Newspaper Page Text
MAN IN DISTRESS
IS LEFT UNAIDED
City Hospital Refuses Ambu
lance and Police the
Stricken with disease and without
food or drink for nearly thirty-six
hcurs, a man giving his name as Kur
clamar McClellan lay alone and un
cared for in a box car on the M. &
St. L. railroad tracks in the rear of
Kenwood yesterday afternoon. About
noon the unfortunate man was discov
ered by some boys, and the hospital
authorities were notified of his pitiful
A staff doctor was sent out to see
the man, and he reported that he had
either the smallpox or the measles, and
recommended that he be taken to the
city hospital. For some reason or oth
er, which does not appear, the hospi
tal authorities declined to send the
city ambulance, and the central station
wagon was sent out to get the man.
When the wagon reached the scene
it was learned that 'the man was sick
with either smallpox or measles, and
the chief of police was notified and
refused to permit the patrol wagon to
touch the case, and run the risk of
exposing many persons to a contagious
disease. The health authorities co|ld
not be gotten hold of, and It was only
after a long argument that the city
hospital authorities consented to take
any action in the matter, but they
finally said that they would send a
hack for the man.
In the meantime the ambulance pro-,
'ided for contagious cases was secure
.y locked up in the bottom of the
court house, while the ambulance of
the city hospital was in Parcher's liv
ery stable on Seventh street, either
because no one had authority at the
hospital to send it out or because they
did not care to take the trouble to do
About. 7 o'clock the unfortunate man
was taken to the hospital, where it
was found that he wtis suffering from
a severe attack of the measles.
. McClellan, who says that he is a
baker by profession, stated that he
had been in the box car since Sat
urday morning, and until he was
found by the boys Sunday noon he
had had neither food nor drink.
NEW CHURCH IS DEDICATED.
Archbishop Ireland Conducts Services
at Church of Ascension.
Impressive ceremonies marked the
dedication of the new Ascension church
at Bryant and Eighteenth avenues
north yesterday morning.
The structure was dedicated by
Archbishop Ireland, the service being
of a ritualistic character and witness
ed by several thousand neople.
About 2,000 members of the different
Catholic societies of the city attended
in a body.
Those who participated in the parade
were uniformed, and presented a neat,
soldierly appearance. There were three
principal divisions, interspersed with
bands. The parade formed at Nicollet
and Fourth street, marching from there
to Washington, to Plymouth, to Bry
ant and to the church. About half of
the seats of the church had been re
served for these organizations. The
Catholic Knights of America occupied
the front seats and participated in some
of the ritualistic ceremonies.
The solemn pontifical mass with the
sermon by Archbishop Ireland which
followed was attended by some 1,500,
and many had to be turned away for
want of room.
The church's interior presented a
very attractive appearance, the mag
nificent white marble altar which had
been purchased at a cost of $7,500
creating universal admiration, while
many palms and flowers added to the
The following members of the clergy
■were in attendance: Archbishop Ire
land, Bishop McGolrick, of Duluth,
celebrant; Rev. Father Harrington,
deacon; Rev. Father F. X. Mcl>ermott,
sub-deacon; Rev. Father Danehy, mas
ter of ceremonies; Father F.J. Harri
son, of St. Paul; J. M. Cleary, Jamea
O'Reilly, Very Rev. Hartigan, O. P.
and Father Larpenteur, O. P., of Min
FLOUR LOADERS DISSATISFIED
Because Millers Refuse to Give Them
A special meeting of the flour load
ers' union was held yesterday after
noon at Union Temple to consider the
report of the committee which was ap
pointed last Sunday to wait on the
milling firms of the city and request
an eight-hour day.
Since most of the other employes of
the mills work only eight hours the
loaders believed that they were being 1
discriminated against by being forced
to work ten hours a day.
The committee reported that the
millers had summarily turned down
the proposition and had refused to con
sider the reduction in working hours
as requested. What action the union
took on the matter could not be
learned, as the officials of the union
and others refused to discuss the mat
ter, except to say that the union would
not recede from the stand taken.
Although the differences between the
millers and employes may be settled
without trouble, a strike of the loaders
does not seem improbable.
SCHOOLS FOR REDS TO CLOSE.
Buildings at Wild Rice and White
Earth to Be Abandoned.
