Newspaper Page Text
Olsen Visits Northfield—J. W. Olsen.
Btate superintendent of public instruction,
went to Northfield yesterday to visit the
Bummer school at that place.
Salesmen Will Enjoy Outfng—The fifth
annual picnic of the St. Paul City Sales
men's association will be held today at
Lake Owosso. There will be sports and
a long list of prizes has been provided
for the participants.
Ease Taxpayers' Burden—ln order to
likhten the burden of the property-owners
a new order for the Stryker avenue sew
er has been prepared. Several of the
proposed lateral sewers have been elimi
nated and provisions made for partial
payment of the cost from the general
Owatonna School Improvements—A
contract for new boilers at the state pub
lic school at Owatonna was awarded to
the Diamond Boiler works, of Minneapolis,
yesterday, by the state board of control.
The cost of the boilers will be between
$1,500 and $2,000.
ST. PAUL HAS REAL
New Theater Opens With a
Grand Double Bill to Stand
ing Room Only.
"Ticket Office. Tickets Five Cents."
The above sign crudely painted on a
dry goods box at the head of an alley
leading off Wabasha street, between
Summit and College avenues, indicated
that the sale of seats for the first per
formance of the Junior Amateur Dra
matic company was on, and the crowds
of boys and girls who crowded about
the ticket office with their ready nick
els gave out the impression that the
company was doing a rushing busi
The occasion was the production of
the "grand double bill" put on by the
juvenile actors in the barn at the rear
of 570 Wabasha street, where an im
promptu theater had been fitted up in
the loft. The double bill consisted of
"Terrible Tower," a farce in one act,
and "Simon Says Wig-Wag," a farce
comedy in two acts. James Cormican,
the water boy at the Metropolitan
theater, is at the head of the company
which yesterday gave the first of
a series of theatricals in their theater
in the little barn.
Long before the curtain went up the
'gjrls and boys climbed the stepladder
leading up to the auditorium, and when
the show was finally commenced after
a short delay occasioned by trouble
with the drop curtain, the "standing
room only" sign was out.
'You see this is our first perform
ance, and we will do better hereafter,"
explained the press agent. "We Sid
pretty good, though, because we sold
almost $5 worth of tickets. On August
11 we will put on "Broken Promises,"
a play written and staged by Jimmie
Cormican. We will have twelve peo
jple in the cast and will have to en
large our stage."
A call from behind the scenes for the
press agent to assist in removing the
burnt cork from one of the actors who
had finished his part, took the lad
away, and The Globe man was left
to watch the performance surrounded
by half a hundred youngsters ranging
In age from five to ten years, all of
whom apparently enjoyed the show
WILJ, SEE THAT NEGROES
GET JUSTICE IN COURT
Attorney McGhee Will Represent New
Association in St. Paul.
Attorney P. L. McGhee has been
chosen to represent the Afro-Ameri
can press council in the St. Paul police
court under a plan, devised by the
council to protect the rights of negroes
in all parts of the country.
In each city a colored representative
will be chosen to investigate the cases
of all negroes charged with crimes and
misdemeanors with a view of securing
to each individual his rights under the
law. No attempt will be made to shield
guilty parties, but justice will be de
manded in each case.
The One Hundred and Twenty-sixth
company, coast artillery, in practice
with ten-inch guns at Port Townsend,
"Wash., fired at two-minute intervals,
has established a new record in the
United States army for such target
work, scoring four and a half out of a
possible five, beating the former record
of four out of five, Held by the Sev
enty-fourth infantry at San Piego.
The record is remarkable from the
fact that it was accomplished the sec
ond time the guns at Fort Worden
J£> J&\ ST. PAUL SUMMER
. | Jv£f g^AOCByr) -. . —^T^^^"™"""""" I™^^™^""™"™"" —™^j
}^^oir^r EVERY DAY A BIG DAY.
