other pack
ages of groceries in smaller
bundles. This morning when he
returned to the wagon the load
had disappeared. At one side of
the road were tracks where an
other wagon had driven up and
taken the load on.. The tracks
wera followed to a farm house,
but none of *ttie goods could be
found. The barrd of vinegar
was jund floating out in the lake
and a boat was taken out to
bring it in. The other stuff has
disappeared entirely. Mr. Kirk
was in the city at noon for an
other load of supplies. Farmers
living in that yici.iity are accused
of the thefb and it will
thoroughly investigated.
Married Last Night.
Last night at 8:30, at the resi
dence of Dr. Morrison, occurred
the marriage of Miss Goldie Sa
bin and Prank West, two well
known Bemidji young people.
i The wedding was a quiet affeir
and only intimate friends were
present. Both the young peojle
have many friends in this city,
where they will make their future
home, who will hasten to exter
congratulations.
MUST LANGUISH
James Todd does to Jail Until
Next Session of the
Grand Jury,
James Todd, or "Jimmy the
Fisherman,'" had his preliminary
hearing in Judge Reynolds'
court this morning charged with
an assault with firearms upon
two small boys from this cily
named Smith and Halliday last
Saturday. Considerable evidence
was heard in the case. Todd was
bound over to the grand jury. He
is at present at the county jail,
i where he must remain until the
next session of the grand jury
unless he is able to furnish bail
sureties.
The best advertising medium
in Bemidji is the Daily Pioneer
everybody reads it.
Underwear and
Hosiery, Neck Furs,
Suitings this week
Next Door to First National Bank
WAGES UP
More Mtn Hired for the Woods in
Bemidji Than in Any Citv
Outside Duluth.
Men for work in the woods
have been quite plentiful for the
last few days. The fall's work
in North Dakota is about con
cluded and many of them are re
turning. It is not estimated
that as many men will be hired
in Bemidji this year for the
woods as next, but still a large
number will secure employment
here. The wages are^gher at
present thai they will be in the
future. The contractors are of
fering from S26 to 30 per month
for sawyers and swampers and
when the men stay through the
season there is an arrangement
whereby they get a trifle more.
It is estimated that outside of
Duluth more men ai hired for
labor in the woods in Bemidji
than any town in the state. No
less than 30,000 men were hired
out of this city at various times
last fall and while the number
will not be so large this year it
will be,.cnsiderably.abov 20,000.
Boys HadlBetter Be Good.
Saturday night is Hallowe'en
and the police department is pre
paring to givi boys who at
tempt malicipu.s mischief on that
night every tiling that is coming
to them. "Those who plan and
carry out fun of the innocent
sort will not be molested but any
who overstep the bounds of good
judgement will be summarily
dealt with.
Car of Apples.
Car New York apples just re
ceived at Nangly's, which will be
sold at $3,25 per barrel while
they last. Varieties Baldwins,
Northern Spies, Greenings, etc.
Call early and examine stock. 162
Gre.'.test
Overall D'splay
p. presenting
New est ra* IIMIS
tram
Ce'ebruteJ
ftfciKcrs
-*xc'
..,..iwirtj ui
Stein riluch
ant
B. K-.ippen: eimer
Co.'iS
&Py?T5)vtinojBE.^rti|K-fl'ry^||( eR^tts
1
Men's Flannel Shirts
In black, le, br \vn grey, properly
made, non-shfinkable,
$1.50 values, at $1.00
Colored" Stiff Bosom
Shirts
$1.50 Shirts, custom materials new
sty'e bosoms, nobby
effects, all sizes, for.. $1.00
Men's Home-Knit
Sweaters
l\i active men and out-of-door pur
pises, very heavy and
worth $1.25, for 75c
PIANOS
others at
SAFES
THE GLOTH IERS
O XlfllT ALWAYS CHEERFULLY REFUNDE1)|
We carry the largest and most complete stock of
Pianos and all kinds, styles and grades to select
from. W have the Kimball, Adam Schaaf, Chase-
Hackley, Palmer, Whitney, Hinze, Stodaut, and many
ORGANS
Excelling Bargain
Attractions...
POWERFUL SAVINGS
The Values Talk See Them
$12.0Q and $15.00 extra heavy All Wool Suits and Overcoats,
splendid ra^terns, excellently tailored garments, all sizes and
all proportions for men and young men,
Friday and Saturday,
at
There is a reason for our doing the greatest men's furnishing
business. The prestige of our large stock and values is deserved.
Very low prices and
on easy payments
We have a complete line of Kimball Organs for the
church, school or parlor at prices that will surprise
yon and on payments to suit.
SEWING MACHINES
A great variety at all prices on easy payments.
The best fire and burglar proof safes manufactured
at prices that can't be beat on monthly payments
Ifyou are going to buy it will positively
pay yon to write for catalogue and
get our prices and terms.
M. G. Slocum
Music Store
Bemidji, Minnesota.
Best Grad Underwear
Camel's Hair Underwear, Natural Wool Underwear, in
extreme heavy weight and medium
weight, season's finest showing,
extraordinary bargain for
THE POPULAR
Florsheim Shoes
Damp Proof, leather Lined, Double Soles.
$3.50 to 6.00
Largest
Exclusive
Clothing
Store
in
BtMnidji
$10.00
$1.00

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