CROOKSTON, Minn., May 24.—1n
accordance with a suggestion made by
Agent Michalet at White Earth, Minn.,
the Indian boarding schools at Pine
Point and Wild Rice will probably be
discontinued. The agent reports that
the buildings at these schools are in
a dilapidated condition, and that it will
take a great deal of money to repair
them. He advises against the con
solidation of the two school plants. He
suggests that the White Earth school
be so enlarged as to accommodate six
ty additional pupils which may be
taken from the Pine Point and Wild
Rice schools, and that two additional
H. Orlemann, St. Paul.
day schools be constructed for the use
of the Indian pupils who are attend
ing the boarding schools. Ab the plan
outlined by Agent Michalet would ma
terially reduce the cost of the school
service. It will probably be adopted.
Parkers Prairie Will Not Move.
FERGUS FALLS, May 24.—The vil
lage of Parkers Prairie is all torn up
over the extension of the Soo road.
The grading has begun and the sta
tion is to be located nearly a mile out
side of the village. A townsite has
been platted around the station and
the merchants and business men have
been invited by the townsite company
to accept lots In the new location in
exchange for their present lots, and
move over. The business men held a
meeting last night and passed resolu
tions declining the offer and de
claring that they will not move. It
is expected that the townsite com
pany will now take steps to establish
a rival village.
School Teachers' Life Closes.
Special to The Globe.
STILLWATER. Minn., May 24.—Mirl;
Marie Becker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Becker, died this morning of heart
failure due to inflammatory rheumatism.
Miss Becker was 22 years old and was a
popular high school teacher, having
taught until ten days ago at Odnah,
Wis. Funeral will be held Tuesday after
Graduates at Henderson.
HENDERSON, Minn., May * 24.—The
graduating exercises of the high school
will be held Friday evening. President
Cooper of the Mankato normal school wilf
deliver the address. The graduates are
Lillian Summer, Lottie Young, Rosa
Gaffke, Joseph Schulte and Winifred
Working. All the teachers for next year
have been elected.
Crushed by a Belt.
BRAINERD. Minn.. May 24.—Nicholas
Heller, an engineer in the employ of the
city at the electric light plant near the
dam, was seriously if not fatally injured
yesterday noon. In some manner he got
caught in the big belt and one arm is so
badly crushed that it will have to be am
putated and it is thought he is also hurt
OWLS ARE BEATEN.
Day Operators of the Western Union De-
feat Night Men.
The day and night operators of the
Western Union arrayed themselves on the
diamond yesterday morning at West Side
park. It took the day bo-» 7s but five in
nings to demonstrate that "Owls" have no
business looking for "prey" in the day
time. Pitcher Babcpck tried to paste the
day boys with a regular owl's neck twist,
but failed to accomplish his object.
The feature of the same was the batting
of Lynn. Score by innings:
Day Force 5 3 4 4 2—lß
Night Force 2 3 0 1 4—lo
Earned runs, Day 8, Night 5; home runs,
Lynn. Williams; three-base hits, Mitchell;
two-base hits, Westenhagen. Busch. Lynn;
base on balls, off Westenhagen 3, off Bab
cock 4; struck out, by Westenhagen 5, by
Babcock 2; stolen bases, Cassen. Gahr,
Humes, Barry, Babcock; passed balls,
Williams, Orth; umpire, Ed. Kelly.
Mark Twain as a Statesman.
Senator Stewart of Nevada tells a new
story of Mark Twain's apprenticeship.
The humorist who was to make the world
laugh was then employed as a reporter in
Carson City, and was on duty one evening
in the .city council when the session was
presided over by a municipal statesman
of exceedingly pompous manner, who
cherished no great fondness" for the young
Clemens. -/The councilman, ordinarily of •
no intellectual resources, became hopeless •
ly confused in a parliamentary tangle.
Finally . a motion was made to expunge
from the records a certain matter which
the presiding officer was extremely anx T
ious should : riot become part of local his
tory. The motion, having been seconded,
was -eagerly passed. .;;-r . ' .. ':•
"The matter . has been ordered , ex
punged," declared the presiding council
man gravely, "and the clerk will proceed
—to expunge. It should be effectively
wiped out, - obliterated and totally des
troyed." • He paused to notice the effect of
his sentence of annihilation. .--."Where,
gentlemen," he asked, "will . you . have
the expunged matter deposited and
placed?" •" -,'
Mark Twain caught the attention of the
councilman nearest him. "Let the ex
punged matter be worn under the chair
man's hat," he suggested; "no one would
ever think of looking there for. anything."
—Saturday Evening Post.
Cannon's Retort Discourteous.