In Addition to the Regular Amusement Features There Will Be the
PROGRAMME OF SPECIAL EVENTS
FIRST WEEK SECOND WEEK
MONDAY, JULY 27— -V- • MONDAY, AUG. 3— -i - ■
Evening — Parade headed by Labor Day— Evening parade of
organFzed .abor societie,,
trons of public baths and Jabour TUESDAY, AUG. —
TUE^DAV n jULV 9*-T German Day. Evening-Parade
TUESDAY, JULY 28— German societies, children's day
Governor's Day. Evening— in afternoon. .
rade, headed by Governor and ,»,__.._«_.„«,, . » I( * A ,U '.:.'■':'.■
M staff, reception to Governor and WEDNESDAY, AUG. 6—
staff. , •:•. ■■;.-' ■.".." - : St. Paul Day.- -Evening—Parade ;
THURSDAY, JULY 30.— in honor of delegations of city
FRIDAY, JULY 31— ■^?^W'::T-'-'\'^^i^^:r.'::
■:-Evening—Costume Parade. FRIDAY, AUG. 7- ~:^-"-'*£:i^-n:
SATURDAY, AUG. 1- Municipal Day. •' : i^>
Traveling Men's Day. After- . TIIBnAV AiirftT^"^'^^ ■>
1 noon —Parade, traveling men SATURDAY, AUG£;feV-;^-^^
and city salesmen in line, manu- .. Mardi Gras Day—'costume
facturers'and jobbers' floats. parade in the ©Yjaning. ■■■-:- i- :jL ' !
Eveiy Dollar Realized Goes to tin Bfi«€fit tf-tfcr -frtlhMMfts,-
CIVIC LEAGUE PUNS
PROGRAM II ITS
Endeavor Will Be Made to Affil
iate With All Women's Clubs
Which Have for Their Object
The Woman's Civic league has com
pleted its plan of work for the season
of 1903 and 1904, which opens in Octo
ber. Mrs. Conde Hamlin, president of
the league, yesterday sent a copy of,
the programme to Secretary Stine, of
the Commercial club, requesting that
the league be allowed to hold its
monthly meetings at the Commercial
club. The board of directars granted
According to Mrs. Hamlin's letter to
Mr. Stine, the Woman's Civic league
will endeavor, during the coming sea
son, to affiliate its work" with the other
city improvement and literary socie
ties. Arrangements^ have been matie r
to have each society lake charge of one
of the monthly programmes, at which
the subject in which the society is 1X1031;
interested will be discussed. The pro
gramme arranged by tJS Civic league
October —Historic St. Paul. Meet
ing conducted by the patriotic socie
November —Civic St. Paul. Meeting
conducted by the Woman's Civic
league. The programme will be in
charge- of Mrs. Conde Hamlin.
December —Industrial St. Paul. Meet
ing conducted by the-Commercal club.
January—Our People at Work.;
Meeting conducted by the Woman's
Auxiliary to the Manufacturers' as-.os
eiation. The programme will be in
charge of M-i-s^Gr-off.
February—Our People at Play. Meet
ing conducted by the Thurasday club.
The programme will be in charge of
Mrs. W. E. Howard.
March—Our Schools. Meeting con
ducted by the Teachers' federation.
The- programme will be in charge of
Miss Mabel Clum.
April—Our Homes. Meeting con
ducted by the Art Workers' guild. The
programme will be in charge of Prof.
The subject selected for each meet
ing will pertain to St. Paul and St.
Paul industries. It is the intention of
the Woman's <:*frte-fre-sgtie to give the
memb.ejca^of ita.Qwn.anii the other so
cieties a mucli better insight into St.
Paul and its surroundings. Each topic
will be thoroughly discussed by the
different members of the societies and
clubs represented, and the variety of
subjects is so great that the members
are confident .the mpetingsuwill not be
: .«■». '■ —
RAILWAY CLERKS TO
PICNIC AT HOWARD LAKE
Arrangements for Their Outing on
Aug. 8 Are Nearly Completed.
The arrangements for the railway
clerks' picnic at Howard. Lake, Aug.
8. have been practically completed. At
the weekly meeting of the officers and
committeemen last evening at the
Great Northern office. Third and
Broadway, the committeemen reported
that the details have been nearly all
P. J. Pheeney. president, said last
night that indications point to a rqpst
successful .outing. He said that the
.officers and committee have received
assurances of support from all *the
general offices of the city.
THIS BURGLAR TAKES
PLENTY OF TIME
Robbed Street Showcase of the Em
porium—Suspect Is Arrested.
