Yes, Min-Wax makes a product called "PolyShades" that I use on circumstances like this regulary. The trick to a successful application is to know what to include, and how to apply it as it'll be splotchy and look like hell if you don't.
Using this straight from the can will drive you crazy when using a brush as each stroke that comes in contact with the one before it will grab and be considerably darker then the one before. . . that's the definition of splotchy. If you are going to brush this you need to use a good china bristle brush and add "Penetrol" to the Polyshades to eliminate the lift and drag of this product; the Penetrol will help not only keep a wet edge, but it will promote adhesion if there's a urethane or other clear finish. Another resource, if you get what's know as fish eye (a what appears to be a water drops marks in the product during or after application) is fish eye eliminator. Apply a test area without the fish eye remover to see if it is going to be an issue before adding it to the stain. The Penetrol is a must. I'm not certain of the pines current condition but I sand the wood finish with #320 paper, vacuum and then tack cloth before applying the stain; you can use what's called "No-Sand" or "Liquid SandPaper", but there's a time application parameter in using these, and really nothing beats actual sanding. In 9 out of 10 applications I'll spray this job as it provides the best finish.
Now, all this being said, I'm going to tell you that this is a tough job that requires a professional or professional ability to achieve an architectural grade finish with. I'll help you with it if you feel you want to give it a shot, but, there are other more DIY friendly ways to achieve good aesthetics with this room if you're willing to consider a solid type stain that willbe more like traditional painting for you. Kick it around and let me know. You can reach me here, or through my website which one of the internet addresses will appear at the bottom of my signature block below.
Wood ceilings & walls are common and a matter of design and taste. . . you see it alot in the Midwest, West and states like Kentucky, Tennessee, Virginia and particularly in rustic and log cabin construction.