Much has been written of . Uncle "Joe"
Cannon's lack of Chesterfieldian graces;
more of his rugged Americanism. Ho
whirls his sword in debate —not to de
scribe beautiful circles and glistening
figures, but to cut, to annihilate and to
win. His rebukes wither, as the following
incident will illustrate: - • -
Seated at a table in a small. inn Mr.
Cannon accidentally ups^et his cup of cof
fee. The landlady was not backward in
letting the statesman know that his
presence had contributed an additional
amount of work. At the succeeding meal
she took occasion to say:
"Good thing for you that the coffee left
no stain on the tablecloth."
Mr. Cannon hesitated as though he
would rather say to man what was on
his mind, and then drawled out:
"Use more beans, madam. You'll have
to stain your coffee before you can ex
pect to stain your clothes."—Louisville
Courier- Journal. - . ...
: m -
In the May light, the gray light, that Is
not dark-nor daylight,
That lingers from the setting of the sun,
When the old light, the gold light, has
faded into cold light,
And the stars unbar their windows one
by one, -
Leaf and bloom. : .. _ •
The lilac boughs are swaying in the
gloom. - - . •.•-,,,
Softly bending, and sending, in sweetness
Their breathings warm from censers of
Ever dimmer they glimmer, the pallid
plumes a-shimmer. ■ ■
Receding in the shadows of the night,
Leaning low, ■ •...,
To touch you with cool blossoms as you
Wafted nearer, "and clearer, In fragrance
Past all the Orient spiceries of old,
Odors deep now that steep now the garden
ways asleep now,
Have fettered us in fairy gyves of gold;
We and Love
Go dreaming, with the lilac boughs
above. —Pau Mall Gazette.
Chicago Still Leads.
Chicago still holds the championship as
the divorce city of the United States. It
is the home of 4,314 persons who have
dissolved the bonds of marriage by the
process of law and who are still single.
New York ranks next to the Windy City,
but it can boast of only 2.146 residents
who have passed through the divorce mill
and have not married again.
When Fever Is Fatal.
The rise of body temperature from 98.4
degrees F.—the normal — to 107 deg;*eS
is speedily followed by death. Drs. HaTli
burton and' Mott find that cellglobulin
coagulates at the latter temperature and
they conclude that the fatal results of
high fever are due to coagulation of this
proteid in the cells of the nerve centers
and other parts of the body.
THE WOOD PATH.
It leads adown umbrageous aisles
Through banks of bending ferns
Where wood-blooms spill their fragrant
From out their cloistral urns.
Shy hermit creatures haunt its shades.
Where calm and coolness are,
Whether the day its depths Invades
Or night's clear zenith star.
And he who tenderly intrudes
Thereafter will divine
Faun-lore and wilding dryad-moods
And secrets sibylline!
—Country Life in America.
The Man at the Pump.
Another Missouri boodler has had tears
flowing from his eyes. Circuit Attorney
Folk, of course, worked the pump handle.
THfiS ST. PAUL GLOBE, MONDAY, MAY 25, 1903.
WITH HINTS OF
Gloversville, N. V., Police
Investigating Blaze in
Leather Factory and Death
of the Son of a liival
Manufacturer — Another
Son Said to Be Missing.
GLOVPRSVILLE, N. V., May 24.—
The police of this city, aided by the
authorities of Pulton county, are in
vestgating a mysterious explosion
which occurred shortly after midnight
Saturday morning and the su»den
death of the son of the proprietor of
a large dressing establishment of this
city. The explosion, which caused a
fierce blaze, took place in an outbuild
ing in connection with the leather
dressing plant of Mills Bros., contain
ing dangerous explosives used in the
preparation of certain kinds of leather.
Persons living near by heard the ex
plosion and saw a man, whose cloth
ing was on fire, hurry away from the
burning building. Later a physician
was hastily summoned to the residence
of M. J. Kennedy, senior member of
the firm of M. J. Kennedy & Co., leath
er manufacturers, and this morning
was announced the death of the for
mer's son, John Kennedy. The family
refuses to give out any Information
concerning Mr. Kennedy's death other
than that at an early hour Saturday
morning he appeared at his father's
home and said he had met with an
Another Son Missing.
Another son, Daniel, is alleged to
have accompanied his brother on his
errand, and is reported to have been
injured also, but this statement is met
with an emphatic denial by his family,
who assert that he is out of the city.
The supposition the police are working
on is that John Kennedy entered the
outbuilding where the explosion oc
curred with the intention of ascertain
ing what formula was used by their
competitors in the manufacture of pat
ent leather. While there the explosion
occurred and he sustained injuries that
caused his death. The body was badly
burned and mutilated, and the fact
that his father's residence was situat
ed only a short distance from the Mills
Bros, establishment, and, further, that
the person who was injured in the
explosion was easily tracked toward
the Kennedy residence, has led Coroner
Palmer and Chief of Police Sp«er to
make a rigid investigation, which is
now being carried on.