A showcase in the doorway of the
Emporium was broken open some time
Monday and thirteen small clocks and
a number of small picture frames were
The burglary was discovered yester
day morning, and a man who gave hi 3
name as James Sherin was arrested
on suspicion. The things taken were
left in a saloon, and Sherin was ar
rested shortly jifter they were found.
Four-Year-Old Falls Two Stories.
Gladys Lecker, four years old, living
with her parents at 726 East Seventh
Street, fell out of a second story win
dow yesterday afternoon at her home,
receiving severe bruises'about the hips
and shoulders. Dr. Haas attended the
WEST SIDE LEAGUE
BIG BOND HE
Improvement Association Con
siders Present Annual Inter
est Payments AH the City
Th& West Side Improvement associ
ation takes exceptions to the proposed
issue of $200,000 improvement bonds
by the city council.
Last night at the instance of F. B.
Doran, former Republican mayor, an 4
also state president of the organiza
tion, the following resolution was
'Resolved, That we unanimously and
emphatically protest against the pro
posed issue of $200,000 in bonds which
is now under consideration by the city
council, believing that it would be un
wise to add to our interest bearing in
debtedness, the* mterest on which, ac
cording to the city comptroller's report
for 1902, exceeds $400,000."
None of the members could see
where the issue would materially re
duce the tax levy as announced by
those fathering the issue.
Some of them asserted that the issue
was for the purpose of spending money
on the fire department.
The association last night arranged
for its banquet to the manufacturers
which will be held at some hall on the
West Side yet to be selected, on the
evening of Tuesday, Aug. 11. A pro
gramme of toasts and speeches is now
being prepared. It will include an .ad
dress by A. B. Stickney on "The De
velopment of the West Side;" "Rail
roads and Industrial Progress," by
Thomas Wilson, general counsel for
the Omaha railway, and a talk by Gen.
M. D. Flower on "The Business Pros
pects of the West Side." ••*■* >?
This banquet is something new in
the history of the association and big
preparations are being made for it.
Covers will be laid for *200.
SCHOOL BOARD. SAYS
WORK MUST BE DONE
Orders Completion of Heating
Plant in McKinley Building
by Its Own Force.
Since the Roberts-Goss company has
positively refused to complete the
work which has been demanded by the
board of school inspectors in fulfill
ment of the firm's contract for the
heating plant at the McKinley school,
the board has undertaken, the work it
self with its own employes. The cost
will be deducted from the unpaid porr
tion of the original contract price
which the board retained as a guaran
The heating apparatus which was
put in the McKinley school under the
Roberts-Goss company's contract op
erates by what is known as the indi
rect method, whereby the heat is cir- '■
culated by means* of fans. This has
been found, the members of the board
declare, to be insufficient to heat the
rooms evenly and to a sufficient tem
perature, and it was demanded of the
company that it be supplemented by
the addition of a system of direct radi
ation. That the company refused to
do without additional pay.
Consultation with architects and
other experts has convinced the mem
bes of the board that the terms of the
contract have not been fulfilled and
consultation with the city attorney has
convinced them that the contract can
be legally enforced. Therefore George
Gerlach, superintendent of buildings,
has been directed by the board to per
form the work that* is desired with the
assistance of the engineers in the em
ploy of the board, and it was begun
yesterday. A complete system of radi
ators will be put into the building in
addition to the indirect system, and it
is estimated that this work will cost
The board still retains $1,500 of the
original contract price as a guarantee,
and an estimate of $300 which has not
yet been approved.
FELT SHOE COMPANY
WOULD LOCATE HERE
Chamber of Commerce to Solicit Sub
scriptions for $50,000 of Stock.
A committee of members of the
Chamber of Commerce was yesterday
appointed to solicit subscriptions for
stock in the Felt Shoe company, which
wishes to locate its factory in St. Paul.
The promoters of the manufacturing
establishment desire that the St. Paul
business men raise $50,000, or half the
capital stoofe of the organization.
Representatives of the projected
factory appeared before the members
of the Chamber of Commerce yester
day afternoon and explained the plan
of the company and the reason for the
promoters desiring to locate in St.
St. Paul. The company's proposition
was met with considerable enthusiasm
and it is possible that the required,
amount of stock will be taken by St.
Paul business men.
Messrs. Hoyt and Caulfield Will At
tend Trans-Mississippi Congress.
Rufus A. Hoyt and John Caulfield
were yesterday appointed delegates to
represent the Commercial club at the
fourteenth annual meeting of the
Trans-Mississippi commercial con
gress, which meets at Seattle Aug. 18.
F. B. Bruce will represent the club at
the National Forestry association con
vention in Minneapolis Aug 25. Secre
tary of Agriculture James Wilson, who
is president of the association, will
preside over its meetings.
H. W. Beauclerk, of Chicago, will de
liver an address at the Commercial
club on the Marconi system of wireless
telegraphy. The date of the address
will be selected later.
The board of directors yesterday
voted the free use of the billiard rooms
for evening recreation to members of
the club until Oct. I.' During the sum
mer months Friday evening will be set
aside as ladies' night and the visiting
women will have the same privileges
as the members.
an yd ..-■•- , ■ ,
<raff jpHftk jB! b^SB 13 flBaS »|BSt S3 Sg-3 ":^^S few
CONTINUED THIS WEEK
; — AT— —
sales 10-la 2:3o^ni. 22 and 24 East Seventh St.
WILL EXCEL FAIRS
OF fi)B YEARS
Demand for Space for Exhibits
Indicates Unusual Interest-
Programme of Days at the
Fair Is Announced.
The Minnesota state fair of 1903 will
far excel all the fairs which have gone
before is the gist of the reports of the
superintendents of divisions made at
the. board meeting yesterday.
The following programme of days
for the fair was agreed upon:
Aug. 31—Monday. Labor day.
Sept. l—Tuesday. Minneapolis day.
Ser>t. 2—Wednesday, State: and Terri
Sept. 3—Thursday, Live Stock ana Dai-
Sept. 4—Friday. S*.'Paul day. I •
Sept. s—Saturday, Twin City day.
TJie selection of the name Labor day
for the opening- day of the fair is con
tingent upon the approval of the offi
cials of organised labor who have al
ready expressed .' theirs informal ap
proval It is not intended to in. any
way conflict van, the regular legal.
Labor day, w«£h' falls a week later,
but to simply ntotfor labor with ,a day
at the fair and on the programme as in
■ On' the opehing day the great event
will be the address of United States
Senator Charges W. Fairbanks, of In
diana, who has accepted the board's
invitation to pc present.. A committee,
with Col. W. M. Liggett as chairman,
was appointed to arrange for Senator
Fairbanks entertainment while in Min
What the Committees Reported.
President C. N. Cosgrove, of the state
fair, presided at yesterday's meeting,
and First Vice President B. F. Nelson,
Second Vice President Chester R.
Smith, Secretary fe W. Randall, Treas
urer F. J. Wilcox, and of the board of
managers. Col. W. M. Liggett, Williafi
E. Lee, N. "S. Gordon, Dr. J. C. Cur
ryer and J. M. 'XfnQerwood, were pres
ent. Besides ther6 were A. W. Trow,
superintendent-of" the. dairy division,
and Charles Kenning, of the swine di
Reports wereVall r of the same tenor —-
a rush for exhibition space and inabil
ity to comply with all requirements
without better 'facilities. Dr. Curryer,
of Division A, horses, began by saying
that he needed' three or four more
barns. Horses, he said, were coming
from every part ~of the country. As
far away as Lafayette, Ind., he had
news of two cat-loads coming from one
firm. .! .
Supt. Trow, of the dairy department,
stated that, he. had applications for
space from a number of new concerns
which have not previously made ex
hibits. They recognize the Importance
of the Northwest in, lv dairying and the
opportunity afforded by the Minnesota
state fair for showing the goods to the
right people! At the. request of Mr.
Trow the board voted to. overhaul the
dairy building and give it a much
needed pailiting throughout.
Exposition Building Is Full.
Mr. Nelson reported a full exposition
building, and tttfat the woman's build
ing is rapidly filling. He was allowed a
Learn Things of Value.
Where one lias never made the exper
iment of leaving, oft! coffee and drink
ing Postum it is still easy to learn all
about it by reading-the experiences of
Drinking Postum is a pleasant way
to get back to health. A man of Lan
caster, Pa., says: "My wife was a
victim of nervousness and weak stom
ach and loss of-appetite for years, -and.
was a physical wreck; although we re
sorted to numerous methods of relief,
one of which was' a change from coffee
to tea. it was all to no purpose.