Fragments of burned flesh, portions
of dismembered fingers and pieces of
clothing have been found near the spot
where the explosion occurred, and to
night there is a rumor to the effect
that a warrant will be issued for Dan
iel C. Kennedy, whose whereabouts are
unknown. The Kennedys are from one
of the oldest families in Gloversville,
prominent in business circles, and re
puted to be wealthy!
PAPER FROM YELOW PINE.
Alabama Physician Foresees Great Profif
to His State in Its Making.
Dr. L. S. Anderson, of Moss Point, who
promoted the big street railway deal for
Scranton and vicinity, is in the city. He
is enthusiastic over the resources" and
possibilities of this entire section, but es
pecially with an eye to the Pascagoula riv
er country. He says that along the val
leys of that and tributary streams is bet
ter land than the famous "flat lands" of
the Illinois Gentral railway (hat have
been heralded to the world as "flowing
in milk and honey." These lands, the
doctor say«; are first class in every par
ticular, arid "they are vastly richer, soil
deeper, and productiveness greater"'than
whole counties that are advertised so ex
tensively. 3ut the doctor has a new !'bee
in his bonnet," and one that he believes
will amount to big things directly. He
believes that the discovery of the secret
of making paper from pine solves a mys
tery that the goddess of untold wealth has
hitherto kept a profound secret.ln speak
ing of it to a Register reporter the doctor
"In every sawmill cutting an average
of 100,000 feet of lumber a day there is
a minimum of twenty-five tons of waste
that is burned in the slab fire. The ma
jority of the Southern sawmills are situ
ated on the banks of some stream, where
logs may be transported at a minimum of
"Each sawmill of the yellow pine section
of the South, sawing 75,000 feet daily
and situated on a running stream of soft
water, can introduce a paper pulp mill
averaging from twenty-five to fifty tons
daily capacity, and they can absolutely
figure on twenty tons a day, at a cost of
not over H per ton. This would be the
cost of pulpifying the slabs, sawdust and
refuse matter. In the course of its log
ging operations this material would not
cost more than $1.26 per ton. Paper pulp
at the very outside would cost $6 per ton,
placed on the cars and the lowest grades
are now worth 3*£ cents a pound, showing
a fine profit, all from what is now a waste
in the yellow pine industry. That's no
"The yellow pine pulp manufacturer has
a great advantage over the others, in
that the resin in the pine enables him to
recover 89 per cent of his soda liquor in
the cooking process. The disadvantage
with which he will have to contend and
one that he will force to betterment is
transportation. Freight rates are exces
sive now, but under proper influence they
will undoubtedly be brought to something
like the proper charge. There are mil
lions of acres of what is called the doty
pine in the South, timber that Is now of
no use fn the world, that would be the
very finest for the manufacture of paper.
This, worked up, would provide employ
ment for an army, and would add untold
wealth to the country. This is a proposi
tion that numbers are investigatiner. and
it will not be long until it has material
ized into something tangible and of great
moment. All this section in the pine belt
would receive an impetus hitherto un
known were paper mills established, as I
believe will be done, and every stick of
the stuff now thrown away would be
come of use to the world.—Mobile, Ala..
MEAL TIME CONSCIENCE.
What Do the Children Drink?
. There are times when mother or
father feeds the youngsters something
that they know children should not
have. Perhaps it is some rich dessert
but more often it is tea or coffee. Some
compromise by putting in so* much hot
water that there is not much tea or
coffee left, but even that little is pretty
certain to do harm. It leads to bigger
doses. Then come the coffee ills.
It is better to have some delicious,
hot, food drink that you can take
yourself and feed to your children con
scious that it will help and strengthen
and never hurt them. A lady of Oneida,
N. V., says: "I used coffee many years
in spite of the conviction that it in
jured my nervous system and produced
my nervous headaches. While visiting
a friend I was served with Postum but
it was not well made, still I determined
to get a package and try it myself and
after following- directions carefully the
result was all that could be desired; a
delicious, finely flavored, richly colored
beverage. Since I quit coffee Postum
has worked wonders for me.
"My husband who always suffered
from kidney trouble when drinking
coffee quit the coffee and took up Pos
tum with me and since drinking Pos
tum he has felt stronger and better
with no indication of kidney trouble.
"You may be sure I find it a great
comfort to have a warm drink at
meals that I can give my children
with a clear conscience that it will help
them and not hurt them as coffee or
tea would." Name furnished by Pos
tum Co, Battle Creek. Mich.
Downpour Was Steady After
9 p. m. Until the Morn
- i B
A steady, heavy downpour of rain
from before 9 o'clock till after mid
night kept people w«ll within doors,
and caught church and theater goers.
The skies being threatening all day,
the rain of last night was not unex
pected, but such quaiiiritlfcs falling with
such steadiness and force were entire
ly unlooked for. The,, streets for sev
eral hours were veritable rivers, and
the sewers were t^cQd['|to drain the
In the outlaying portions of the city
the rain did considerable damage to
embankments, and in many of the
streets deep gulleys were created by
the rushing water. Cellars in all the
low and level portions were flooded.
The instruments of the weather of
fice will undoubtedly register a great
precipitation, distinguished by the
length of time during which it pre
MAN BADLY HURT
IN SALOON FIGHT
Sam Lehman Struck in Head
With Brick—ls Arrested
A saloon wrecked, and a man badly
hurt was the result of a fight in Alex
Micko's place, corner Victoria and Ran
dolph streets last 'riigh^t. A number of
men were in the sajoon^ dinking when
a dispute with the prois'rietor precipi
The place was literally 1 .cleaned out."
The mirror was "brojken.' the furniture
was smashed and the ,glassware de
molished. When the tQw became too
fierce Micko abandotwedhis saloon arid
ran for a policemanl' 5 Sfim Lehman, a
ftiend of Micko, whp,. attempted to de
fend the place, was in the head
with a brick and was'batlly pummelled
about the body. Mrs. jyiickp dressed
his wound, which was & deep one In
Patrolman McGuire then arrived and
arrested N. Vogel, charged with being
the cause of the trouble, and the prin
cipal destroyer. He was also accused
of striking Lehman, k.gc| the brick was
produced in evid*flteie| against him.
Vogel was taken to^tfe |entral station.
Lehman was afterwards arrested
and the central patrol wagon made a
second trip after him.
Fahrenheit's thermometer owed its be
ginning to the inventions of a thermome
ter by Newton, which was a tube filled
with, linseed oil, and the,starting point of
the scale was the temperature of the
human body, which Newton called 12. ;He
divided his space between his Saturn arid
the freezing point of water into twelve
equal parts and stated that the boiling
point of water would be about thirty of
these degrees on the scale.
when he began .to f«f6rk with' Newton's
thermometer, did* net 4h*a yie scale mi
nute enough for his purposes. He firet
doubled the number of degrees, making
the scale number 24 instead of 12. Find
ing he could, by mijttn^lce; and salt, ob
tain a temperature « heleifc freezing,
Fahrenheit next adopted this *or his start
ing point and counted jtwenty-four de
grees up to the body teat, making the
freezing point 8. and caning boiling water
53. Later on he again divided his de
grees into four. It will 1 be seen that if
the above figures were multiplied by four
the result is the thermometric scale called
after him which is still in use.
Van Helmont, a chemist in Brussels,
is supposed to have been the first person
to suggest the construction of thermome
ters. His suggestion was carried out by
a Dutch alchemist of Alkmaer about the
year 1600. But the original thermometer
was a very imperfect instrument. It con
sisted of a glass tube, ending in a closed
bulb and open at the other extremity,
which was plunged into a vessel of water.
By placing the hand upon the bulb the
air in its exterior was dilated, and a por
tion of the dilated air escaped through
the water, so that when the hand was
withdrawn the remaining air contracted
on cooling and the liquid was sucked into
the tube, in which it stood at a certain
height, more or less, according to the
greater or lesser heat the bulb had re
ceived. Some time later the instrument
was rendered more perfect; colored spirit
of wine or mercury .(quicksilver) was
used, and the tube was closed.—Chicago
And So He Did.
Mrs. Samuel Clemens w fas Miss Olivia
Langdan. For some years before she
met Mr. Clemens she had been confined
to her bed with what was believed to be
an Incurable disease, but she was at
length miraculously restored to health.
The cure was the sensation of Elmira N.
V., and young Clemens, then a news
paper reporter, was sent there to inter
view Miss Langdon on her recovery.
He obtained the interview for his news
paper, and brought back (impressions of
more value to himself.