"We knew coffee was causing the
trouble, but could not find anything to
take its place and cure the diseases
until we tried lustrum Food Coffee. Jfx
two weeks' time after we quit coffee
and used Posfcum almost all of her
troubles had --disappeared as if by
magic. It was "ttfujy wonderful. Her
nervousness was all gone, stomach
trouble relieved. . appetite improved,
and, above all, a wight's rest was com
plete and refreshing.
"This sounds like an exaggeration, as
it all happened so quickly, but we are
prepared to prove it. Each day ther.e
is improvement for the better, for the
Postum is undoubtedly strengthening
her and giving her rich, red blood and
renewed life and vitality. Every par
ticle of this good work is due to Pos
tum and to drinking Postum In place
of coffee." Name given by Postum
Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
Ice cold Postum, with a dash of
lemon, is a delightful "cooler" for
Send for particulars by mall of ex
tension of time on the $7,500.08 cooks'
contest for 735 money prizes.
sufficient sum to equip the woman's
building with shelving, cases and coun
ters and to decorate it attractively.
For the agricultural division N. S. Gor
don, the superintendent, said that
there would be three or four more
county exhibits this year; there were
a dozen in 1902. Mr. Gordon does not
know just where he will put them all,
but is planning to give everybody as
much space as possible.
Mr. Lee, who has the agricultural
machinery division in charge, has the
biggest job of all, as his entire exhibit
Is changing place—moving over to the
new agricultural machinery building,
•which is just being completed. Every
foot of the immense floor area of the
new building is assigned to exhibitors.
. And so the reports went on. The
board did its best to help everyone out
and to provide for all intending ex
hibitors. But many tents and tem
porary booths may be used per force
The board has appointed A. W. Mc-
Elroy as starting judge for the race
meet. Mr. McElroy is a popular judge
and has officiated at the state fair
track many times to the general satis
It was decided to have a band of
music in the new agricultural ma
chinery building, and Miss Nellie A.
Hope, of St. Paul, was given charge of
the music in the main building again.
PROSTRATION DUE TO
HEAT CAUSES DEATH
M. W. Fiedler Dies at St. Joseph's Hos-
pital of Exhaustion.
M. W. Fiedler, a member of the firm
of N. Miller & Co., died yesterday at
St. Joseph's hospital as a result of
exhaustion, due to heat. He was
stricken ill during the hot spell of sev
eral days ago. and was obliged to re
main away from his work on account
of his condition. He grew worse in
stead of improving, and was sent to
the- hospital, where he finally suc
Fiedler was thirty-nine years old and
unmarried. His family lives at Prea
American Tent and Awning Co.. 16 W.
3rd. Telephone T. C. 1662: N. W.. 1662 J-l.
HOUSE MOVERS TIE UP
STREET CAR LINES
Second Case of the Kind This Month
and More of the Kind Are Promised.
Belated travelers, who customarily
patronize the Selby and Merriam Park
lines, walked this morning between the
hours of 1 and 8 o'clock. At Grotto
street and Selby avenue a house was
being moved across the tracks, and
this was assigned as the cause of the
five hours' tie-up. .
If some of the house movers are to be
believed these tie-ups will be frequent
in the future. Because of the big of
fice building to be erected at Wabasha
and College streets a number of the
frame structures in that locality are
to be moved to other parts of the cfty,
and every one of them will cross the
tracks of some car line. This is the
second time this month a car line has
been put out of service for almost an
entire night because of a house to be
moved and complaints are heard in
consequence. It is asserted that the
buildings could be moved in one-half
the time consumed.
BENJAMIN DREW JOINS
THE VAST MAJORITY
Pioneer Educator of St. Paul Dies at
His Home in Boston.
Benjamin Drew, aged ninety-one
years, formerly active in educational
work in St. Paul, died yesterday at his
home in Plymouth, Mass. The Benja
min Drew school, on Lafond street,
was named after him in honor of his
work as a pioneer educator.
Not only as an educator, but as an
author, is he known. A large number
of articles contributed to periodicals
are from his pen, as well as "Pens and
Types," a text book for printers and
writers, and "The Northern Side of
GRADING OE HUDSON
Aldermen Show a Disposition to Give P.