Miss Langdon's parents; were at first
strongly opposed to the young newspaper
man, and, for his part,, his timidity, so
it is solemnly said;, stood 4h the way of
the progress of his suit. .But finally he
screwed up courage to speaJs to Mr. Lang
don, and one morning timidly entered his
future father-in-law's private office,
where that man was seated at his work.
"Mr. Langdon—have you—noticed any
thing—between—your daughter—and —
"No!" shouted the objecting parent,
wheeling sharply round so as to get a
full view of his visitor.
"Well," said the young man, as he
turned to the door ready for instant liight,
"if you—keep— a—sharp— lookout —you—
WILL!"—New York Tribune.
Continued From First Page.
to crops and stock, but no lives are re
Other Towns Suffer.
CHICKASHA, I. T.. May 24.—A se
vere rain and wind storm passed over
Chickasha and through the Wishita
valley last night, causing more or less
destruction. The damage was con
fined mostly to the Rock Island and
Frisco railways. Two Rock Island
bridges over the Canadian and Wash
ita rivers were washed out, carrying
over 800 feet of track with them and
effectually blocking traffic. The north
bound Rock Island passenger train ran
into a washout five miles north of
Chickasha last night and left the track.
Several passengers were slightly in
jured, but there was no loss of life.
Another Rock Island passenger train
on the Mangum branch arrived here
late last night, after passing through
a terrific hail storm, during which al
most every window in the entire train
was broken. Two bridges on the
Frisco railway between Chickasha and
Oklahoma City were washed out
A Startling Request.
Percy is a little boy wbo makes plans
to shirk his bath sometimes. But the
other evening he came in from play, tired
and hot and sticky.
"Do I get a bath tonight, ma?" he
"Yes," answered his mother.
"Well," he said, cheerfully; "the Lord
knows I need it."—Brooklyn Eagle.
SHAW SELECTS A
MAN TO SUIT ALL
Appointment of Charles Hal
lam Keep, of Buffalo, to
Be Assistant Secretary of
the Treasury Is Announced
—New York Bosses All
WASHINGTON, D. C, May 24. —
The appointment of Charles Hallam
Keep as assistant secretary of the
treasury to succeed Milton E. Ailes,
who recently resigned to accept the
vice presidency of the Riggs National
bank, was announced today. Mr.
Keep is a resident of Buffalo, N. V.,
and was graduated by Harvard in the
collegiate law courses. He Is forty
years old. Since graduation from
Harvard Mr. Keep has been a prac
ticing lawyer in the city of Buffalo,
his specialty being along investment
and financial lines.
It is understood that the appoint
ment of Mr. Keep is satisfactory to
both Senator Platt and Gov. Odell,
and he has been strongly indorsed by
Congressman Alexander, of whose dis
trict he is a resident. When Secretary
Shaw was with the president in lowa
St. Paul Leading Jobbers & Manufacturers
OnttlOrQSo?aMd'&S?a'w»tSl? r- Ufp D|IJ fOCly Wrileusfor I llnfth V Oh**-, Manufacturers
" "~~ '■ - ft "■flpn'nn" T /»-«--.«. n '■ liUUIU ■tl UIIUOJi and Rubbers. -;'
Crescen! (Jr i ci. sassyf - p mum ? h
Oldest and largest Drug House in WI tti^^^: PMTimiOOiM ofObF?uit a S nd Bl"°kCr
OIK. Glass ana Gl.ssT.are. Surgical m^__H^^JH Jf\. lUlllilllOO U.I Sfc™?' "
Instruments and Appliances. tfflff**.-
ulljuo Oluj. v UllllbL BT -«*«*«*» A. . Eggs. II L. uJJJ,
■■--^■-•:--.-^::- ■' -;'- - . -; ■■■ ■ -...;^.-, .. - . . ■ - tjiadf mark ■: ■ •'.. ''"-. - 31-33 East Third Street. "
'>r^a^^^^^^mm^^m Schimeman & Evans, st-£"L« " " —
|SlA^il» l 3iliMßA^AftJ!J % Wjfi&fiti i T\l fi(\Ot\a "^nolesale Dry Goods and 'UU PAN OILL
Tru ((nnrin "^nolesale Dry Goods and fUU vn'i UtafLl»
a^MJVJ^I^ SETUPS l» HI Hl\ Miners' and specialty of | HOcli
amSKn^^ifSlKMlnfjinWj^Wi il J uUUuU Miners' and Lumbermen's Ri»S«| P*fi4>of-A ,
Kft T(IM Af?XP,}lf^fl M \ JXffrE"' K^ni Suits. BISSCS! ksLaiQ==?
. iWii^HW^i liX IK I SdlUlif, BY *"««"•"«« ■» THE GLOBE.
• „ . " . Fourth and Slbley. -
I Are You Popular?!
g:::: ' " THE x
I Great Complimentary Tours I
$J A free t»rip t»o any point in the United States reached by rail. Six Sf
52 persons selected by the readers of The Globe will be sent* on an outing 0
& t»our. The time of going and the selection of various routes presented *>
X will be the choice of the successful contestants. 0
I FOUR CONSOLATION PRIZES— I
X F~^ yi>i/in^ \ A picket to Chicago, Omaha, §
|| .SolSl,. Dcs Moines or Kansas City §
'*\ (, send six people to any point in the :. , V^
\V ■•' 'i United States which they may select - izrni n r\- -.«.■•» ■ ■» . ~ rIS
A' ]ion an enjoyable outing tour. The Will Be GlVen tO Each Of the Four \f
\* i readers .of the paper are to decide who ( « .-■ ■ '■■■• ki*».^ u:_v a *« 1 • ~_ *S
y^ i shall go. In every issue of the paper ', iNvXI Hlgnest— MaklAg a Total Of Sf
\f ) will appear an official coupon, which, S ■ .•. . : , £o
>& ' -when filled- out and voted as deslgnat- S : Vjr
V 4( i ed and deposited in the ballot box in > krwni . —mi > i
/2V'---V the business office " of; the Globe, will i rII a " 1^ rm\ • A S£
xV Ibe counted for the person voted for. ( > p£ .— ■ . • || , V^_ "'•<- fa
£* i| The six persons receiving the most ( /■ ■■ B-^ H^/\/\ fl t46-tif /^ >£
g a??eo a?,r c,r d^ibeßiventheir pi nrpp riiiQ x
>f J Remember—any point in the United %»J B JbiiifmJ Jk^ V/
fsj i States may be selected that can bs mm A Ml M. ML M. HL/ SS
JiT -1 1 reached by rail. ■ ]i ■ -.- ..■—..,. I - vy
Cy ;-■ .-"■('■ TO —for instance— ' .. ,' , ... ' «■»»-- ---,-,i-L J -u-i_rTj-un^-u-Lrxjn_r<j->j-o->j-^ >X
■yV.".-. l! -.New-York.-'.- ' Los Angeles. ( f - ,' . . . -^-"-^_n_n_n_^ Vf
w I Boston. . -,< / San Francisco. i If YOU OTC ! ' - ...THE... i <>
>\- ( Baltimore. Seattle.-.,.. < f-T^ , ' S \#
SV .'Philadelphia. Salt Lake City. . «' _- . i jo^ «> ' ITHl! W^' mum:. '' rnr. ' to
X^ Washington. Denver. ][ AOt 3 SUb- I §![^ 1 i|^ WLE Bj^ 9 v^^"V''yC''
W j New Orleans. Niagara Falla. Iv| _ M &£ U ) *\
O 'i The items of expense defrayed by ]i scriber ♦*% '! %^f JL^ V/EPJL* O!; 5£
Vf i the Globe will be the railroad and ' SCTIDer t»O «| . Jfarf? £&*& - V*n^ i £S
i sleeping car fare, meals on trains and ( * <! v . - . ',
§>;:: -week's boardatpointofdestina-rffie Globe |; F re £ Trip Content. ! X
5C ■"<'- In addition- to this, a consolation i| ■' ~ ! ■•'■■- -^- '■. ■ » ]' V#
Ct2 '! prize of a ticket to Chicago, Omaha, ', nt*(im* it /it < a*BBB^- * ''" ' bsbb——"ragag^ißß ,' - /V
3C (I Dea Moines or Kansas City and re- (, *» "™ • UUI i ... *Ji ■■ M
CO i, turn will be given to the four next V m \ nrriAin Aminnn i' A
X;l highest, making a total of ten grand 5 O nce and ' OFFICIAL GOuPQNr ( 1 9
i^jff '■' i prizes^ .- '''.'i' I* ■ •'' f^^ ■-
3C 'i The RULES ordinarily - adopted in V ■_ 'i v->nr.r>n «^i i
%V > contests of this kind will govern. The } f*l*AflltVrt?TP 'i nx»-.-< #^._ * m \ /x
X i votes will be counted every day an! ' a*gil/olir 'I Qoo<l for •Be VOt© for i Cy
.C«2;- fS the standing of the various contestants (' S - S #x
JC ]i published daily until the close of the 7 VOtCS tO A■' '' X 0
V^ contest. ,;, ./.• •.■.■;"..: .i| *^ ww. J' - - ]i tfY
/^ v('; Extra votes may be given for every (! A^A«iJi •'1 i' \f
Vf < cash payment made on one subecrip- (, iri6uQ« i, ••••••••••••••••«••••»•♦•••••••••-•........;,,.... (' fzz ■
£&'■ ( i tlon to either old or new subscribers. ' i '-'' " ' 'i. :;.".~-'»*.:..- . (' Sf '■"•'•
V ', for either the daily only/ dally and J ' " * i| -Co "
... ( i Sunday, or Sunday Globe only, as fol- (' ' *" '> c* • - ( • 3f
v 'i lows; - •':■*■-.-■;'"'■': •■» .\\- >■: ■ — ,-' (' ■. 'i street. ••••»•#•».. ' -■ '■ ■' C*s
fS ', $1.00 on subscription 100 vote* 'i Ii ••••••••.. , \f :
>f ' i v. 12.00 . ;-.:";..-■; 200 " -(' ■fc.^'^ ■' ''' ' ( > CO
r^ '- $3.00 ....; " 400 .« (' 1W ■ '" ' ■ ' ''>£
Vf >" |4.00-" ■-•.«•■■" 500 " i 3P 'T0wn............ . S ft:.