H. Kelly a Chance.
P. H. Kelly and his troubles with the
grading of Hudson avenue were given a
slight rest last night, when the board
of aldermen referred the whole matter to
the committee on streets.
The proposition to refer was made by
Aid Dobner and was on the under
standing that Mr. Kelly secure the con
sent of the property owners along the
street, and also the necessary lines and
grades from the city engineer before do
ing, any further work.
Members of the board say they, visited
the alleged quarry and found it to be a
less serious matter for protest than al
leged. At the meeting last night T. D.
O'Brien represented Mr. Kelly. Robert
Seeger spoke for the Second Ward Im
provement association, which is protest
ing against the grading of the street.
TO ISSUE Of BONDS
There Are Indications That the
Assembly Minority Is Weak
ening in Opposition.
The proposed issue of $200,000 in im
provement bonds is now up to the as
sembly. The board of aldermen gave
its approval to the measure authorizing
the issue last night.
While there are three Republicans
in the body, Aid. Holt, Elder and
Corning, not a dissenting voice was
heard when the vote, was called, and
Vice President Bantz, at the close, was
able to announce the full three-fourths
vote, as required by law.
Rumor has credited the Republican
minority in the assembly with being a
unit in opposition to the issue, but
there are prospects that the solid front
will be broken. Where there were four
votes announced against the issue two
weeks ago-, the number has dwindled
down to two, and even these may be
brought over before the time arrives.
Assemblyman Schurmeieri at first
strongly opposed to the issue, has
come over, and it is understood that he
has been followed by Assemblymen
Rosen and "Wheeler, heretofore strong
ly opposed to the issue.
The bonds mean a heavy reduction
in the tax levy next year and this one
feature is having a strong influence on
THE PUBLIC BATHS
Find an Interesting Study in the Great
Work Being Done There.
Sociological theories as demonstrat
ed by Health Commissioner Ohage
in his life's effort, the public baths,
formed an interesting subject for the
members of the Catholic Sumrhei
school yesterday afternoon.
They wandered all over Harriet,
watched the youngsters in bathing and
took note of everything interesting.
The members of the school were much
pleased with the visit.
Dr. Walsh, of New York, lectured
last night at the Catholic Chautauqua
on "Pasteur," of whose method he is
an ardent admirer and disciple. He
gave a very interesting account of the
great Catholic scientist and discover
ies in vivisection.
This morning's session will introduce
a new speaker, Thomas Bonaventure
Lawler. M. A.^ of New York city, a
successful lecturer and author. Mr.
Lawler will give three lectures at the
Chautauqua, on the subjects. "India,"
"Japan" and "The Philippines,"
speaking this morning on "India."
Each lecture will be illustrated with
views taken by Mr. Lawler while trav
eling in the countries of the East.
These lectures represent an effort to
convey important information con
cerning the people of the Orient in a
highly entertaining way.
Mr. Lawler graduated at Holy Cross
college, Worcester, Mass., in 1885. He
subsequently took courses in Sanskrit
and classical philology, In 18.92 he was
elected a member of the,, American
Oriental society and of tjie ..Archaeo
logical Institute of America. N .He has
traveled in all parts of fh'e world and
has made a special study/of, -Oriental
people and countries.. Ip 1900-02 he
took a journey around the world, and
since his return has lectured in man^r
of the Eastern cities on the life, man
ners, customs and problems of the 1
people he visited and studied.
We pay 2% per cent interest on daily
balances and 3 per cent on monthly bal
ances, both subject to check. Security
Trust Company, N. Y. Life Bldg., St. Paul.
WAS A DOUBLE ONE
Wife, Who Staid With the Army,
Wants a Divorce.
Mrs. Ottielia McCarthy, who was
married to Charles E. McCarthy, a
private soldier stationed at Fort Snell
ing in 1898, has applied for a divorce.
She married McCarthy and afterwards
was employed as a domestic in an of
ficer's family at the fort. McCarthy
deserted her and the army soon after
their marriage, and she does not know
where he Is at present. She is still
employed at the fort, but desires to be
separated from her husband and have
her maiden name restored.
A Record Breaker.