Q i* ' $5.00 ;;"'■ ■; • 700 "' ■ <[ ' . ■"*• .I' ' •••••••••••••••••••••••••••.*,«•♦ .... i, Sf :
yC '! No votes will be given for a cash !''..".. (| -'-• «' C^
%V •( i payment unless the amount exceeds ,' '. m ■ <' ■•x
2\ ', $1.00. but It may bo for .back subscrip- ,' . • 'r0tate........... .. . i •: \* ,C
vO:,:Vtlon. as well as advance. ■: ( ' -S. - ■ --. ■■ . , •••••••••••••....»•»..... j jc
J\ S This is on the basis of one vote for i' COlltjCStj !' ~~~~——— —— —— "" * Vr
t^V *S every one cent paid, although no ex- i' w"*irw**** i _ . ' ■:: , . i " Vx^!
© !I ffooTal aton^tiSr f^"'ttaßl r!rt ™ ■ ':; Askfora voting certificate whe« \\ Sf
$ i!itnr?b^a^^itlvely&nIS }/^^v. ■ v. ;! you send in your remittance. j; g j
s(' same la to be entered as credit for 'i. 1-.-.^ <£♦!• <' ■■" ■ ' ■ "" "' " » '———— !' Sf
vy •I ' votes. :N- ■ •■:■ ■:-.- :'■' "'. ' ( i Juneotn, (' -', ■ **«■-■» *-..■«. - ' • a
j& ,' This contest is open to any man, > <| fill 1 fill i Sc
\* i 1 woman or child living in any town or ? « *%*%*% ' %M%M m \M%M I i 1 - fS:
J\ (' state, and no effort will be spared to ' 1903* S_ - . , <' Sf,
St.* •>< make t the: entire ccontestt t fair and lm- ( ' - " , THIS COUPON AND VOTB YOUR CHOICE C" CO i
#\- ::< partial, and no favoritism will &• ' ■ ' S * »^« M -vrv'l^ wV Ulr cv '< Kf/ |
V> -«, shown anyone. '-■'.■,•'.-"• r-v:-- ■".■•.'^,.. ' 't.V - ■■• On Hi '" ■ *^»<^^»*»»wwwm»^iiwi ww ........;,. „ l v^ J^^>u -J vrt^^L^u^_n s . -;- *
IL^a^^H^Y said a lady to her grocer, 'Vou^SlSP
' jß**«^jl jiKhr : have .: solved the servant ques
%Pl\ BREAD I
pf S jjk± j§2%^ makes nome baking unnecessary." ISj
several weeks ago, the latter signed
a blank commission, thus putting the
matter of the selection of an assist
ant secretary in the hands of the sec
retary. Howftier, when Mr. Shaw
reached the decision that Mr. Keep
was his choice for the place, he tele
graphed the president to that effect,
and has received an answer approv
ing his selection.
Mr. Keep is expected to reach Wash
ington, take the oath and assume the
duties of his office Wednesday next.
As there is to be no new assignment
of duties for assistant secretaries, Mr.
Keep will have charge of the same
business of the department - as his
predecessor, Mr. Ailes.
Tess—What makes you think her mar
ried life isn't happy?
Jess—Because she's forever urging the
rest of us to get married, too.—Phila