It is said that the greatest and quickest
permanent advertising success on record
is that of Cascarets, Candy Cathartic,
which have been persistently advertised
in every- way. but chiefly in newspapers,
for about six years. In that time the sale
of Cascarets has grown- from nothing to
over one million boxes a month. This
wonderful record is the result of great
merit successfully made known. Those
who tried Cascarets as a direct result of
advertising, were pleased and recommend
ed the article to their friends, until its
fame was spread to become universal.
MISS BUCKLEV RISES
TO SECOND PUCE
Passes Miss Lurtie in Contest
for Carnival Queen—Miss
Marks Still Leads.
Miss Helen A. Marks 2/223
Miss Josephine Buckley 1,644
Miss Louise Lurtle 1.642
Miss Jessie Goven 1,575
Miss Margaret Humphrey 549
Miss Agnes Davis 544
Miss Signa Miller 433
Miss Lillian Hunt 41?
Miss Kathryn Livingston 304
There was a slight change in posi
tions in the contest for queen of the
Miss Josephine Buckley advanced
from third to second place, and Miss
Louise Lurtle, who has heretofore
closely pressed the leader.Miss Helen A.
Marks, now occupies the place Miss
Miss Goven. another favorite, still
holds fourth position, but the fact that
there is no change in her position is no
indication that her friends are not ac
tive. They failed to show their hands
yesterday, but they say there will be
something doing before the week is
One of the native workers in the list
of candidates who has so far failed
to reach the thousand mark is Miflß
Lillian Hunt. Yesterday she had six
ty-eight votes, the largest number of
votes cast for any one candidate dur
ing the day. Miss Helen A. Marks, the
labor candidate, was next in line, with
Yesterday all the candidates were
summoned before the committee at
headquarters, and the rule for the close
of the contest announced. The dose
will take place next Saturday night,
and the finish will be announced from
the stage at the Grand opera house.
Here the candidates and their repre
sentatives will be assembled, and the
final count made, in full view of them.
The ballot boxes will be locked at 11
o'clock, and after that hour votes will
be counted. In order to facilitate mat
ters the candidates and their friends
\iil' be permitted to inclose money in
enveopes and vote the *;ne.
The ballot boxes will os <>n display
from 9 o'clock until the close, at 11
o'clock, and during that time those as
sembled will be treated to an enter
tainment, the programme for which la
now being prepared.
HAD A MERRY CHASE
AFTER STOLEN WHEEL
M. H. Luxton Recovers His Property
and Lands the Rider in Lockup.
While standing at one of the win*
dows of The Globe office yesterday
afternoon. M. H. Luxton, the theft of
whose new Columbia bicycle was re
ported in yesterday's Globe, saw a
small boy riding up Fifth street on a
wheel exactly like the one he had lost.
Feeling that the wheel was the one
stolen from him. Luxton seized hia
brother's wheel from the rack in the
Ernst building and pursued the boy
he had seen riding up the street. The
boy had gained a considerable start,
and it was not till he reached the top
of Sixth street hill that Luxton ruught
Upon examination, the wheel was
found to be the one stolen. Th^ boy,
who said his name was Harry Head,
tpld Luxton that he had purchased the
wheel for $5. Luxton, however, paid
no heed to the boy's story, but pre
vailed UDOn him to accompany him to
the Central police station. The boy
was locked up and charged with lar
ceny. He was released on bail last
Mrs. Wlnslow'a Soothing Syrup
Has been used for over FIFTY YEARS by
MILLIONS of MOTHERS for their CHIL
DREN WHILE TEETHING, with PER
FECT SUCCESS. It SOOTHES the
CHILD SOFTENS the GUMS. ALLAYS
all PAIN; CURES WIND COLIC, and is
the best remedy for DIARRHOEA. Sold
by Druggists In every part of the world.
Be sure and ask for "Mrs. Winalow's
Soothing Syrup," and take no other kind,
Twenty-five cents a bottle.
Employes Will Enjoy Outing.
The employes of Field. Schlick & Co.
will enjoy their annual outing next Satur
day. The steamer J. J. Hill and barge has
been provided and the day will be spent
on the bosom of the Father of watofe.
A luncheon will be served on board the
FOR TOILET AND BATH
Fingers roughened by needlework
catch every ttain and look hopelessly
dirty. Hand Sapollo removes not only
the dirt, bat also the loosened, injured
cuticle, and restores the fingers tm
their natural beauty.
ALL GROCERS AND DRUGGISTS